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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1913)
, THE 3IOBXIXG OREGOXIAX, TIITJESPAY. JAXTARrifl, 1913. .
ORAL MESSAGE BY
Washington Hears President
Elect Wants to Address
Congress in Person.. '
VOICE IN COUNCIL ASKED
Faith In Impressive rower of Spoken
Word Said to Be Basis or De- m
sire to Demolish long
' OREGONIAX NEWS BUREAU. Wash,
ington, Jan. 15. If some of the intimate
friends of woodrow Wilson are speaking-
authoritatively, the messages of
the next President of the United. States
to the Congress will be delivered by the
President himself orally. There is a
prominent "If" connected with this
forecast, and it remains for Sir. Wilson
to clear up the uncertain-. Should it
prove, however, that the rumor is well
founded, the country will be treated to
an innovation that will make the in
coming Administration distinctive in
one respect at least.
It has been customary for Presidents
heretofore to communicate with Con
gress always In writing, and all Presi
dential messages have been prepared
in advance, printed, and then sent to
Congress. Never has a President un
dertaken to go to the Capitol and ad
dress Congress, except the one time
that George Washington visited the
Senate. His experience was such a sad
one that neither he nor any of his suc
cessors ever undertook to address either
body of Congress from the rostrum.
Oral System Tried la Jersey.
As Governor of New Jersey. Mr. Wil
son Instituted several reforms and in
novations, and among them was the
practice of addressing the Legislature
orally when he had any message to
communicate. He also insisted that as
Governor he had a right to participate
in the organisation of the Legislature
and In the shaping of its legislative
pollcv. Neither of these things had
ever "been done by any other Governor
of the state, but Mr. Wilson did both,
and argued that he was wholly within
Based probably on his conduct as
Governor of New Jersey, friends of the
President-elect now assert positively
that Mr. Wilson Intends as President
to communicate and work with Con
gress just as he communicated and
worked with the New Jersey Legisla
ture: that he will personally deliver his
messages to the two houses in Joint as
sembly, and that he will demand a
right to participate with the party
leaders in shaping the party legislative
programme. It is not true, however,
that Governor Wilson will undertake
as President to direct the organization
of Senate and House, for he has only
recently declined to take a hand in that
affair, holding it is a matter that con
cerns only the two houses.
Spoken Word Store Forceful.
The reason assigned for Mr. Wilson's
desire to deliver his messages in per
son is that he believes a President di
rectly addressing Congress In joint ses
sion can impress his views upon Sena
tors and Representatives more forcibly
than he can hope to do through written
nw nrlntoH messages. In the first place.
If a president should appear personally
to address Congress, he would be sure
of a large and attentive audience; mem
bers of both parties would turn out to
hear him. Secondly, It is argued a
forceful speech is far more lniiuenuai
than an .nnnllv forceful speech re
duced to cold type. It Is a matter of
common knowledge that few Senators
and not many more members of the
House follow the reading or jresiaen
tial messages when transmitted to Con
gress. From the viewpoint of those
who believe In the superiority of ora
tory over reading matter this position
is doubtless well taken.
There is no constitutional or legal
reason why a President cannot or
should not address Congress in person,
rather than in writing, and there is no
' question that Congress would welcome
the innovation, if the new President
should put it Into effect The Consti
tution merely provides that the Presi
dent "shall from time to time give to
the Congress information of the state
of the Union, and recommend to their
consideration such measures as he shall
judge necessary and expedient." but it
does not stipulate that he shall convey
this informtalon in writing or other
wise. ' Custom alone has decreed that
Presidential messages shall be submit
ted in writing, and these are days when
custom is not as binding as it was ten
Publication Be Considered.
