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WANT ADS BRING RE8ULT8. Phone 13 or 32. THIRTIETH YEAR RESOLUTION WAS INTRODUCED INTO BOTH HOUSES NO ACTION COURSE OF A FEW DAYS. (By Associated Press.) Washington, Jan. 5.—Resolution* looking to the investigation of the general land offices and the, forest service growing out of the differen ces between Secretary Ballinger and Forester Plnchot, were introduced today in the both houses of congress. While neither was acted upon, it is understood they will be adopted by both houses within the next few days and that the inquiry will begin soon. Washington, Jan. 5.—Investigation of the Ballinger-Pinchot controversy is ordered by a joint resolution today introduced in the senate by Mr. Jones, and in the house by Mr. Hum phrey, both of Washington. As heretofore announced the provision is for the broadest kind of public In quiry the resolution being of the character requiring the signature of MANY TOWNS ARE NEAR FUEL FAMINE CB» Associated Frew.? Huron, S. D., Jan. 5.—Wolsey, Broadland, Yale and Virgil report no hard coal and very little fuel of any kind. Cavour, Wessington, Alpena and Hitchcock have only a small amount of soft cbal and no other fuel. (Huron dealers have a limited supply and are filling only small orders. The entire valley of the James river Is under nearly awo feet of snow and with a stiff -wind blowing, there is danger of a complete blockade and a fuel famine. RAGEWAR WAGED IN CANADA TOWN (By Associated Press.) Winnipeg, Man., Jan. 5.—It ibe caime known here today that three men are dead and fifteen are in a hospital as the result of a fight be tween two rival factions of miners at Phoenix on New Year's evening. The Welsh andn. English miners iwere arraigned against the Italians*, there being about seventy men on a side. The fight took plaice*near one of tihe hotels. It is said that the feud Qiad been ibrewing among the different nationalities for some time. PARENTS YIELDED CHILDREN MARRIED (By Associated Press.) Chicago, 111., Jan. 5.—Parents of tooth ihaving yielded to their entreati ies, Wm. iSohneck of Milwaukee, 20 years old, and 16-year-old Naomi Wil son of Wauwaiutosa, Wis., who elop ed Tuesday and were married (by a justice of the peace at Waukegan, were remarried here tonight by Rev. James Rowe, a Methodist minister. The honeymoon of the youthful elopers was rudely interrupted Tues day in a down town hotel when the friends of Miss Wilson's father in tercepted the icouple as tlhey reached here from Waukegan. The bride's father arrived later and it was at first decided that the girl be returned to her home to wait for her husband until she. had finished her education. But today tihe parents decided to ap prove the match. They came to Chi cago and witnessed the religious mar riage ceremony. Wide Scope of Authority Will Be Given by Resolution to the Committee Appointed to Make Investigation TAKEN BUT IT IS EXPECTElJ BOTH HOUSES WILL PASS RES OLUTION AND THAT INQUIRY WILL BE STARTED IN THE the president which gives to it all the force of general law. A committee of twelve is to be ap pointed to conduct the investigation, six of whom shall be designated by Vice President Sherman and six by Speaker Cannon. Unquestionably Senator Nelson, chairman tf the sen" ate committee on public lands, will head the list of senators and this doubtless, will result In his selection as chairman of the joint committee. A dispatch under a Washington date line gives the personnel of the investigating committee as follows: Republicans: Senators Knute Nel son, Minnesota Ellhu Root, New York Geo. Sutherland, Utah F. P. Flint, California. Representatives John Daiesell, Pennsylvania Samuel W. McCall, Mass F. D. Stevens, Minn. E. W. Martin. Democrats: Senators Thos. S. Paynter, Kentucky J. P. Clarke, of Arkansas or Chas. J. Hughes of Col- EARLY PEACE PROSPECT PLEASES NICARAGUANS By Associated Press.) Managua, Jan. 5.—(Managua, is jub ilant tonight over the prospects of early 'peace. President Madriz made public this evening a telegram which be had received from General Fernos Diaz, one of the leaders in General Ebtrada's insurgent aimy, saying that he was leaving Rama for Man agua to discuss the situation -with the president. Diaz's telegram was as follows: "Be assured of our patriotism and of General Estranda's honorable character. I am leaving for Managua to settle the countrie's situation with you directly." Madriz also gave out a telegram, whilch. he has received from General Estrada, in which Generals Castirillo, Gonzales, Gomez and other prisoners are reported well. NOVA SCOTIA STORM FATAL TO FISHERMEN t'Bv Associated Press.) Canco, iN. S., Jan.. 5.