TJiiS JttUKJSliXtx OKEGOJIA5, FRIDAY,. 3IAY 2, 1913. -WIRELESS RULING BRIGS DISCORD ' Deputy Disagrees With Order That All Vessels Must Be Completely Manned. MARCONI STRIKE SPREADS Company Paying- as nigh as tlOO a Month for Coastwise Operators and $75 on Trans-Paclflc ( to Meet Inroads. FAN FRANCISCO. May 1. (Special.) The strike of the Pacific Coast wire less operators Is spreading, and If Col lator of the Port Stratton enforces his recent ruling- the shipping of this port may be seriously affected. The Col lector said a few days ago that clear ance would be denied to ships leaving Ban Francisco without the required number of operators aboard. There Is some difference of opinion In the customs service, as Special Dep uty Collector Hamilton dlsasrrees with the Collector and says that In the rent of the physical Impossibility of a ship securing a second operator ne will recommend to the department the remission of the usual fine for this breach of the recent wireless act. Chief Radio Operator Wolrerton was closeted with Mr. Glnman, of the Marconi com pany, this morning and Hamilton's stand Is believed to be a result of this corference. The operstors of the steamers FI fild and J. B. Stetson have Joined the strikers. The Marconi Company was forced to make some rapid shlftlngs to accommodate the departing steam ers. The company Is paying as high as $100 a month for coasting operators and J75 for trans-Pacific operators. the theory being that the coasting man has more to do than the man who crosses the Pacific OPERATORS LEAVING VESSELS Telegraphers Ray Non-Union Men Sending No Messages. SEATTLE. Wash, May 1. Repre sentatives of the Commercial Teleg raphers' Union today gave out the fol. lowing resume of the wireless strike situation: "This morning there were 113 oper a tors out on strike and six non-union men selected by the Marconi Company to fill vacancies on various vessels had quit work. Thirty men were out at Se attle. TO at San Francisco, five at San Pedro and eight at Astoria. Operators were leaving vessels as fast aa they arrived In port." Strike leaders say that steamers that sailed with non-union operators have sent no messages to shore. WILSON OPPOSED TO BILL f Continued From First Page.) several Western Democratio Senators and a loss of four Democratio Sena tors will give control of the Senate to the Republicans. IVtlaoa Does Not A are. The President said plainly he did not agree with the view expressed by ths Senators that free wool, sugar, lum ber, etc would hurt Western Indus tries. He held it would rather stimu late trade. .As for the political effect of the Underwood bill, he said that If these Senators would vote for, the bill as it is Indorsed by the Adminis tration they would strengthen" rather than weaken themselves at home, and he believed the passage of the Under wood bill would Increase the Demo cratic membership of the next Senate. So firm was the President In voicing his view that his callers abandoned all hope of removing wool, sugar or lum ber from the free list. They privately concede that the Administration pro gramme will go through. FOOD TARIFF IS UNDISTURBED House, However, Refuses Further Reduction on Cattle. WASHINGTON. May 1 All efforts of the opposition to disturb the "market basket" reduction In the Democratic tariff bill failed in the House today, drjplte the fact that Republican orators sounded warnings of ruined Industries, enforce! Idleness and empty cupboards to follow the enactment of the Under wood bill. Stilt championing the bill an the greatest that ever has been written for the benefit of the people of the country, the Democrats were deaf to the pleas of representatives of the beet and cane sugar constituencies against free sugar In three years; unmoved by the charge that they legislated Into the hands of the beef trust by placing duties on livestock while free listing their prod ucts: determined to rush the passage of the bill at the earliest possible mo ment. Fre Livestock Predicted. Representative Kinkead, a New Jersey Democrat, uttered a prediction that the Senate would strike out the ways and means committee's 10 per cent rates on livestock. When Representative Sloan, of Ne braska, introduced an amendment to Increase the rate on cattle from 10 to 15 per cent, after a 25 per cent amend ment by Representative Fordney, of Michigan, had been rejected. Mr. Kin kead declared that he believed the ways and means committee had kept the platform pledge to the people when It had reduced livestock rates to 10 per cent, but he felt that the committee should have placed livestock on the free list along with meats. All Anridmtita