Should President Wilson decide to
address Congress personally, it would
be necessary, of course, that both
bodies assemble in the hall of the
House of Representatives; otherwise he
would be obliged to address both bodies
separately and cover the same ground
twice. Then. If the President should
address Congress In person, he would
be obliged to- do one of two things
prepare his message in advance, and
read it, or deliver' his message extem
poraneously and have It telegraphed
out from Washington as It Is being de
livered. A speech read from copy would
be little more impressive than a speech
delivered in printed form, and a speech
delivered extemporaneously would
overburden the telegraph systems,
would result In the sending of briefer
reports to the newspapers of the coun
try, and would materially delay the
publication of the messages, which are
now sent out in advance, and ready for
release the minute they are received in
From the viewpoint of the President
this latter feature might be no objec
tion, for if he felt he could more thor
oughly impress Congress by delivering
his messages In person, his chief object
in establishing a precent would be to
get his views before the bodies that
Irglslate. rather than before the coun
try at large. Moreover, the general
public probably would relish a "boiled"
version of Presidential messages, for
In the old form they were so long that
few had time to read them, whereas. If
reported In customary newspaper style,
they would be generally read. Then
those persons especially interested
could procure later verbatim reports of
the messages as they would be printed
in the Congressional Record and as ex
As far as the other Innovation Is con
cerned that Is. the President" Insist
ing that he be consulted as to the leg
islative programme that would be
largely a change of form and not of
substance, for Presidents have always
kept In touch with their party leaders
In Congress and have always had
much to sav about the legislative pro
gramme. The only difference contem
plated, according to rumor, is that Mr.
Wilson would prefer to go to the Capi
tol and participate in the Democratic
caucuses, rather than have tbe party
leaders confer with him from time to
time at the White House, as would be
dona if precedent should be followed.
But a President participating In a Sen
ate or House caucus would be aa novel
u a, president delivering his annual
message from the Speaker's desk In the
House of Representatives.
BOYS EXHIBIT IN COURT
Lifiise to Appear In Show Given
When Applicants Amuse' Judge.
When Roy Adams, aged 12, of 564
Monroe street, and Edwin Sichenberger,
a year older, of 64T Union avenue, ap
plied to the Juvenile Court yesterday
for a permit to appear as entertainers
In a moving-picture nouse on -wwii
avenue tonight. Judge Gatons started
to "kid" them.
"How do I know," he asked, "that
von bovs are anv good? Maybe if I
give you permits the patrons of the
show will come over here ana aemana
that I give them their money back. I
can't afford to take chances like that."
"Got a piano anywhere around here?
We'll show you." was the response of
one of the lads, and thereupon the
judge. Probation Officers Mcintosh and
Fisher and a couple of attorneys who
happened to be present adjournea to
the women's department of the County
Jail, where there is a piano. Jailers
GARDNER IS BEATEN
Ex-Representative Burleigh Is
Senator for Maine.
J as f ' - - I
SH : - - ; 1j
t Photo Copyright by American ?
f Press Association. J
I Edwin C Bnrlelgh, Republican,
Photo Copyright by American
Edwin C Bnrlelgh, Republican,
Klcctrd Senator From .11 nine.
Grafton and Kennedy joined the group,
making up a fair-sized audience.
Young Adams sat down at the piano
and rattled off three or four lively airs
and Eichenberger sang. The opinion
of the audience unanimously was that
they would "get by" all right and the
Dermlts were granted. Judge oatens,
in fact, was much enthused, declaring
that "they did splendidly for little fel
LIME DEALERS MAY BE HIT
Immense Deposits of Shells to Aid
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Jan. 15. (Spe
cial.) Immense deposits of oyster.
clam and mussel shells, at different
points on Puget Sound, may be the
means of forcing the dealers in lime to
be used for fertilizer to lower their
prices so that farmers can afford to
buy to neutralize tne acia iouna in
nearly all soil west of the Cascade
The State College at Pullman has as
certained that the soil in this section
of the state needs an alkali, lime be
ing the cheapest and most practical,
where the price Is not boosted, as it Is
in this state. Lime deposit quarries
are nearly all owned by large compa
nies, which charge 33 per ton. The
State of Illinois sells the same Kino
of lime to the farmers therj for 54
cents a ton.
The railroads have given a rate of
one-half the fourth-class rate, the same
as is charged for crushed rjck for
building roads, but when iltne sells
for 33 a ton even this rate of transpor
tation makes the price of the fertiliser
too high, according to Professor
Sparks, of the horticulture department
of the State College, who is now here
Mr. Sparks will go from hers to Pu
get Sound and have oyster and clam
shells sent to Pullman for examination,
and If it is found to contain enough
lime arrangements will be ma7e to
place a small dredge on a scow, hoist
the shells that have been thrown Into
the Sound, crush and condense them
right on the water and extract the lime,
which is more than 60 per cent the
weight of the shelL
Mr. Sparks believes that this plan
will prove feasible and that lime can
be thus secured and sold to farmers at
a much lower price than the llmo syn
dicate now charges.
