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h: '^iJSP-'S W SenlibrS^^ Bi|^ROiJBiJE^vw lis 1 77'-Mm* v". "•'••.''"* 7tB^. Assrolatea/^ress,) '.v Washington,* May 27, Senator.support Bailey of Texas and W. 8. Manning, representative of thei .^TJew'-v Ytfrk' Times, in the senate, press gallery, exchanged blows Just as the senate adjourned today as a result of a cpn t^rdversy they had in reference- to an '.: article printed by tbo New York. newspaper questioning the sincerity, of the senator in his course on tbe income tax. .'•'."'•'' ".•• Neither of the participants was in jured as jhey .ftere seperated by:Sep ,:. iter. .^i|pp,: Pbrtp Rican Commis sionerj^w^ega^ and & number of senate «mployes-^.nd several newspa pw .^r^B^(di«i| ",':'^ fae yerilps $)§.*. Bailey and Mr. Manning ^s*th substantial agreementv as7^ t&e cause of the trouble and differentju^ to the num ber or^lbw*! struck by eachi 1 fitteratfea^kfttpM ithe author ojr$he article, in tne^Nplf T^brk Times, charging tha^i: WMt'pr Bailey had played ihto^iihiB^l«tfda Aldrlch by $» .©Aurie: In demanding an imedlate vote on the income tax 27^—A double crisis 'will•"-^•v'-.r«a^eaV/tpmbrww morning in the -Georgia railroad ^^'.m^m^m^^m^w^ %First will be the starting of twelve Mains carrying mail through a com munity in Which there is intense in terest aa to whether white or black firemen willfire the erfgines., The gravest concern in this breaking of the' ice by the ft^t.train run.in five diys in a community^which has sup ported the racial contention of the, strikers, is felt here tonight among men, who for ihours ]haye beett con tinuously ^rorkmg^orfsom^ solution? of the difficulty: «iM^ment%d lilul thin «MMd 'rtrr^the forces snpsortint such all tifcsxidihent, "HTM :iMttr- by Senator Bitligr on the Hooi' of the •enate tod«r Mr. Manning accosted Mr. Bailey after the adJouiMrtnt of the session to Inform that he--was laa'ceurate in suggesting repuWlfcian senators aa' a possible source of In spirattoh for the alrticle. According to lothn Mr. MaanlM and Senator Bvneyv ^rformer ii author sh^ of )»e stdT, ah4 »t the same time stated that the inspiration for it bad been Mr. Bailey's demands for an imedlate vote and his "hating" of republican senatdrs* who faVdred the th#o*i«- Sax proposition b^i did nWiSpj!fri hiifc in |k|i iflle»*Mg for '"Mjp.r^iiey.'asl^^na- wrote- the article and at the same time declared it is a*ld, that the man who had writ te^tt was a-llar.' According to both me». th* ^ator'f laiJgnage was em pha^W^Mn-Manning responded thj^*«f*h«jd not the honor to write ^^m::T7tpM ThesecdWcrisi Is*the fate of ar bitration By noon tomorrow it may j&eknown, -t No'official announcement has been made, but the assertion that United States Commissioner of Labor Neill, has notiflefld General Manager Scott o£ the railroad he must make a final decision whether he will a* cept arbitration has been repeatedly m^de in authorative sources through out the day." 'r ":•-•'. The-determination to run mail the trains has tednced the problemJ 'of' settlement to *two issues:- First, in'what -manner the negro, wilt be allowed to work. Second, the interference with inter sVate contmerce and' it* possible Tex suit in federal intervention^ ^•lailoore,: N..-D., l&rV&mrij3§i laura Freie of Berlin, this^ county, gets all she says s^he thmks ia com* ing Uyhef, she will secure a iludgment against Rev. Robert Craig of X.isbon tor $10,000. This is the sum she asks in a civil action for damages for alleg ^•al«nd«i,-/r- -1-:,:'-' '''\7-\777:7.^:0^ 7--- Rev Mr. -Craig assisted in a series Of revival aaeetlni^ at Berlto, in.l'ebK ruary. pw evening Ara.^reie: ^n4' two women friends were somewhat dl* verted by the fervor manifested by thOse who were "On the anxious seat." Mr, Craig, it is1 said, walked to where the women were seated, explained that there as really Jiothing ta laugh at and advised them to go outside where there was more room. Mrs. Freie and her companions rather resented the invitation, whereupon the plaintiff al leges, Rev. Mr. Craig called them a vile-name. Rev. S. A. Danford, superintendent of the Fargo district,-says: "It's real ly nothing but a neighborhood ^natf Why, Dr. Craig Is one^-of'ii^Mfl. FOR NEW TRIALS MADE. (By Associated Press.)^ Tulsa, Okla., May 27.