Rejected. - "I believe and hope," said Mr. Kin kead. "that when It comes back to us from the Senate the duty will be cut off and that every Democrat on this floor will support it." . - This aroused prolonged applause from the Republicans. The agricultural schedule precipi tated long discussion, though Mr. Underwood held It down with frequent motions to cut off debate on successive paragraphs. Amendments were offered to Increase the rates on cattle, sheep, hogs, on wheat, oats and other grains snd nearly every other Item in the bill, but all were rejected. Louisiana Aditsed t Change. Representative Hardwlck. closing the sugar schedule debate, declared that the American sugar Industry was a hothouse Industry." Averring that under any clrcum- ... f stances the can sugar Industry of Louisiana could not possibly survive a dozen years, Mr. Hardwlck urged the Louisiana people to abandon sugar growing and plant other crops on their rich rolls. In Louisiana the cost of producing sugar, he argued, was 3 cents a pound, nearly double the cost of production In Cuba. Porto Klco ana Hawaii: while the Phliippines. he asserted, when modern machinery procured and better transportation ef fected, can produce all the sugar for the whole world at a lower price than it Is furnished today. Delegate Kalanlanaole. representing Hawaii, took advantage of his privi lege of debate to oppose the proposed UBr rates. "When we came Mnto the United States." he said, "the treaty by which we were annexed promised us the same prosperity we had enjoyed as an Inde pendent nation. Now you propose to cut the throat of Hawaii so far as the sugar industry Is concerned." Mr. Kalanlanaole declared the bill would drive American labor" from the Islands and turn Hawaii Into the hands of the Asiatics. ' Repnbllcau Will Not OcUy. Tonight there were Indications that Republican leaders would not under take to delay the passage of the bill much longer. Representative Moore, of Pennsylvania, who has been active In offering minority amendments, voiced this view. He said the Republicans would not attempt to filibuster, and that they had been "hammering away t the Underwood bill for four days without making a single dent in It." The fact that many who contend their business Is affected are asking the Republicans to hasten matters In order that they may "readjust their affairs." Is said to be partly responsible for the minority attitude. Among other rejected amendments to tha agricultural schedule ware: By Representative Kent, of California, to put cattle on tha free list; Willis of Ohio, sheep from 10 per cent to fl a head: Woods of Iowa, meat from tree list to 25 per cent: Sloan, Nebraska. meats to is per cent; r ordney, Michigan. all livestock from 10 to 23 per cent: Steenerson. Min nesota, potatoes from the free list to 25 cents a bushel of 50 pounds: Helgeson, Minnesota, barley from 16 cents to 25 cents a bushel: Morgan, Oklahoma, broom corn from the list to 335 a ton; Fordney, barley malt from 25 cents to 45 cents a bushel; Browning, New Jer sey, macaroni from 1 to IS cents a pound; Fordney, oats from 10 to 15 cents a bushel. !nnirni illPDCACC 0CI1UML II.UntHUL QFALLRATES URGED Eastern Railroads Hold Five Per Cent More Is Needed to Meet Conditions. , PERMISSION TO BE ASKED Proposed Plan Regarded as Less Likely to Provoke Opposition Than Greater Advance in Isolated Schedules. LANE PICKS FIRST AID ADOIPH C. MILLER CALLED TO INTERIOR DEPARTMENT. Professor of Berkeley, Cal., Chosen as Secretary's Prime Assistant, to Have Special Duties. WASHINGTON., May L Secretary Lane announced today ths selection of Professor Adolph C Miller, of Berkeley, Cal., to be first assistant secretary of the Interior Department. The nomination will be sent to tne Senate soon. He has been a professor at the University of California since 1S02. Previously ho had been on the faculty of the University of Chicago. Secretary Lane Intends to assign Mr. Miller to general supervision of the Bureau of Education and national Parks, to ths direction of eleemosynary Institutions, such as Howard Lniver- sity and the Government Hospital for the Insane; and the handling of legls latlve subjects In connection with con structlva policies of the Department. P0ST0FFICES ARE FILLED Senate Confirms Nominations Relzenstein and 'Williams. of OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash ington, May 1. The" Senate today con firmed nominations of L, F. Keizen steln as postmaster at Roseburg and K. E. Williams as postmaster at ins Dalles. Richard Roedlger, of Tacoma. waa today nominated for Surveyor- General of Washington, on recom mendation of Secretary Lane and