FRUITMEN INDORSE TEAL
Resolution Vrglng- Appointment to
Cabinet Sent Governor Wilson.
To the many Indorsements of J. X.
Teal for appointemnt to the office of
Secretary of the Interior has been
added that of the Oregon State Hor
ticultural Society, which was adopted
at -.ie meeting held Tuesday.
The resolution of Indorsement was
ordered sent to President-elect Wood
row Wilson at Trenton. N. J., and was
subscribed to by the president and
trustees of the society.
Among other business transacted at
the meeting was the Indorsement of
the agricultural extension bill now be
fore the United States Senate, and the
State Legislature of Oregon will be
asked to meet the provisions of this
Federal bill by the necessary appro
priation. A series of district meetings of the
state organization will be held in the
coming year, in conjunction with the
local societies, three of which have
already been planned for Salem. Mc
Mlnnvllle and Eugene.
President Bateham. with H. B. Miller
and H. C. AtwelU will act on a com
mittee for the purpose of investigat
ing foreign markets for ;ruit and
Dallas Kruit Growers Elect.
DAIJ-AS. Or.. Jan. 13. (Special.)
The Dallas Frutt Growers' Association
held its annual meeting In the County
Court room in this city Monday, at which
time, after the reading of the reports
of the secretary and treasurer, the
following officers were re-elected to
serve during the coming year: Presi
dent. H. C. Eakin; vice-president. H. S.
Butx; secretary. R. M. Ewlng; assistant
secretary. N. L. Guy; treasurer, H. A.
Woods. Board of directors. J. S. Park
er. W. M. Elliott. J. B. Nunn, Glen De
Haven and N. M. Grant.
College Professor Resigns.
. . innirrTTTTnl. rrOT
LEGE. Corvaliis. Jan. 15. (Special.)
As the result of an effort to use undue
force In persuauing w. ...
: at DrACTOn ACTiCUl-
tural College, to postpone his work on
a special report and issue a rush order
. ...i Km iil nf tvnewrlter rib-
lor a j ......
bon. Profesor E. B. Moore, instructor
in stenography in ine kh
merce. has resigned. Professor Moore
has been connected with Oregon Agri
cultural College since 1908.
VOTE JUST LARGE ENOUGH
Republican Wins on Joint Ballot
After Failing in Separate Ses
sion to Secure Majority In
One of Houses.
AGUSTA. Me.. Jan. 15. Ex-Representative
Burleigh, Republican, was
elected United states Senator by the
Maine Legislature in joint convention
today. , , .
The vote was as follows: Burleigh
(Rep.), 91; Gardner (Den.), 82: Thomp
son (Pro.). 7. Ninety-one were neces
sary for choice.
Burleigh failed yesterday to muster
a majority of both houses, and friends
of Obudiah Gardner, who was the Dem
ocratic candidate for re-election, did
not give up hope until the last.
The successful candidate's full name
is Edwin Chick Burleigh. He Is 69
years old and was born in Maine. He
has held several offices under the state
government, being Treasurer in 1885
18S8, and Governor 1889-1892. He was
member of the lower house of Congress
from 1897 until 1909. He Is now pub-.
Usher of the Kennebec Journal.
COMBINE GETS PATRONAGE
(Continued From First Pate.)
Representative Neumann, of Spo
kane, a Progressive, protested when
the names of employes were read and
the choice of his delegation was not
"Why is it." asked Neumann, "that
when our entire delegation asks for
the appointment of one committee
clerk out of about 20 the request Is Ig
nored?" Candidate Not Wlta Majority.
t ...n.tivA Sims, a member of
iha committee, answered that the m
jorlty rules in the Legislature and that
the candidate offered- Dy spoKai.
County was not with the majority.
"Is it for political reasons?" asked
Representative Earle, of King County.
"There' no use beating around the
bush about this," Interrupted Speaker
Taylor. "I will tell you right out mat
you are on the wrong side of the fence.
