CONFERENCES AT END, SAYS WILSON Prsident-elect to Meet No More Prominent Demo- " crats Until March 4. LABOR SECRETARY SOUGHT Time to Be Given to Duties as Gov ernor of "ew Jersey "Mind Still Open-' a. to Cabinet, He SaTSLegif-latnre Is Visited. TRENTON". X. J.. Jan. 29. President elect Wilson announced tonight that his conferences with prominent Demo crats generally about "men and poli cies." which have been in progress ever since he returned from Bermuda, now were at an end. Henceforth, until March 4. he will devote practically his entire time to his duties as Governor of New Jersey. The President-elect said he did not rlan to see any members of CongTess between now and the end of his term as Governor, but that, of course, he would receive those who sought him on questions that might come up in the interval. The Governor's statement prompted the Inquirv as to whether he had made up his mind as to the personnel of the Cabinet. Mind "Opes" a ta Cabinet. Of course, there are no fixtures yet," he said. "I'm still trying- to keep my mind open." Asked if Cabinet sug gestions were still "pouring- in," he replied: "They are not pouring in; they are just drizzling now." Incidentally Mr. Wilson revealed that he was looking over the Held to pick a man a Secretary of the proposed De partment of Labor. "Everybody seems to be agreed that the bill now pending before Congress creating a. Department of Labor will pass, said the Governor. Kor the first time In the history or llio state the Governor of the state sat today with th6 Legislature. Mr. Wilson watched the Legislature elect William Hughes to the United States Senate. Saulsbnry I Congratulated. "I never saw a United States Sen ator elected before," he said after wards. He extended his congratula tions In person to Senator-elect Hughes and sent the following telegram to an other friend. Wlllard Saulsbury. who was elected United States Senator from Deleware today after a long dead lock .- "My heartiest congratulations. I am delighted that we are to be Intimately associated. The outcome seems in every way admirable." James H. Patten, of the Farmers' Union of America, urged the President elect today to appoint C. S. Barrett, of Georgia, president of that organiza tion, as Secretary of Agriculture. Mr. Wilson said tonight he had ac cepted no invitations to speak between March 4 and next Autumn. He has had many offers of Summer homes In var ious states. He said tonight that the lease on the house in which he lived at Princeton would expire soon and he would give It up. but that he would retain legal residence In New Jersey. CAPITAL POLICE DEFIED Kx-Senator's Wife Orders Tree That Obstructed View Cut Down. WASHINGTON". Jan 29. Defying the police, Mrs. John B. Henderson, wife of ex-Senator Henderson, of Missouri, had two laborers from the Henderson estate cut down a large tree on a pub lic thoroughfare last night because It obstructed her view of the street. Colonel Truman H. Lanham, superin tendent of parkings for the district, said tonight her action had been re ported to the police. Mrs. Henderson, who stood by hold ing a lantern while her workmen oper ated, declared that for several months she had requested the authorities to look after the offending tree, but that thov had paid little attention. "Last night." she continued, "with two of my laborers 1 went to the street corner to clear rubbish left on the sidewalk. While there I deter mined to finish the whole job. I ordered the tree sawed down and my Instructions were followed." She declared her willingness to stand ll:e consequences of her act. PRESIDENT TAFT SPEAKS nmtn'ii From First rage.) Kiore have passed and after two suc cessive Presidential campaigns with ilence on the subject as the issue, the country Is asked to make a change. Vc are asked to meet a recrudescence of opposition to our Philippine policy and the threat to turn back the hands tf time: to reverse the verdict of a d"cade and to give up all our achieve ments for a new experiment, which can only result in confusion and hu miliation and involve us in interna tional complications and bring us again with damaged prestige to an aban donment of that policy. Philippine People Benefited. "Those of us who, by reason of our information and experience, believe that a reversal of that policy now will lead to National humiliation and em barrassment, should not keep our mouths