—Forty-two fishermen are missing and may have (perished in the blizzard that has been raging for more than twenty four hours. Fourteen men are known almost certainly to have been lost and the remaining twenty-eight are being mourned, their chance for es cape being regarded as small. Thirty of the-imen are married. Twenty-three of the fishermen were from Dover, and nineteen from Whitehead. The fleets from Canso and from Petite De. Grat were caught in thf storm but escaped by skilled boat manship. Steamers were sent out today in the search for the smacks. Several crews, frost bitten from a night of exposure, were picked up, but many are still missing and the chance that they have escaped grow less as the hours pass. !At the entrance of Whitehead har bor, a boat from Port Felix settle iment struck on Dogfish Rocks and her crew of seven were lost. Another boat, her sail in tatters was sighted off shore at Canso, but before assist ance could put off she was lost from view in the blinding snow. Her crew must have perished. HAS MANW WITNESSES. Fargo, (N, D., Jan. 5.—Special.— Twenty witnesses are here to testify for the government in the Andy Jones case which will follow the trial of two civil cases to be heard to morrow morning. orado. Representatives S. Shirley of Kentucky or John A. Moon of Tenn essee and W. H. Howard of Georgia. The scope of the investigation is outlined as follows: "The committee is hereby empow ered and directed to make a thor ough and complete investigation of the administration and conduct of the interior department, its several (Continued on Page 8.) WISCONSIN PASTOR IS UNDER ARREST Ashland, Wis., Jan. 5.—'Rev. Lutz, deposed pastor of the German Evan gelical Lutheran society, was arrest ed today on the charge of assault with intent to icommit great bodily injury. He gave a bond of $200 for his appearance in court next Mon day. It is alleged that on New Year'q day Lutz went to the residence of his successor, Rev. Bloede, and at thS point of a revolver tried to intimidate him from preaching. CBy Associated Press.? Washington, Jan. 5.—With the democrats fighting every inch of the way, the Mann bill, providing for the administration of the Panama canal zone and centralization of the government thereof in the president of the United States, passed the house today by a vote of 119 to 102. The vote was along strict party lineal The minority kept the house in session until 6 o'clock this evening by offering amendments and de manding tellers neach vote. Section 2 of the bill, which confers on the president military, civil and judicial powers, including the power to make laws, was the object of spirjj ited attack, representative Keifer of Ohio joining the demands.in the fight. The attitude of the majority and minority on this section may be best described by a question propounded to Representative Townsend of Mich igan by Representative Garrett of BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA. THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 6, 1910. DEMOCRATS FOUGHTTHE SOOTH DAKOTA EDITOR WHIPPED BY ATTORNEY I -:Bv Associated Press.) Deadwood, S. D., Jan. 5— Freeman Knowles, ex-congressman and editor of a socialist weekly newspaper, was publicly horse-whipped here this af ternoon at a meeting of the board of county commissioners by Chamber Keller of Lead, attorney for the Homestake mining company. Kel lar entered the room and told Knowles that he did not propose to submit to the severe strictures about him in Knowles' paper and proceed ed to whip him, after first asking Knowles to remove his glasses. The men were surrounded by the com missioners and the states attorney. The affair created much excitement. PROFIT SHARING. Boston Elevated Has Given $403,000 to Its Employers. Boston, Mass., Jan. 5.—As a re ward for their good records 3,500 conductors and motormen of the Boston Elevated railroad company received $20 and $25 in gold each this year. This makes a total of $403,758 this company has paid out in this way since 1903. Tennessee and by Mr. Townsend's reply: "Do you believe that congress has any power under the constitution to confer legislative power on the pres ident?" asked Mr. Garrett. "Ordinarily, No,- replied Mr. Townsend. "In this instance, Yes. We in Panama digging a canal and it is necessary for the president to have power to make rules and regu lations for the government of the zone while that work Is in progress." The bill, as it goes to the senate, authorizes the president to have completed the Panama canal and to appoint a director general of the Canal and the canal zone—thus do ing away with the canal commission. It invests the judicial power of the zone in one circuit court and such inferior courts as the president may constitute and allows appeal to the supreme court of the United States in civil cases involving $5,000 and in criminal cases punishable by death or life imprisonment. Trial by jury is granted in all criminal prosecutions for felony. EVEN FASHIONS IN DIPLOMATIC CHANGE. THE AMERICAN ABRAOD—Far this relief, many thanks. The Shirt Sleeves United States Ambassador, Minister or Consu will no longer be tolerated by the Admin lstratlon.—News Item. COOK'SRELATIVES INSURGENTSARE CLAIM DOCTOR IS PHYSICAL WRECK SISTER-IN-LAW OF DISCREDITED EXPLORER GIVES OUT A STATEMENT. WILL NOT TELL HIDING PLAGE RECENTLY SUFFERED A BAD RELAPSE. Relatives Hope That He May Soon Recover and Defend Himself—Rea son for Hiding Is That He Is Un able to Stand Further Controversy —'May Appear Soon. (By Associated Press. 'New York, Jan. 5.