That's clear. Isn't it?"
Debate la Halted.
That .tnnned the debate and the re
port of the committee was adopted
with only Bull Moosers voting against
There are only two women employes
In the number.
The House passed by unanimous vote
a. 1nlnt memorial asking president
elect Wilson to appoint a Northwestern
man Rooretarv of the Interior. me
memorial asks that a man be appointed
who has live! in this section long
anmiK-h to be acauainted with condl
tions. The same resolution was passed
hv the Senate.
Among the bills introduced in the
House yesterday were the following.
Mrs. Axtell Taken Tart.
A bill making men and women equal
ly guilty for statutory offenses. Intro
duced by Mrs.. Axtell.
A bill for the appropriation of 250.-
000 for the construction of a bridge
across the Columbia River between the
mouths of the Snake and Yakima Riv
ers, by Horrlgan and Roland.
A bill for the establishment ot a
bureau of farm development. Introduced
A bill creating a nautical school at
the University of Washington and ap
propriating $50,000, by Freeman, oi
Plan to Change Election Vote.
k but chnno-lne- nrlmarv election date
from October to April, by Brown.
A bill providing tor non-parusun
:tate and county primary election by
Zednlck, of King.
A bill giving counties the right to
exempt personal property and Improve
ments from taxation if desired by the
voters, by Cleland, of King.
House Committeemen Named.
rnllnwlnv am the Imnortant com
mittees announced by Speaker Taylor
n -1 - ll.la.v Wrav TTitrri V.nndr.
Hays, Hutchinson. Grass. Sweet, Stevenson,
Bumner. iiedger. Slier.
stntatlve Districts Kennedy, Tonkin, smith.
Clemna, ennae, bimn, jLarJo. sicr-;. auoui
Farnsworth, Murphine, Herbert, Reld, Zed
nick, Lum, Arnold.
Roads and Bridges McArdle. Lum, Craig,
Adams. Hughes. Slier, Horrlgan. Hays,
Farnsworth. Kenneay, uonner, trqun-".
. , t- ..- i i Uiifohininn RI.VM-
Attguru. iw ' ' ' '
son. Sweet, Gray. Lesonrd, Beam, Newman,
Judiciary wray. cieiano, unnae, inam-
berlln. Sumner. Wells. Trusx. Gose. Mo
Kay, Brown. Brooks. Earte. Holmes. Hal
sey Rowland. Moren. Corkery. Murphine.
MoFarlane. Hastings. Grass, pierce. Mess.
Fisheries Sims, stream. rreeman.
Huahos. Craig, Wells, C'hrlstensen, Capron,
Famswortn. Heao.s nana.
Banks and Banking "arnsworth, Childe,
Hard. Hays, Dunning, Slsson, Brooks,
Appropriation -. .
Field. Mapes. Goss, Greenbank. Horrigan.
Wells, Sumner, woren, cmmi. rrii, ", . -
n Stevens. Halsey. liiiaey. jucv-oy.
ick chrlstensen. Capron. Axtell. Jensen.
Congressional Apportionment Moren. Mc
ar Truax, McArdle. Conner. Brown.
: i finmMr ITnxter. Mur-
,,,..nh--vk. Gllkey. Stuart, Slier,
Corkery. McCoy, Chamberlln.
County and county boundaries Brooks,
Tonkin. Truax, Hutchinson, Plcken. Bryant.
Darling, rioimee, nuuw, .
Industrial Insurance MeCoy. Gllkey
Wells. Beam. Bryant. Capron, Field, Gllbo.
Lum. Mess. Moll. Sims. ,
Conner uets i-riTiirCm.
. .. t .i.rlnn Cbnner. Halsey.
Gray Mlddaugh. Chamberlln, Gilbo, Grass,
Hastings. Zednlck, Catlln, Cleland.
Public morals Stevenson. Fontaine.
Sweet. Cray. Goss, Halsey. Lesourd. Beam,
Llpuremlfood and drug Craig. Hurd. Ken
nedv, Newman. Black.
Harbors and waterways 1-Teeman.
Stream. Earle. Mapes. Conner, Chrlstensen
Mess. Grass, Hastings, Norton.