closed, because we have a right to appeal to those who are coming into power in the next Administration the Executive and the legislators to inform themselves well before they depart from a course which has been fraught with the utmost benefit to the people of the Philippine Islands. The Philippine Islands are not yet ready for self-government and no influence could be more detrimental upon their future than the enactment of the meas ure now pending In the House of ltep resentattves providing for a change in their government." Senators Button and Pomercne an "lpresentat!ve Cannon also made ad dresses. Justice. Day, of the Supreme Court, was toastmaster and Justices McKenna. Lurton and Lamar were among the guests at the Speaker's t.blc. Alaasnl f.reet President. The Wash inrton Vale Alumni Asso ciatton at its. annual banquet tcntcht creeled and bade frell to President Taft. A long cheer, with "Taft, Toft, TNft" at the end welcomed the Presl dent to the banquet hall. and the strains of the "Boola Song" and of "Here's to Good Old Yale, brink Her Down." with other college songs, rang out during the night. The President declared that when next he met with the Washington Yale alumni it would be as "a member of the faculty come" back to tell of the needs of the university." Whether the faculty at Tale would treat him as a freshman, he said, he did not know. He spoke in a Jovial mood and of his commission duties as Brent professor of law at Yale, saying- he was doubt ful as to what he was to do. but that it meant something to have been on the bench long enough to have acquired the reputation of knowing all about law. Modern Profeasorn Attacked. ' "But it is a different matter." he added, "when you have to bo examined every day by a lot of bright young students. If you can restrain their curiosity sufficiently the position may be fairly satisfactory." Ha then entered upon an attack on some of the modern professors of po litical economy, "whose heads are in the clouds and who have lost all sense of proportion as to what is valuable to present civilization and what we must anchor to." "I want to help." he said, "to bring the students of one university to real lie what it means to be an American now and what benefits this country with its Constituflon gives us. I think we are enjoying many benefits without realizing how much of self-sacrlflce it took to bring them about." COTTON BROKERS LOSE PATTEX CORNER CASE TO BE PLACED OX TRIAL.. Supreme Court Hastens Issuance of Mandate, 'Which Strengthens Government's Case. WASHINGTON, Jan. 29. The Su preme Court granted today the request of the Department of Justice for an Immediate issue of the court's mandate In the Patten, cotton corner case. The mandate is the official notification to the Federal Court of Southern New York that the Supreme Court has re versed the New York court's holding that the indictments against James Patten, Eugene G. Scales, Frank B. llayne and William P. Brown for al leged conspiracy to corner cotton, did not state an offense under the Sher man anti-trust law. The mandate places the case before the lower court for trial. In the regular course the mandate would not have been issueB until Feb ruary 6, but Solicitor-General Bullitt requested its Issuance, stating that the statute of limitation would run before long in the case, and that rt might pos sibly be desired, in case the indictment was held bad on some points not con cerning the construction of the Sher man anti-trust law, to bring new in dictments. The effect of the court s action today would be to put the Government in a Dositlon to press the case against the defendants and also R. M. Thompson, who was Indicted on the same charge, but did not question the construction of the Sherman law, as soon as the pa pers issued by the court today reached New York. DR. BATTEN COMING WEST Plana to Be Laid for World's Christ ian Citizenship Conference. PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 29. (Special.) One of the most Important figures In the great second World's Christian Citizenship Conference, to be held in Portland, Or., June 28 to July b, ev. Samuel Zane Batten will start for the Pacific Coast at once in the interest of the great undertaking. Dr. Batten will reach Spokane Feb ruary 1 and will there make his head quarters in the Y. M. C. A.; on Febru ary 8 he will reach Seattle, remaining there, at the