Hugh C Wallace, of Tacoma. Wallace, who haa been considered for appointment as Ambassador to France, stands well with the Administration and he has distanced the state chairman and the National committeeman in pulling down the first Washington plum handed out by President Wilson. President Wilson also nominated to day August Huckensteln as postmaster at Salem. Or, and Harry H. Stewart as postmaster at Springfield. Or. MAN 'LEGALLrDEAD ALIVE Undertaker to Testify for Insurance Company That Paid Claim. TOPEKA. Kan.. May 1. After an ab sence of more than seven years, dur ing which -time the courts declared him legally dead and gave his wife Judgment for a IS000 Insurance policy on his life. W. H. Caldwell came to Topeka today to testify for the insur ance company In an application for a rehearing of the case. Caldwell had been declared legally dead on the tes timony of Jane Caldwell, his wife, who id her husband mysteriously left home and that all efforts to find him had failed. In a deposition today Caldwell said he quarreled with his wife .before leaving Topeka. Ka has been In the undertaking business in Berkeley, Cal, he said. NEW YORK. May 1. The railroads of the Eastern territory, having dis cussed the freight rate problem, have decided to ask the Interstate Commerce Commission to allow a 6 per cent In crease on freight of all character. President Wlllard. of the Baltimore & Ohio, made known this decision to day in his capacity aa the head of a committee of railway presidents rep resenting the principal lines in wnat s known as the official classification territory, that is, the district lying east of Chicago and north of the Ohio Klver. For some time there has been talk of a movement looking to Increase of freight rates, but today's statement Is the first comtng from the roads. Brief ly, the request to the Interstate Com merce Commission will be made in the form of an application to reopen the Eastern advance rate case, heard and passed upon by the Commission in 1910. General Advance Thought Best. "When the matter of an Increase in rates of freight was considered three years ago," says Mr. Wlllard's state ment. "It was proposed by the rail roads to Increase generally the so called class rates and some of the com modity rates. It was urged at the time by those opposed to the suggestion ad vances that a fairer and better way ho obtain an increase. If necessary, would be by a small advance on all rates Instead of the larger advance, as was proposed, of some of the rates. and It has been clearly brought out during recent years, and particularly in the numerous complaints filed with the Interstate Commerce Commission, that the relation of rates between lo calities Is of much greater Import ance to the shipping public than tne actual rate per se. "With this in mind, the carriers now hope to obtain the consent of the Com mission for an advance of 5 per cent on freight of all character, and it Is believed that such an advance. If grant ed, will create little if any disturb ance In commercial conditions. Added Revenue Required. 'The railway executives feel that the changed -conditions which have come about have so narrowed the mar gin between Income and outgo that a 10 per. cent Increase of all freight tar iffs would bo Justified. They recog nize, however, the importance of ob taining the necessary revenue in such a wav as to cause the least possible disturbance of commercial conditions and on that account feel that It would be better to ask for an Increase of only S per cent at this time. Unless tha carriers are enabled to increase their revenue in some manner, and the plan proposed seems likely to meet with less opposition than any other, their ability already limited to pro vide such additional equipment and facilities as will be necessary to take care of the growing demands of the country will be seriously Impaired." Mr. Willard and Presidents ttea, oi the Pennsylvania, and Brown, of the Xsw York Central, have been appointed a committee to take up the question with tha Commission. Move Expected by Officials. WASHINGTON. May 1. The Inter state Commerce Commission for several months has expected that the rsroaos of the country, particularly those In Eastern territory, eventually would ap ply for permission to advance freight rates. Since the popularly called "ad vance rate cases" were decided by the Commission against the railroads, con siderable Increases in general operating expenses are said to have occurred by reason of the increased demands or railroad labor and the Increased cost of supplies. PARENTAL COURT OUTLINED Hobson Would Provide for Juvenile Cases in Federal