—Indictments charging fraud in the Muskoge'| town lot cases were,returned by the".United States grand jury tonight against Governor Charles N. Haskell, F. B. Severs, W. T. Hutchins, W. Turn er, A. Z. English and W. R. Eaton. The accused men are charged with obtaining titles from the government to town lots in Muskogee.by illegal methods. Bond in each case was fixed at $5,000 and was promptly fur nished. Arrangements for the .trials (By Ass'bclatwl Press.) ilwaukee, Wisi' May 27.—Journal special from Negaunee, Mich., says: Orest fires started *y a spark from ilroad engineiastsfligat destroyed ge part of the village of Dalton, miles from ?hero, together with 3, ,000 feet of lumber and a big mill. loss is estimated at $50,000. lames are reported raging along using and -South Shore roads. "cMiUan epmp on the Shore line, spoiled :bn%uur- The camp is sit ed in the hard wood district, elegraph and telephone service has interrupted but big fires are re ed near Bidnaw^and along the shore. Great diatress exists ipng the settlers and the total loss not be known for days. ,:i7 7 ••—•——r^ BU8H FIRE8 RAGING. Winnipeg, ^lay 27.—Bush fires are ig near Anrikokan and Mine Cen near Rainy!Utke, close to the Unit States boundary. Smoke reaches rt Frances. A bush fire is also re it a few miles from International im*. •'••'7+-.W '••-••."•••• .. „. itTON'T MEET DECORATION DAY. ^Washington, M|y^t.----rTae hoii'se to diy agreed that, when it aidfrrarned for W&ay, it shall be until tbmbrrow, and mat adjoirnment tomorrow shall be Atil Tuesdiy night. Payne, the ma jority leader, explained that the idea was to avoid a"WB"iofl on Decoration J. "A SNOW IN THE BLACK HILLS. •••^Deadwood, 8- D. May 2Y.—Following heavy rain for'two^ days, show set early today in the northern hills la still falling. At Poftjahd the Is now three Inches deep. If the id wave reaches the valleys, the tit crop will be heavily damaged. nd Cases Again to the nroiitin Sbuth FIGHT BEFORE"THE GRAND JURY SENSATIONAL INCI DENTSr-SIX MEN NAMED IN INDICTMENTS—a5,000 BAIL IS DE MANDED AND SECURED IN EACH INSTANCE—ARRANGEMENTS have hot Ibeen made, but it is thought t^e citizens were heard at an early date.- This is the second indictment for Governor Haskell in the Tulsa case. The first bills were_ dismissed on a technicality. ,- The federal authorities at once be gan preparing new evidence along lines indicated by the courts ruling. The, fight before the grand jury had many sensational features. Numerous witnesses from Ohio and elsewhere testified. Twenty were on the stand today. AT STAKE. (By Associated Press.) Washington, May 27,—By a deci sive vote ol 50 to 33 the senate de cided today to postpone until June 10 further. consideration of the in come tax question in connection with the tariff. Consideration of the sugar sched ule was continued, vbut after two amendments to it were voted'upon, the senate switched off to the discus sion of the possibility of getting a vote on the Bailey income tax amend ment. Bailey presented .his argu ment for vote in his usual forcible manner, but did not suceed in pre vailing'upon Aldrlch to concede the vote in advance of the tariff schedule. Aldrlch declared that he would not agree to vote on the, income tax in advance of schedules so long as he was in charge of t'ae bill. Two amendments to the sugar schedule oh which votes were taken were those eliminating duties stand ard-test from the tariff schedule and lowering the duty on refined sugar from 1.90 cents per pound to 1.82% cents per pound. Both were defeat ed, the formerjby a Vote of 36 to 47 and She litter by 32 to 53. On the y^'-****«,-«j^ •-^.-^iij*j4.ife~A -'f New tork, N. Y., May 27.—The North .German ?Lloyd passenger steam er, Princess Alice, run aground near Fort Wasworth, Staten Island, today, while passing out of the harbor for Bremen. The accident was due to a fog.' Although the Princess Alice was picking her way cautiously through the narrows, the weight of the great steamer forced her bow high-on the rockB and almost in touch with the sea wall which surrounds Fort Wads worth. The vessel's stern, however, remained afloat and as the tide was rising when she grounded, the captain felt confident of getting his vessel off within a few hours. The Princess Alice carries a large number Qf passengers. There was little excitement when the accident occurr ed. PRIESTS REQUEST RIGHT TO MARRY Rome, May 27.