Y. M. C. A., until Feb ruary 20, when he will arrive in Port land for a stay of three days at tne Y. M. C. A. Dr. Batten is chairman of the com ittee that is drafting the plan of ac tion for the conference. This plan will outline the principles of Christian cit izenship as the world's conference is expected to indorse it and the commit tee headed by Dr. Batten will, to a large degree, guide the course of the conference. G LA VIS IS UNDER INQUIRY Special Agent Advises That Lieu Se lections Be Held Up. SACRAMENTO. Jan. 29. The squab ble over the so-called lieu lands, con sisting of valuable timber holdings in Northern California, which resulted in the resignation of L. R. Glavis. secre tary of the state conservation com- isslon. took a new turn today when it became known that F. C. Dczendorf, special agent of the Department of the Interior. Is here conducting a quiet Investigation into the whole affair. Dezendorf has telegraphed Secretary of the Interior Fisher at Washington, advising him to hold up all the lieu land claims in question, and especially those filed by Glavis in behalf of the Weed Lumber Company and other big concerns in preference, it has been charged, to smaller land claimants. Theese claims aggregate thousands of acres In extent and thousands of dol lars in value. J. HOGG RECEIVES SHOCK Vancouver Man Has Peculiar Exper ience With Electricity. VANCOUVER, Wash.. Jan. 29. (Spe cial.) Bracing himself with a poker, one end of which rested on a cook stove, while he turned on an electric light. John A. Hogs, of the Vancouver National Bank, received a severe electrical shock and a painful burn on his hand, while the current of the cir cuit formed by the contact of the pok er with the stove, held him suspended for several seconds. ' He finally re leased himself by throwing his entire weight on the drop, breaking the clr sult. but not until he had experienced a severe shaking. The accident occurred early this morning, as Mr. Hogg was preparing to start a fire in the family kitchen. Rotary Club Holds Fair. An industrial fair in miniature was the assembly-room in the Women of Woodcraft Hall last night, where the Portland Rotary Club held its first annual exposition. From florists dis play to furniture exhibit, "made in Oregon": from pickles to plumbing: stereopticons to structural steel, the exhibit ran about the hall and lor an hour the members of the club and their invited ladies aud friends passed, about examining the displays. Then each member having a display was given three minuts on the rostrum in which to explain his business ami Its merits. Following the exposition several Tin dville features were donated by M. G. Winstock. manager of the Peoples Amusement Company. The evening closi with a buffet luncheon followed hy dam-tng and cards. THE MORNING OKEGONIAN. TJIUKSDAY. JANUARY 30, 1913. DELAWARE BREAKS SENATE TIE VOTE Election of Saulsbury, Demo crat, Gives His Party Cer tain Margin of Two. THREE STATES UNCERTAIN One Each to Be Chosen in West Vir ginia and Xew Hampshire and N Two in Illinois Bacon Certain of Scat. W SHIN"GTON'. Jan. 29. With the election today of Wlllard Saulsbury as United States Senator from Delaware, the Democratic strength in the next Senate swung from the precarious fig ure of 48, or exactly one-half of ths Senate, to the safer total of 49. a ma jority of two. Mr. Saulsburys election, added to the victory recently secured in Tennessee, assures the Democratic party absolute control of the Senate after March 4. The vote of Vice-President Marshall would have been the deciding factor in any event, but the addition of another Democratic vote to the column gives the party leaders what they believe to be a safe margin for tariff and execu tive action. Three States in Doubt. Contests still exist In the Legisla tures of New Hampshire, West Vir ginia and Illinois, with a total of four Senators to be elected, about whose political affiliations doubt now exists. A victory in any one of these states would strengthen the Democratic party so materially that the Senate would be removed completely from the element of uncertainty. The attitude of the Progressives and the Progressive Republicans upon tar iff matters is as yet unknown, but the margin of strength promised to the Democrats makes it unnecessary, it is believed, to count upon any combina tions with the .'Progressives. Bacon's R --election Certain. Of the entire membership of 96 Sen ators. 