Irrigation and arid lands Rowland, Hor
rlgin. Adams. Stevens. Cleland. Lum. l.r
auhart. Neuman, Ptcken. Fontaine. Oakes.
Chairmanships of other committees are:
State Capitol and grounds, Greenbank; State
Ubrarv. Catlln: State Normal School. Newman-
'medicine, surgery, dentistry and hy
rlene. Hurd; memorials. Capron; mileage
ind contingent expenses. Sweet; military
fairs Horrigan; labor and labor statistics,
Goss- dairy and livestock. Mess; dikes,
drains and drainage. Siseon: education,
"Engrossed bills, Bryant: Unrolled bills.
Hills- Federal relations and .migration. Slier-
fisheries, Sims: agriculture. Fontaine:
claims and auditing. Hughes: commerce and
manufacturing. Grass; constitutional revis
ion Cleland: compensation and fees for
state and county officers. Stream: corpora
tions other than municipal and railroads,
etevenson: state, school and granted lands.
Wells state penitentiary. Maeterson: state
school for defective youth, reform school
and reformatory. Field: State Soldier- and
Veterans- Home. Lesourd; tldelanda, Mapes:
water and water rights, other than imga-
Final Clearance of
Coats and Suits at
We posit ively
must make room
for Spring ship
ments of sam
ples. We have
no space to carry
over a single
Profits we do
not consider in
this sale. Beau
tiful coats and
suits in all col
ors, styles, fab
rics; every one a
AVorth to 940.00
Worlk to V30.00
Worth to 920.00
kVorth to VI5.00
Not a cotton or
old- style gar
ment in the
place. Any one
finding one can
SECOND FLOOR SWETLAND BLDG,
FIFTH AND WASHINGTON STS.
ENTRANCE ON FIFTH, NEXT TO
SUIT & CLOAK CO.
Hon. Lum; Washington State College. Cham
berlln: township organization. Stevens; mines
and mining. Tonkin; miscellaneous, Brls
lawn; municipal corporations of first class.
Hastings: municipal corporations, other than
first class, Sumner; printing and supplies,
Gilkcy: revenue and taxation, Stewart; game
and game fish. Mill; horticulture and for
estry. Arnold; hospital for the insane. Gray:
House arrangements. Miles; Insurance.
Childe: International Improvements and In
dian affairs. McKay; Irrigation and arid
Senate Committees Fixed.
Senate committee appointments were
made today by Lieutenant-Governor
Hart as follows:
Agriculture Senators McCoy (chairman),
Cotter, Bethel. Weatherford. Cbappell.
Appropriations Senators Troy (chairman).
Anderson, Carlyon. Piper, Brown, Scott,
L-andon. Hutchinson. French.
Banks and Banking Senators Stephens
(chairman). Anderson, Leonard, Bowen.
Cities of First Class Senators Shaefer
(chairman), Stelner. Davis, White, Stephens,
Claims and Auditing Senators Wende
(chairman). Allen. Phlpps.
Commerce and Manufacturers Senators
Fairchild (chairman), Wilde, Shaefer, Jack
Congressional Apportionment Senators
Hewitt (chairman). Carlyon. Sharpsteln.
Landon, French, McCoy. Troy, Anderson,
Constitution and Constitutional Revision
Senators Imus (chairman), Phipps, Wende.
Corporations, other than Municipal Sen
ators Piper (chairman), Shaefer, Stephens,
County and County Boundaries Senator
Chappell (chairman), Bowen, Wende. Hall.
Dairy and Livestock Senators Bowen
(chairman), Stephens, Hammer, Espey, Cot
ter. Dikes, Drains and Drainage Senators
Hammer (chairman). Espey. Bowen.
Railroads and Transportation Senators
ajiuctsuii - . .
phens. Hewitt, Fairchild, Imus, McGuire,
Nichols Heads Boads.
Roads and Bridges Senators Nichols
(chairman). French, McCoy, Flummerfelt,
Anderson. Leonard. Brown. Collins, Hall,
Rules and Joint Rules Mr. President
..,., i senators Carlyon. Hall. Troy.
Shaefer. Collins, Sharpsteln.
.. i : .4 .xrilenre Senators Iverson
Uchsirmu), Rosenhaupt, Jackson.
etaie cnarnaom luiuiuu,.-
TTntctiinsnn (chairman). French. Hammer,
Iverson. Jensen. Stelner, Hewitt.