Jurisdiction. WASHINGTON. May 1. "The pa rental court of the United States," Is proposed in a bill Introduced today by Representative Hobson. providing that the Judges of the United States Dis trict Courts shall exercise the Jurisdic tion of such a court, except In the Dis trict of Columbia, where the President would appoint a parental Judge. The court would have Jurisdiction over all children 16 years old or less In all cases relative to violation of Fed eral statutes; to supply special parental care, protection and education for all children; to keep children from any court of record; from committment to any Institution for punishment and to Ox absolute responsibility for all per sons who assume any parental author ity over children. JULIA SANDERSON ON STAND Actress Testifies Agaiust .Maid in Diamond Theft Case. NEW YORK. May 1. (Special.) Miss Julia Sanderson, the actress, tes tified, in tha General Sessions Court this afternoon against her maid. Cora Pride, who is on trial for bringing stolen property Into the state. Miss Sanderson told the Jury how she had missed a diamond bracelet worth J4000 from her room in the Hotel Willard In Washington on February 2. She charged her maid with the theft of the Jewel and testified that the malJ had confessed. The stones were all recovered. jtlemen. I don't want to see any Gov ernor -privately owned, rm going to New Hampshire next Summer, but New Hampshire Is in telegraphic communi cation with New Jersey. Any one who wants to know what I think can learn by asking... "I want to say as few words about the Democratio party. I want every body to realize that I have not been taken in by the results of the last Na tional election. The country did not go Democratic In November. It" was Impossible to go Republican because it could not tell which kind of Republican to go. Tha only hopeful and united instrument through whlc it could ac complish Its purpose was the Demo cratio party. Things, Not Persons, Issue. "There were certain things which we want done, the country said, not certain persons elevated. There were certain things which wa want demonstrated, such as that the Government of the United States cannot be controlled by private Interests. Now the Democratic party Is going to have a try at making these things successful, and If not, we're going to have another try." The President applied his reference to the National election to the state situation. Indicating that if the Demo cratic party in the state did not redeem Its pledges including Jury reform, the people might try another political party In the next election. Mr. Wilson declared that when the Democratic party In New Jersey 'three years ago had coma into power every body wondered "If the old gang would run it, but it did not." The speaker aald that when he was preparing to go to Washington from tha Governorship, ha was told that "the old gang would come back." "Gang" Bitterly Assailed. "I did not believe it," he continued, "until I saw It. Once more that bulky form of the gentleman who used to personally lead the New Jersey Legis lature into disgrace reappeared on the very floor of the Legislature; that great system with a big snake-like S," that great sneaking, whispering system had established Itself In Trenton." The President used a quantity of adjectives to describe tha "gang," and charged that the system had been ao corrupt as to permit grand Juries to Indict at strategic moments, and "they can withhold grand Juries from Indict ing when all la quiet and you know that the mastery of certain gentlemen In this state would be impossible if the things they did were subject to the dispassionate Judgment of grand Juries, The President was unsparing In his attack on the 11 Assemblymen from Essex County, who were opposing Jury reform. 'It is a disgrace," he said, amid ap plause, "to the Judicial system of the state and the Union and I come here to protest as a representative- American citizen that these things should be al lowed to exist. PLEA FOR "PEACE" MADE JOHNSON IN REPLY DENIES OF FENSE IS INTENDED. International Forum Secretary Crosses Continent to Urge Cause of Japanese. SACRAMENTO, May 1. Governor Johnson, who has been In the forefront of the fight over antl-allen legislation since the controversy began, received visit this afternoon from vV ltllam Carter, of New York, secretary of the International Peace Forum, who told the Governor he had crossed the con tinent to oppose. In the Interests of world peace, the passage of a land law restricting Japanese In California. Alter explaining his mission, Mr. Car ter asked Governor Johnson if he had given full consideration to the ques tion: 'In reply to that question, said the Governor, In discussing the interview later, "I asked Mr. Carter if It would not be reasonable to assume that a man who had borne this question on his mind fur weeks, every minute of the hour, every hour of the day and night, sleeping and waking, had really given the matter full consideration. 