63 will hold over beyond March 4. Of these S2 are Republicans and 21 Democrats. The terms of 32 Sen ators expire In March and there is in addition one vacancy In Illinois. Thus far 17 Democratic Senators have been elected and the election of Senator Bacon in Georgia is certain, making 18 Democrats to take the oath of office March 4. The opposition forces, in cluding both the Republicans and the Progressives, have elected 11 new sen ators. The Senate after March 4 will stand as follows, if the deadlocks are not broken In Illinois, New Hampshire and West Virginia: Democrats 49; Re publicans and Progessives 43; vacan cies 4. BAILEY FEARS ANARCHY "DEMAGOGUE" DECLARED TO BE SCPPJLAXTfXG "BOSS." Texan Tells Bankers They Should Drive Both Ont of Politics by Taking Hand Themselves. PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 29. "Anarchy and destruction of property similar to that which occurred in the French rev olution will previal in this country un less the present trend of politics Is checked," declared ex-Senator Bailey, of Texas, who made the principal ad dress at the annual banquet of the Pennsyuvania Bankers' Association here tonight. The former Senator said the present tendency Is to teach the people to look to the Government for support -instead of teaching them to support the Gov ernment. He deplored extravagances of National, state and municipal gov ernments and urged his hearers to drive out both the "bosses" and the "demagogues." who, he declared, are supplanting the "bosses" from power, by taking a proper Interest in public affairs. "Four yearS the presence and power of the 'boss' deterred you from that participation in politics which every good citizen ought to take," said Bailey, "and now that tile 'boss' is dis appearing the 'demogogue' drives you from your proper place in the councils of your party and your state. Instead of permitting either the 'boss' or 'dem agogue' to drive you out of politics, it is your dirty to drive them out of politics; and that would be easy enough if you take a proper interest in pub lic affairs." DREAM OF GOLD INJURES California Prospector Awakes After Fall Over Banister. LOS ANGELES, Jan. 29. A dream of gold caused S. K. Sullivan, a prospector of Yuba City, Cal., who Is a visitor in Los Angeles, to take a trip today to the receiving hospital. Sullivan told the surgeons who treated him that he had dreamed of striking a vein of gold of such fab ulous wealth that "it would have made Hetty Green with envy." In his dream excitement, he said, be walked in his sleep, arising from his bed and following the vein out of his apartment into the hall of his hotel. Still tracing the dream quartz he saw a nugget of tremendous size and sprang forward to seize it. His spring was over the stair bannisters and he awoke in the hall on the floor below. DEATH HALTS HOME HOPES Pneumonia Takes Georgian Just as ' He Plans to Meet Family. EUGENE, On. Jan. 29. Death from pneumonia Just as he had finished pay ment on a. little home In Georgia, but before he could earn enough to return to hla family, was the portion of Har nett J. Corn, of Hlwaffee, Ga., who will be brnied at the lumber town of Mar cola tomorrow. . Corn came to Oregon a year ago, after contracting for a home in. Georgia, where his family was living. His expertness as a tree faller soon advanced hlni to a position of head faller. By rigid economy in hia own expenditures he sent $.10 a month" to apply on the land contract besides supporting his family. The last pay ment was made late in the yeatv With it the husband sent a letter to his family that be would rcpoin SEE THAT .CURVE Trade-Mark Keg'd.) Glasses Are Not Always Necessary In young; children it is very easy for a careless ej-e examiner to prescribe glasses when not needed. The fare and skill exer cised by our eye examiners eliminates the possibility of such lack of judgment. Neither you nor your chil dren will be supplied with v glasses unless we know glasses are necessary. THOMPSON Optical Institute 209-10-11 Corbett Bldg. Second Floor mnnn The middle of January he was stricken with neumonia and died yesterday. CHIEFS TROUBLES END- HKPPXEIl DEPUTY TAKES PUTS OXER FROM SAX FRAXCISCO. Fred Baker, Arrested on Telegraphic Warrant, Held 14 Days Before He Is Claimed by Officer. q-t ivpiPft. .Tan. 29. (Spe cial.) Relief that was undisguised made itself