State, Granted, School and Tide uanua
Senators Stelner (chairman). Weatherford,
Espey. McGuire. Cotter, Hammer, Sutton.
B(aie j , t-v 1 1 1, i j . v -----
man), Iverson. Davis. Flummerfelt, Collins.
State Penal and Reformatory Institutions
Senators Leonard (chairman). McCoy,
Weatherford. Stepnens. r airciuia. j..."
. - j . .iAn sonatnm Davis (chairman).
Sharpsteln. Phlpps. Piper. Bethel.
.i iM.an viummerfelt. Landon. White,
Hall, Espey, Imus. Metcalf.
Elections and privileges oenaior. jmth-v-..
(chairman). Iverson. Wende. Collins. Brown,
c- ....,i -riiih Senators Wende (chair
man), Davis. McCoy. Piper, Hutchinson.
Enrolled Bills Senators Weatherford
(chairman), Chappell, Nichols, Scott, Rosen
haupt. Fisheries Senators White (chairman), Es
ner. Hammer, Imus, Iverson, Nichols, Troy,
Collins tiame IBHnnm.
Phipps. White. Chappell. Troy. Sharpsteln.
-cLk senators Bethel (chairman).
Scott. Chappell. McCoy. Stelner. -
Harbor and Harowr
don (chairman). Brown, Carlyon, Espey,
Horticulture 'and Forestry Senators
French (chairman). Weatherford. Cotter.
Insurance Senators Allen (chairman),
Flummerfelt, Hall, Sutton, Jensen.
Irrigation and Arid Lands Senators Flum
merfelt (chairman). Scott, Bethel. McGuire,
Hutchinson. huDt (chair
man). Sharpsteln. Landon. WbUe. Shaefer.
Nichols. Metcalf. Imus, shaefer. Wende, Mc
Guire. Phlpps. Collins.
Labor and Labor Statistics Be""
r.mnh.11 (chairman). Hewitt, Metcalf, Lan
don, Rosephaupt. y.elr-
Leglslatlve appoi - - -son
(chairman). Stephens. Wende Leonard,
Halt .ynapp.. --- --- ,,,
Medicine, uenusuji ' " ,
Senators Jensen (chairman), Sutton, Carl-
yMemorials Senators French (chairman),
Military Senator Brown (chairman),
Hewitt, Jackson, Shaefer. Jensen
Mines and Mining Senator. Cotter (chair
man). Brown. Anderson. Flummerfelt.
Bowen, White. 1mm Bs.
Municipal uorporsnoi.- " . " '
,teln (chairman). Cotter. Iverson, Hammer.
Htw!":. .r Tuwlnlre (chairman).
Metcalf Anderson. Allen. Rosenhaupt.
Public Buildings and Grounds Senators
rarlvon (chairman). Davis. Piper. Scott,
"public" Morals Senator. Espey (chalr
. r.,nh,ll. stelner, Sharpsteln, Carl
yon. Anderson. Shaefer.
' ' . . Taxation Senator.
Scott (chairman). Fairchild, Jackson. Bethet
Pure roou - -" -
chairman). Allen. Carbon.
Dallas Wants Third Infantry Band.
DALLAS. Or Jan. 15. (Special.)
. i nn fnnt here now to
A movement " ---- -
secure the Third Infantry Band head
quarters of the Oregon National Guard
for this city. With one of the best
bands in tbe state anu uu
building suitable for band headquar
ters in addition to the headquarters of
the local company of the liuara, ax
las promises well to secure this plum.
The Dallas Band consists of 40 Pes-
and LOiiay i .
leadings bands of this section of the
Here's another the kind grandmother
used to make "back East" only better.
Make them for breakfast to-morrow:
-RECIPE NO. 2 BUCKWHEAT CAKES-
1 1-4 cup buckwheat flour
1-4 cup white flour
I- 2 teaspoon salt
2 1-2 cups thick sour milk
II- 2 teaspoons soda
Sift buckwheat floor, white floor and salt into
railing bowl; add soar milk in which coda hat
been dissolved, and beat very smooth ; then add
the well beaten egg. Bake on hot griddle and
serve as rapidly at baked, that they may be
enjoyed while crisp.