'Then he spoke about Japan and the Japanese and made a plea for their rights In California. In reply I asked him If he had ever thought of Ameri cans and Callfornlans and their rights here. 'Then he spoke of peace, and I told htm there bad never been any question of anything but peace to result from our legislation since it was planned months ago. I told him we were doing nothing that could be deemed offensive n the slightest degree to anyone and that it was not our purpose to change that rule." Mr. Carter also called on Secretary of Stats Bryan. NEW JERSEY GANG FOUGHT fOontlnned From First PbkO about New Jersey. My great tempta tion In choosing a Summer home was to pitch my tent whpre I used to. But there Is going to bo a contest for Gov ernor In New Jersey next Summer and did not want anybody to think I wanted to boss the Job. I have no can didate for Governor, but I am opposed to. whomever is desired by certain gen- HYGIENE TALKS ARRANGED Corrallls Society Begins Campaign of Education. CORVALLIS, Or.. May 1. (Special.) Under the auspices of the Corvallls Social Hygiene Society four lectures will be srlven In this city during May. Dr. Amelia Zlegler, of Portland, will appear hers Saturday, May 10. Corvallls, tne second city in mo state, outsldo of Portland, to organize under the Oregon society, haa a committee of 20 dlrectlner the work. At yesteraays meeting, presided ovsr by Dr. W. J. Kerr, of the Oregon Agricultural i;oi-lea-e. It was deolded to carry a cam paign of education into every home In Corvallls. Literature prepared by the state so ciety will be placed in the hands of parents, and placards from the State Board of Health are oemg aispiayra. PLURAL VOTING IS TARGET British House of Commons Passes Bill to Abolish on Second Reading. LONDON. May 1. The Housa of Com mons passed tonight the second reading of the plural voting bill without di vision. A motion to reject it was de feated. This Is a bill to abolish plural voting at the elections In the British Isles. It was Introduced In the House by the government April 8. when it passed Its first reading by a vote of 83 to 10T. WHEAT SURPLUS WILL GO (Continued From First Page.) ers are getting hold of all the barley they can and are steadily raising their bids. In the local market feed barley sold at $26 a ton. Oats are advancing as fast as barley. A local dealer yes terday offered 129.50 a ton for a lot of good milling grade, which Is the highest price of the season. Not over 20 mills in the Northwest are now operating, owing to the light ness of wheat supplies, and this fact, with the California conditions. Is put ting the price of mill feed up. In the Portland market bran Is selling at f 24 and shorts at 125, record prices for the season. At San Francisco bran ad vanced 81 a ton yesterday and shorts 50 cents. Although wheat Is high and may go higher, flour prices to consumers are not likely to be advanced again this year. The mills all have large stocks of patent flour, soma of them more than enough to carry them through. This Is the reason they give for keep ing the present quotation. Miss Allen Stay Not Recover. ROSEBURG. Or May 1. (Special.) Miss Amelia Allen, a former Portland school teacher, who yesterday was struck, by a train while standing on the platform of the Riddle depot. Is still In a serious condition tonight. The attending physicians say her condition is about tha samo as yesterday, with the exception that she haa partially re. gained consciousness. Fear is enter tained that the Injuries will result fa tally. Monroe 'Women Form Club. MONROE, Or., May 1. (Special.) This idea that $25 is a good price to pay for a suit of clothes seems to have struck a re sponsive chord in the minds of a lot of men. Many of you realize that you have been too careless about clothes buying; you've spent your money for results you didn't really get. There's no reason why you shouldn't buy your clothes just as you do other things; with the same demand for a value-equivalent for your money. If you demand goods at the lowest pos sible price, you must expect to get the lowest possible value. The importance of paying a little more lies in the more you get in looks and durability. If men were more care ful on this price point, they'd get better returns for their money. We suggest $2$ for a suit as a good place to start your reform. Hart Schaffner & Marx Good Clothes Makers SAM'L ROSENBLATT & CO. Exclusive Agency Northwest Cor. Sd and Morrison The women of Monroe have Just com pleted the organization of a Woman's Progress Club, with prospects of a large membership. The officers are: President. Mrs. J. "W. Ford; vice-president, Mrs. E. A. Lunt; secretary, Mrs. Nellie Thompson; treasurer Mrs. H. Q. St. Clair. The regular meetings are fixed for the first and third Wednes days of each month. It is proposed to affiliate with the State Federation of Women's Clubs. cat down tire bills UNITED STATES TIRE COMPANY 84 Seventh St. Portland, Oregon Baa E. J. Rathbun "XCSr -y-y j'.. . v.