felt in the office of Chief of Police White yesterday wnen o. u. Rasmur, Deputy Sheriff of Morrow . nkl.h Inplllrioc! the uoumy, vieeun, " town of Heppner, stalked in and an nounced that ne nau arriveu iu .. i. p..,i linVpt- a.i!as John Aschen- iv . . i i. - brenner, arrested here January 11 by Detective Frank Mcurayan ana iieiu m the city prison. ,., n n iust 14 davs ago at Turk and Taylor streets on a telegram that ne was waniea i ncw pner, but naming no charge. For six days he was held In detinue, and Chief White, who previously, in person, had enforced nis own ruits icbwuius w.. ..iji.. rr nriinnus without warrants or charge, made no effort to go to the relief ofBake r. On January 20 the ,.,, ..hai-crari net a fugitive from justice, and a telegram from Heppner stated that there was a man me way to get Baker. But for seven days no sign oi a snerm cuuju u j ..iiir ittnrnAv Frank A. Dur- yea secured a writ of habeas corpus, made returnable before Judge Lawlor this morning. Duryea also threatened suit against the chief. - So when Rasmur entered the chief s office with the requisition papers there was unmitigated joy. Baker, however, did not participate In it. WOMAN MAKES PIE AT 103 Grandma eKnnedy, Whose Cakes Are Delicious, Surpasses Feat. SAVTA ROSA. Jan. 29. (Special.) Grandma Electa Kennedy, of Healds- burg, celebrated the one hundred and third anniversary of her birth today, and arose early to bake come custard anasyM :!44j I It sows the seed for E It sows the seed for grippe, pneumonia or consumption. Don't trifle with syrups and nostrums; take Scott's Emulsion which effectively drives oat colds and builds strength and resistance force to avoid sickness. Ask for and INSIST on SCOTT'S Scott St Bowae. Bloomfield. N. J. 12-''- THOUSANDS RELY UPON POSLAM Poslam is the first thought of thou sands whenever the skin ails. Any one will appreciate why this Is so after sending to the Emergency Lab oratories. S2 West 25th Street. New Tork City, for a free sample and see ing its work demonstrated in the quick removal of pimples, rashes, eruptions, undue redness or in clearing the com plexion overnight. Worst cases of eczema, tetter, scabies, itch and like surface skin troubles yield to Poslam readily, itching being stopped at once. POSLAil SOAP Is the soap of soaps for daily use. toilet and bath, as a means of Improving color and tenure of the skin and assuring Its continued health. Absolutely pure, it derives Its rare beneficial effects from medication with Poslam. Soothes tender skin. Best for infants. All druggists sell Poslam (price, B0 cents! and Poslam Soap (price, iS cents). yiliii!!!ill!ii!!!i!l!il!!llit:!l.in;ilirc I For luncheon or evening dessert hereYa j dainty dish, easily made and economical: j RECIPE NO. 5 FEATHER-LIGHT BISCUITS WITH SYRUP 4 cups flour' 1-2 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon sugar 3 scant .teaspoons baking powder 7 tablespoons Cottolene or other shortening Milk to mix as soft as' can be - handled (1 34-to 2 cups) Sift flour, salt, sugar and baking "powder ' to gether into mixing bowl. Work in shortening until evenly distributed; slowly add milk until smooth. Roll out lightly upon mixltijr board,' cut into small biscuit and bake in puns.slighUy greased. With these Feather-lijrlit Biscuits serve plenty of Towle's Log Cabin Syrup. TOWLE'S Most maple, syrup, as soon as it, strikes the air, starts to change and. lose that rich, maple flavor, but we've learned a secret of mixing just' enough pure cane sugar into the maple, in such a way that it preserves and brings out the delicious "brown maple" .flavor and keeps it uniform. Years of experience were necessary to make Towle's Log Cabin Syrup perfect, but if you know this delicipus syrup you' know, we have succeeded, it you aon t is 'a" most delicious, tasty sweet" with hot biscuits fresh : dough nuts or fritters, for luncheon or for tea. Sorne. folks thinK syrup never can taste as good as it does out in the ''sugar bush, when the first sap has been boiled, down and-you eat it, right out of the pan, under the maple trees; but let me tell you, Towle s Log Cabin Syrup tastes the most like, that ''sugar. camp'V flavor oCanyyrup-youever tasted, on atable, and here a,re the reasons: just get a can of Towle's Log Cabin Syrup today.