Buckwheats, of all cakes, require plenty of
There's something about the
flavor of Towle's Log Cabin
Syrup that just seems to com-
Elete the delicious perfection of
uckwheat cakes or any kind
You never tire of Towle's Log
Cabin Syrup the more you eat
the more you want. And it is
comfort to be able to say "yes"
to the children's pleadings for
at the same time
lrn.-.w.nrr that in sivini? them
delight you are doing them
good, for Towle's is wholesome
and supplies a real need in the
developing bodies of growing
Your grocer has plenty of
Towle's the Log Cabin Can
is your surety of full measure.
Towle's Log Cabin Syrup keeps the
original maple mellowness, due to
the Towle way of blending. The
national preference is for Towle's,
because it is a delicious article and
because mother knows it is whole
some a safe, delicious sweet for
Try some candies, in the long winter
evenings, using Towle's Log Cabin
Syrup. If you don't know now, our
free recipe book tells how and don't
forget to cut out this recipe for genuine
New England Buckwheat Cakes. Paste
it in your cook book and make some
nf the. cakes for breakfast.
Order Towle's Log Cabin Syrup E
; from your grocer today. Then wnte z:
to "Jack" for a free recipe book. If you j
also send five two-cent stamps, to cover
postage, "Jack Towle" will send with
tbe book, a minature can of Towle's Log
Cabin Syrup. The little can will please the rrs
children and the syrup pleases everybody.
Address "jack Towle" care of
Towle Maple Products Company g
DerjtlO. St. Paul, Minn.
gg-7C,: II snt' n Winn U.V.JF 4H ' -fU.W .Hfc-Utt tm t m ImW jr.' 1 J!
"From my camp
to yoar table. "
WOMEN MUST WAIT
Shirtwaist Strike May Curtail
Country's Supply. .
THREAT MET BY THREAT
Marmfacturers Say They Will Send
Work to Cleveland and Workers
Retort They Will Tie rp
NEW YORK. Jan. 15. Thousands of
women may have to wait for their
Spring shirtwaists, manufacturers say,
Sniesf nearly 40,000 shirtwaist makers
who struck today, are quickly brought
to terms. The strikers chose a time
Just before the beginning of the Spring
mh, when the supply of fls" n
hand was limited. To meet this emer
gency, the employers say, they are pre
pared to send their work to Cleveland,
where shirtwaist, also are .
Z to this" wr threat to can a
general striae ini wUul-u. -
fn Cleveland and other manufacturing
"iade'r. of the United Garment Work
ers of America said today that 2: .per
. . , . am.kAt Via returned to
cent oi meir mo.
work because the manufacturers had
accepted their terms.
. nomine- red uoBters.
distributed among the girls in 600 dress
and shirt waist Iaor'"
. ik.i turned the new ac-
el. t rank. of the strikers
in the garment-manine V
numoenns mwhj - - . ,
were the official call for a strike
among the dress ana wm u.o.c..
among i .anctloned such
action by an overwhelming vote. All
of these empio : .V. -
j 1 1 xrsois h n H their or-
t n em umiw ?
ganizations have appointed committees
to guaro tne i" -
airents of the white slave trade.
The first demand of the dress and
, . i. ia nrt locked doors."
They declare that the lesson taught b
the Asch building fire, in which 147
eirls lost their lives, has not been heed-
. . . 1 . nWA f -.i , n n-nrlr
ed and tnai mey
in 'unsafe and unsanitary shops.
Police reserves were summoned to
many sections of the city tonight to
. . . fl.i,.. h.lnron wnrklnsr
operatives and strikers or sympathizers.
More man a poreunB, ""J""'
them women, were arrested.
Hawler Urges Indian Pension.
OREGOXIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. Jan. IB. Representative Haw
ley today appeared before the House
pensions, committee and urged a fa
vorable report on the Rucker bill,
which provides an increase in the pen
sions of the Indian War Veterans from
$8 to J16 and even $20 a month. Haw
ley said tho committee seemed favor
ably disposed and he looks for an early
FILM TRUST EXACTS FEE
More Than 6000 Exhibitors Pay 2
a Week fr Limit on Service.