—lAnother mem ber of the Cook family—this time Mrs. Josephine Dudley, a sister of the discredited explorer's wife—made a statement tonight. Mrs. Dudley says Dr. Cook is a nervous wreck, unable to thing con conservatively and that the reason he remains in hiding i* that he could not stand the strain of further cotroversy. "We are praying," said Mrs. Du ley, "that he will soon recover, so that he may come forward and de fend himself. "Mrs. Cook is at her husband's side. She loves him and trusts Ihlm. There has been no quarrel, there never was any trouble] between them about money." Mrs. Dudley received a message today, she said, from Walter Lons dale, Dr. Cook's secretary, dated at Copenhagen and reading as follows: "Cable Fred's address at once. All important. Must see hi rninow." Mrs. Dudley has hot answered the message yet, because she fears It may (be a trap. The doctor has had a disheartening relapse, she said, and It is important that his seclusion shall not be dis turbed. She says she is aware oi the doctor's whereabouts but will not even specify whether he is in this country or abroad. PANAMA CANAL ZONE TO BE REORGANIZED ENTIRE ADMINISTRATION OF GOVERNMENT IN HANDS OF PRESIDENT. HIGH PRICES OF LIVING TO BE INVESTIGATED BY A COM- MITTEE. Washington, D. C, Jan. 5.—The house devoted the entire day to the discussion of Representative Mann's bill providing for a reorganization of the government at the Panama canal zone and finally passed it. The bill places the entire administration in the hands of the president, and abol ishes the present canal commission. In the senate resolutions were in troduced by senators Elkins and Crawford, both looking toward an in vestigation of the high prices of liv ing. STALWARTCONFERENCE SOUTH DAKOTA REPUBLICANS GET TOGETHER AT WATER- TOWN. Watertown, iS. D., Jan. 5.—In re sponse to a call sent out by Irving Jones of Sioux Falls, for a confer ence of stalwart republicans to meet I in this city tomorrow, quite a num ber are on the ground. The purpose of the meeting, it is understood, is to discuss the action, if any, to be taken by the stalwarts in the coming primary icampaign. All stalwarts of the state are invited to attend. The action of some of the leading insurg ents in relation to President Taft and in opposition to his administration policies, has stimulated the stalwarts to more aggressive action. TRIBUNE WANT ADS BRING RESULT3. Phone 13 or 32. PRICE FIVE CENTS. COMING IN LINE WITH PRESIDENT MANY OF THE LEADERS DE- CLARE POLICY OF TAFT IS THE RIGHT THING. NOT USING THE PARTY WHIP SAID THAT THE DOCTOR HAS PRESIDENT BELIEVES IN RECI- PROCITY AND WANTS OTH- ERS* TO ACT SAME. Many Insurgents Out In Interviews Endorsing Policies of Taft Whip Should Be Applied to Leaders Who Have in the Past Opposed the "Roosevelt Policies." Washington, Jan. 5.—While no for mal statement wa3 forthcoming at the White House today, there was no attempt in administration circles Continued on Page 8.) MANITOBA GRAIN GROWERS WOULD OWN ELEVATORS Winnipeg, Jan. 5.—The grain growers of Manitoba today presented details of their plans for govern ment ownership of grain elevators to the Manitoba government, the lat ter adopted the plan and will sub mit them to the legislature in Feb ruary. It would cost $3,000,000 to duplicate the present systems in Manitoba. BIG FIGHT TABOOED IN SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Salt Lake City, Jan. 5.—"It is not possible for that fight to take place here and come within the law. I will uphold the law if it becomes necessary." With these words, Governor Wm. Spry tonight swept aside all doubt as to his attitude toward the Jef fries-Johnson championship contest and disposed of the plan to stage the fight here. YOUTHFUL PRODIGY MADE AN ADDRESS Cambridge, Mass., Jan. 5.—William J. Sidis, of Brookllne, a mathemati cal prodigy whose intellectual at tainments enabled him to enter Har vard university as a special student last fall although he is but 11 years old, addressed the Harvard mathe matical club tonight upon the sub ject of "Four dimensionsal bodies." For over two hours Sidls enter tained a hundred students and pro fessors in higher mathematics with his views of the mysteries of the fourth dimension. ARMY DEFICIT CAUSED BY THE HIGH PRICES Washington, Jan. 5.—Three impor tant developments today marked the inquiry started with a view to as certaining the responsibility for the increased cost of living. Senators Elkins of West Virginia and Crawford of South Dakota, in troduced resolutions providing for a congressional investigation the war department announced to congress that there was a deficit of $1,595,635 for the subsistence of the army dur ing the present year, mainly because of the inhanced cost of food, and Secretary Wilson declared that he would cease his investigation if con gress interferred. Senator Elkins resolution calls for an "Exhaustive investigation" into matter by a committee of five sena tors while Senator Crawford calls upon the secretary of commerce and labor for figures showing the in creases in wholesale and retail prices during the last decade, and the caus es for such increases.