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THE CAIRO BULLETIN nVVTfTAT. Nli!WPAPr.n OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER ; 1 OF op THE CITY OF CAIRO. 0 I ALEXANDER COUNTY., VOLUME XL. HO. J 2 CAIRO, ILLINOIS, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 17, 1008 ESTABLISHED IN 1868. f AL COU S HOPE IS III CHARACTER PRESIDENT PAYS TRIBUTE TO TRUE AMERICAN WOMAN HOOD AND MANHOOD. METHODISM IS PRAISED Before Delegates to General Confer ence For Impoitant Part Played In the Sturdy Upbuilding ' of the Nation. Washington, May 16. "Good C.ti zeiiBbii)" was the subject of an ad dress by President Roosevelt today, Jn which ho paid notable tribute to motherhood, before a large gathering i of Methodists at the American Unl- versify In. the course of construction, just outside, the city limits. J lie as semblage was composed principally of delegates to the general confer ence of the. Methodist Kpiscopal church, now in session in Ila'timorc. The exercises began at 3 o'clock this afternoon on the university campus. In tribute to 1'resideiit Roosevelt, Bishop Cranston, who pre Bld'M, declared, that he was In sym pathy with the missionary movements of all churches; that he had lilted politics to a plane of statesmanship; that he had forced diplomacy In Dim open; that .he had taken the people into his confidence because he had nothing to conceal; that he was f ar less in rebuking inquiry and that he had made a judgment day for evil doesr. His address which was listened to with keen attention follows: History of Methodism. It Ik a pleasure to be with you to day and bid you welcome on behalf of the nation, here In the capital of the nation. Important though the Meth odist church is in many lands, there Is none in which it has played so great and peculiar a part as here in the United States, tls history is In dissolubly iuterwoven with the his tory of our country for the six score years since the constitutional, conven tlon made rs really a nation. Meth odium in America. Filtered on its period of rapid growth just about the time of Washington's first presi dency. Its essential democracy, its fiery and restless energy of spirit, and the wide play that it gave to individ ual initiative, all tended to make it peculiarly congenial to a. hardy and virile tolk, democratic, to the core, prizing individual Independence above all earthly tKissessinns, and en gaged in the rough stern work of conquering a continent. Methodism spread even among the old communl ties and the long-settled districts of the Atlantic lido water.; but its phe nomenal growth was from these re gions westward. The whole country is under a, debt of gratitude to the Methodist circuit , riders, the. Meth odlst plonker preachers, whose move ment westward kept pace with the movement of the frontier, who shared all the. hardships In the life of the frontiersman, while at the same time min'stcring to that frontiersman's spiritual needs, and Bering that his pressing material cares and the ahrd an. I grinding poverty of his life d'd not wholly extinguish the divine fire within his soul, tiuch was your work in the past; and your work in the present is as great; for the need and oppoitunity for service widen as the ' field of national Interest widens. It Is not true In this country that the poor have grown poorer; hut it is true that in many sections, and par ticularly in our large cities, the rich have grown so very much richer as to wtilen the gulf between the man of very large means and the man who makes each day's livelihood by that day's work; and those who with sincerity, and efficiency, and deep conviction, band together for mutual help, aro those who can do most to keep the gulf from becoming too wide. True religion, through church organizations, through philanthropic organizations. In all the fl-dd f kindred endeavor, can manifest itself as effectively In the crowded and complex life of today as In the pio neer yesterdays; and the souls of men need the light now, and strive blindly toward It. as they needed it. and strove toward it in the vanished past, it is your task to do the work of the Lord on the farm anil in the mine, in the countlngroom and the factory, in the car shops and beside the blasting furnaces, jest as it was the task of your spiritual forbears to wtwtle for the fouls of the men and women who dwelt on the stomp dotted relartngs In the wilderness. Much Evil anJ Much Good. No nation in the world has more right than ours to look with proud confidence toward the fnture. " where else has the experiment of democratic government, of govern ment by the people and for the peo pie. of government tiased on the principle of treating each man on hi innate worth as a man. been tried in so vast a scale as with as:, and on the whole the experiment has been more sncepspfiil than anywber else. Moreover, on the whole. l-thtak it earn be said that we Bare grown rat ter anl not worge; for -there U much evil, god alsu greatly abounds, and if wrung grows, so In even greater measure grows the stem sense of rl'jht bef.ire which wrtng must eovntraily yield. It would bo both unmanly and' , unwarranted to become faint hearted or (bspuliing about the nation's future. Clear-eyed and far-sighted men who are both bravo of heart and cool of head, while not for a moment refusing to see Mini acknowledge the many evils around us, must yet also feel a con fident assurance that in the s'rupgle we Khali win and not lose, that the century that lias just opened will see great triumph for ur people. 