NEW YORK, Jan. 15. Testifying to
day In the Government's suit against
the "moving-picture trust" for alleged
violation of the Sherman law, H. W.
Marvin, vice-president of the Bio
graph Company, one of the defendant
concerns, declared that the Motion
Pictures Patents Company was organ
ized not to stop competition, but to
harmonize legal troubles.
He admitted that the Motion Pic
tures Patents Company exacted l a
Causes Spitting and Coughing.
Catarrh of the pharynx is very com
mon among men or women who are
good livers. People who drink some.
Smoke much. Uate suppers. In the
morning they hawk and spit and gag.
Bad taste in the mouth. Sometimes it
is noon before the pharynx is in a
decent condition. Tongue somewhat
coated, voice husky, feeling cross and
crabbed and generally out of sorts.
This is a condition of the pharynx
closely resembling catarrh and Is gen
erally the direct result of habits, al
though not always.
Hawkins" and Spitting Cnred.
Get a bottle of Peruna. The first
thing in the morning, before you get
your clothes on, take a dose of Peruna,
a tablespoonful, not more, not any less.
By the time you are ready for break
fast your stomach will be ready also.
The first dose may not clear up things
exactly. You may gag and spit a little,
but keep right on every morning, a
tablespoonful the first thing. Also take
a tablespoonful before dinner and be
Let me repeat. You had better cut
out all those late suppers and drinks.
Cut out the smoking also. Better live
as I do, In which none of these things
are used. Go to bed early. Get up like
I do, early in the morning and take a
cold' bath. Then you will realize the
Joy of living. But if you won't do this,
take Peruna as I have described, and
you will count yourself a lucky man
or woman that you happened to read
Pe-ru-na, Man-a-ltn and IA-cu-pla
manufactured by the Pe-runa Company,
Columbus, Ohio. Sold at all drugstores.
ASK YOUR, DRUGGIST
FOR FREE PERUNA
ALMANAC FOR 1913.
week as license fee from all operators)
using films made by any of the compa
nies. He said that more than 6000
exhibitors paid this fee in 1909 and in
return the patents company agreed to
limit the film -service in each city so
there would be no overcrowding In the
movin g-plcture business.
Y.M.C.A.Day and Night
Sixth and Taylor Streets
NEW TERM OPENING THIS MONTH
3 Mos. to
Automobile (a growing trade)
Forestry and lumbering
Bnslnesa and Professional Schools.
Cost Eng. and Quantity
Plan reading and estimating!
Relniorcea concrete coat.....
Surveying and drafting.......
Telegraphy and dispatching..
Telegraphy, wireless (new law
requires 2 operators on
every passenger noaii
Some BO Other Courses.
Arithmetic, algebra or geom
German. French or Spanish...
Penmanship or English
Public speaking ............
Boys' Elementary School(day)
Boys' Elementary Sch'l(ntght)
p.n n ,nri fnr frAA Illustrated cata
logue, Portland Y. M. C. A. Similar
schools Seattle. Tacoma. Spokane.
If Yon Have Sralp or Hair Trouble,
Accept Tfcla Offer.
When we promise your money back
for the mere asking If Rexall "93" Hair
Tonic does not do as we claim it will,
you certainly have no reason for even
hesitating to try It. We do not ask you
to obligate yourself In any way.
We could not afford to so strongly
endorse Rexall "93" Hair Tonic and
continue to sell It as we do, if it did
not do all we claim. Should our en
thusiasm carry us away, and Kexall
"93" Hair Tonic not give entire satis
faction to the users, they would lose
faith in us and our statements, and
in consequence our business prestige
Therefore, when we assure you that
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic will prompt
ly eradicate dandruff, stimulate hair
growth and prevent premature baldness,
you may rest assured we know what we
are talking about.
We honestly believe that Rexall '93'
Hair Tonic will do more than any other
human agency toward restoring hair
growth and hair health. It Is not
greasy and will not gum the scalp or
hair or cause- permanent stain. It ia
as pleaBant to use as pure cold water.
It comes in two sizes, prices 60 cents
Sold only by the Owl Drug to. stores
In Portland. Seattle, Spokane, San
Francisco, Oakland, Ix)s Angeles and
gU i oe.cTP