- - - -I t r ' N s " 7' i Republican Candidate For the nomination for Councilman of Third Ward. Forty-two years In Portland, Eight years la business In the Sd Ward. Favor a strictly business admin istration. (Paid Advertisement.) They are FowneS KID nTTINO SILK GLOVES that's all you need to know abouta glove V OUR LOCATION in the heart of the shopping district makes this the most convenient bank-for women who hare either checking or savings accounts. If you have no account, open one and find out in how' many ways the bank can be of service to you. , SECURITY SAVINGS AND TRUST COMPANY Fifth and Morrison Streets Capital and Surplus . . . . . $1,400,000 Entire Stock Is Included in This Monster Clearance Sale Right in the height of the season when Spring Millinery is most in demand, cfmes Fraley's clearance sale a month earlier than usual al ways an anticipated event now more interest ing than ever the savings greater than before variety larger styles more charming and stocks more comprehensive. TRIMMED HATS Unlimited variety no two alike. The very latest Gage, Castellan and our own crea tions low-rent prices always low, now lower than ever the savings are incomparable read on! Regular $5 and i O f $6.50 Hats now J,JJ Regular $7.50 Hats now reduced to. .$4.40 $10 to $20 Hats 1s reduced Eastern Pattern 1- l-ff Hats up to $40. . Wll Untrimmed Shapes Every wanted shape in all the authoritative styles and colors in every worthy material more than space permits mention of. Attend early and be convinced of Fraley's money-saving opportunities. New Chip, Patent Milan and imitation hair shapes, in black, white and fc "1 Of) burnt regular up to $1.95, now. svf New Spring blocks in real hemp. Come in black and colors. Regular up to 4 "l $2.70, Clearance Sale price P Excellent quality hemp in a variety of new and pleasing blocks, up to A Lr $6.00, now on sale for . Pf W Finest imported hand-blocked Milans and Tagals. Exclusive and attractive models just received. Regular up to Q Q" $12 Clearance Sale price PCJsi7l ONE STORE ONLY RALEY'S THIRD AND SALMON STREETS w 1 "Self-praise goes little ways" It is what others say about Campbell's Tomato Soup that counts. And it is what say. Try it yourself. li'you don't agree with the great multi tude of particular housewives, culinary experts and other critical people who use it constantly that this famous Campbell 'kind" has a delicious flavor and richness all its own; we haven't one other argument to offer. And the grocer returns your , money. You are the judge. Try it today. 21 kinds 10c a can rp tm miMrii i ' "iirtu '"-' """' "'"i" Look for the. red-and-white label DON 'T STAY GRAY! SAGE TEA WILL DARKEN YOUR HAIR BEAUTIFULLY A Mixture of Sage and Sul- phur Prevents uanaruii and Falling Hair. . jn.van vAiir hair with w nen you - . . 1 Ea Tea and Sulphur no one can tell, because lt done .o naturally; so even ly It Is also BPlendid to remove dan druff, cure Itching scalp and stop fall ing hair. Preparing this mixture, though, at home Is a mussy and troublesome task. ... . Ea - hntti. vnu can f or bdoul - - . . buy at any drug store the ready-to-use tonle called -wyeins dBo ura -- put this mixture up themselves but make it too sncKj-. o in "Wyetb'a" then there will he no dis appointment. You just dampen a sponge or soft brush with "Wyeth's Bage and Sul phur" and draw It through your hair, taking one small strand at a time. . Do this at night and by morning all gray hair disappears and after another ap plication or two becomes beautifully darkened and more glossy and luxuri ant than ever. Tou will also discover dandruff is gone and hair haa stopped falling. Gray, faded hair, though no disgrace. Is a sign of old age and, as we all desire a youthful and ettractlve ap pearance, get busy at once with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur and you'll look years younger. Inquiry shows all pharmacists In town here sell lots of It Agents, The Owl Drug; Co.