- Make some Feather-light Biscuits aTTd serve them with sauce dildv of Log Cabin .Syrup .to each person.' You will agree it is just rich, eatable, delicious, maple 'sweet. Try it on pancakes for breakfast and let the children have it oh bread, for luncheon Towle's Log Cabin Syrup is good for "the children'. They need sweets, and Log Cabin c,.-, ii ' .wholesome. ' safe sweet to give them. Mt supplies them with energy(to. sustain their active- little bodies: . It makes boys and girls sturdy and strong. Jack Towle. You iret full h, nea$ure when you, get "Lpjt .Cabin Syrup T arm t very uuug ouv ku' P some. Towle's Log. Cabin Syrup. alwayf :-v.- ..in .), 1n'n hie 'seal Los Cabin Can. - rm,-.j. yvuiLO w.f " . - - . lJrop a line to me, . says -. f55l? V v roine honk. . If vou also send fV'me .10 cents in stamps, .1 will send you miniature can. of lowle s Log .Cabin Syrup. .Send. in the coupon at once for your sample. Towle Maple Products. Company SL Paul,.Minn. Dept. 10 MK. JACK TOWI.K. . . , Care of Twk. Mople ''! lirnt. 1,-IH. Iaul.. Hnn. Tk Am riirferilvc tw'ocnt;tamp for which yon to send me your wipe uw uu mmjuwi -m " Lot Cabin Syrup "From my camp to your table." , v-Jack Towle iliHiiiiiiiiiiiiniHiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiniHi1 jlddrew. pies for guests whom she expected to call during; the day. On the previous day she had baKea cakes, and those who called were re galed with refreshments made by the aped woman's own hands. During the The homelike hotel. We eater to your idea of home life. Pleas- . ant rooms, large, com fortable parlors and a fine dining-room, make the Mallory a real home for single men. Just a few sin gle rooms left. ' The price is the least con sideration. Centrally located. Cor. Yamhill and Lownsdale afternoon she enjoyed an automobile ride in the machine" of Robert Woods, of Petaluma. Despite her extreme age. Grandma Kennedy is happy and active and en Joys fairly good health. She declared that he expected to live many more years. Doctors In Northampton, Mar. have de cided to chare hereafter an added fee of SO cents a mile for all visits over one and one-balf miles from their offices. HOTEL IRVING Sixth and Oak Streets We know jrou want a comfortable, light, airy room at a reason able price. We have them. Steam-heated, well furnished rooms, with hot and cold water, large closets, comfortable beds and free baths, from $3.00 up. Right in Port land's business dis trict. See them to day Hotel Irving, Sixth and Oak Sts. SEMBRICH ANDTHFy VICTOR-VICTROLA Mmp. Sembrich. sings exclusively for the Victrola, and you are cordially invited to call and familiarize yourself with her records. . ... V, MME. SEMBRICH WILL APPEAR IN CONCERT AT THE HEILIC THEATER. FEBRUARY 4TH With a stock of over 50,000 Victor records and with a service second to none on the Pacific Coast, we can take care of your VICTOR requirements. Visit our Victor Department, where you will find every con venience installed for the proper demonstration, quick service and for the comfort of our patrons. Remember That All the Real Great Art ists Sing or Play Only "for the Victor. if 'irosHEF Sherman .play & Go. Melnw.y susd Other Flaxes A poll, and Ceelllam Flare Pianos Victor TalstlMB Machines a ad All the Reeords. Morrison at Sixth, Portland, Opposite Postoffice at nNr.Fi mm nostrils open I I w HEAD GOLDS AND CATARRH VANISH Breathe Freely! Clears SlnffeoVup, la flamed Nose and Hend and Sops Ca tarrhal Discharge. Cures Dull Headache. Try "Ely's Cream Balm." ' Get a small bottle anyway, just to try it Apply a little In the nostrils and In stantly your clogged nose and stopped up air passages of the head will opn: yon will breathe freely; dullness and headache disappear. By mornlnB! the catarrh, cold-in-head or catarrhal sore throat will be gone. End Fiich misery now! 3et the small bottle of "Ely's Cream Balm" at any drug storeu This sweet, fragrant balm dissolves bV the heat of the nostrils; penetrates and heals the Inflamed, swollen membrane which lines the nose, head and throat, clears the air passages: stops nasty discharges and a. feeling of cleansing, soothing relief comes Immediately. Don't lay awake tonight strwgRlin for breath, with head stuffed; nostrils closed, hawking and blowing. Catarrh Or a cold, with its running nose, foul mucous dropping Into tlw throat, anJ raw dryness is distressing, but truly needless. Put your faith just once In "Ely s Cream Balm" and your cold or catarrh will surely disappear. Agents, Ths Owl tirug Co. I n.