—The Rtttherian Catholic communit- in tfae nUited States, numbering some 300,000 mem bers, chiefly immigrants from Aus tria-Hungary, have sent a%deputation to the Vatican to protest against the withdrawal of the privilege to marry heretofore enjoyed by their telergy. In 1892, when Monsignor Ortensky was sent by Rome to North America as the first resident mishop, the Cath olic priests whom he had to rule were mostly married men with families. Some years later the holy see made an effort to. enforce celibacy. The position taken by the holy see is that while it does not intend to revoke the -marriage concession in the. case of priets of the Eastern United churches ministering amid their native enviornment. it cannot recognize this right of taking a-"Wife in the cases or Ruthenian missionar ies who go beyond seas to evangolize the co-religionists in lands where the Latin rite holds sway. Pius is the more sternly resolved to admit of no compromise because at the present tithe the anti-celibacy movement is rapidly, growing among the Roman Catholic priesthood in European countrie1 SHEEtWiP DECIDE TO STRIKE •^•'•irf~ y1 (By Associated Brem.) Philadelphia, Pa., May' 27 ~-$ii «Cn cOrdance with resolution* adopted at meetings of street car men in: all parts of the city last tfeek a mass meeting of motor moil and conductors was told her* tonight. It was decid ed to cease work whenever the ex ecutive committee of the national or^ ganisation of street ear men believe? the time proper. ittjjip.'. **M«* t»*t ^yery **«& would he made to .protect psByV property Amendments to Sugar Schedule 'Dis-lS^^"^ cussed Yesterday CUMiyilNS IS ACTIVE IN DEBATE ON SUGAR 8CHEDULE—BOTH PRO POSED AMENDMENTS WERE DEFEATED—ONLY TWO DEMO CRATS VOTED WITH REPUBL LICANS—8UGAR BEET INDUSTRY It was considered somewhat signi ficant that the two senators, Foster and McEnery, who were the only sen ators representing the, cane sugar producing state, should-have been the only democrats to vote with the republicans on the duties provision and this was made the more signific ant because today, for the first time, thev%bs8ibility of a sharp conflict be tween the cane sugar and beet sugar interests was indicated. Mr. Cum mins made this the text of a some what lengthy and interesting speech. The cane sugar men did not, how ever, make response. In the main, Mr. Cummins advocat ed the striking out of the duties standard test and the provision in the sugar schedule for a differential on refined sugar. This action he thought would restrict the prpflts of the sugar trust, and thus cause that in stitution to lose its domination in the sugar trade, while on the other hand, the' beet sugar makers would be benefited, •:::-•'.•*••• Fargo, May 27.—At 3 o'clock this afternoon, the defence in the case of the state against Edward Simpson, charged with, murder, rested its case and the state proceeded „to introduce its witnesses in rebuttal. It is not likely that the case will reach the jury before tomorrow, at least. DECREASE IN WHEAT ACREAGE. Devils Lake, N. D., May 27.—A man who has made a careful observation of conditions in Ramsey county, and whose judgment is good, estimates that the decrease in the wheat acre age in this country will be at least 25 per cent this year on account of the late spring which has made it impossible for farmers to get the grain in. TOBACCO IS PUT UNDER BAN BY PRESBYTERIANS (By Associated Press.) Denver, Col., May 27.—Clergymen" and laymen should not use tobacco, but it is not contrary to the principles of the church for Presbyterian judges to grant saloon licenses, was decided by the general assembly of the church today. The assembly thus expressed itself in approving the report of the tem perance committee after a long dis cussion. The report of the temper ance committee after a long discus sion. The report urged ministers of the Presbyterian church to petition •congress to stop interstate shipments of liquors, to discontinue the issuance of internal revenue receipts in pro hibition territory, and to prohibit the use of the mails for the distribution of literature of advertisements of liq uor. FARGO COLLEGE DE FtATEDBY ITCALKTER (By Associated PPHfte)-^" St Paul, Minn., May 27.—Macales ter duplicated its recent victory over the Fargo college team this afternoon, taking the second game played this seaaan with the Dakotans by a score •07$Mi£7'0^^^^m from the start, although the visitors managed to overcome a lead of five scores temporarily as the result of a .frmtfbtt'-la: fch«.i**eatfc.,y,,:. -^ssi Botfr teams batted freely, the Mac* ian% Mfa, aitM fa «jrtn f^e ra uR T/i-.X-.fi:----s^m. first vote 11 republicans voted with the democrats for the amendment, but on the second only five republi- M77M0$ cans broke the ranks, n-li(|» •n $ S & S ,.