1 Must Combat Evil. ' Hut the surest way to achieve this triumph is, while never losing hope and belief In our progress, yet a the same tlmn refuse to b'lnd o''r selves to what Is evil in the complex ! plav of the many forces, working through, and with, and against on" another, in the upbuilding of our so- 1 cial structure. There Is much fiat tends toward evil ns well as much that tends toward good; and the true patriot Is that man who, without los ing faith in the good, does his best to combat the evil, to stamp It out where that is possible, nnd at least to minimize its results. ' Prosperity such as ocrs, necessary though it lie ast the material basis of national greatness, Inevitably t'lids to undue exaltation of the merely material sid" of the national character; mid we must largely rely on the efforts of such men and women as those I am addressing to build up the spiritual life without which tne material life amounts to nothing. As geenration succeeds generation the, prob'ems clianga In their.; external shape; old needi - vanish, and new nepilsarlHe; but it remains as true as ever -that In tile last analysis national great ness, national success, depend upon the character of the individual man and individual woman. We need good laws; we need to have these I laws honestly and fearlessly ad nlnis tered; we need wealth; we net! science and art and all the kindrei activities that spring from the clever brain and the deft hand. Hut most of all we need the essential finalities that in their sum make up tho good man and the good woman; meet of all we need that fine and healthy family life the lack of which makes any Bceniln material prosperity but a glimmering sham..: - Average Man and -Woman.--- If the average : man Is brave and hard-working and clean living, if tin average woman hn'i the qualities which make a good mother, if each has self respect and If each realizes that the greatest thing In. life js th chance to do service why, then the future of the Nntlon Is secure We can not stand up tor what is good in manhood ami womanhood without condemning what is evil. W'e must condemn the man who is either brutal and vicious, or weak and cowardly; the man who fails to do his duty bj the public, who is a bad neighbor, an Idler, an Inconsiderate and sellish husband, a neglectful father. So a so we must condemn the woman who, whether from selfish love of ease or from lack of all true woman ly quality, refuses to do aright her great and all-essential dut'es of wife hood and motherhood. We' admire a good man; bi:t we admire a good woman more, w e believe In her more. All honor Is due the man who does his full duty In peace, who as a soldier does his full duty in war; but even more honor is due the mother; for the birth pangs make all men the debtors of all women. No human being has a greater title to respect than the mother who does ner lull duty, who Dears and rears plenty of healthy children, so that there shall be national growth and not national decadence, so that, in quality and in quantity our poopl" shall increase. The measure of our belief In and respect for the good man and the good woman must !) the measure of our condemnation of the niHn 'and the woman who, whe ther from vieiousness or selfishness or from vapid folly, fajls to do each his or her duty in his or her tspecia' sphere. Courage, unselfishness, com mon sense, devotion to high ideals, a proper care lor tne things of tne plrit, and yet also for the things of the bed v these are what we most need to see in our people; these air the qualities that make up the right tje of family life; and these are the qualities that by precept and by ex ample you here , whom I am ad Iressing. are bound to do oil in your liower to mahe tne typical qualities of American citizenship. SOUTH DAKOTA IS A CUTTER. Washington, May 16. The armored cruiser South Dakota's speed of 22.3 knots on her four hours full power final acceptance trial off Santa Bar bara, as reHrted In a dispatch to the navy department toay Is .36 krfot in excess or tne contract requirement. mtvi r::r. juage wt. 4Tn being who la not wholly with out-tin gire thoughts and admonition to of hers! Test yonr own heart. What are you yonrseM? See, my hand are rough with xrork I hT not merely raised them in prayer. Anerbach. . . . Always Tberev, Trouble It about the- thini that tan Jnvarlab'.y be found wheT one looks for ft ATHLETIC BOM IS WOH Of VALE ELI'S SONS DEFEAT HARVARD MEN IN FEATS OF SPEED AND STRENGTH. COR ELL EASY WINNER Over Princeton's Weakened Track Team Oak Park High Captures Interscholastic Meet at Champaign. Cambridge, Mass., May 10. Speed and strength in track eveuts enabled Vale to defeat Harvard in the annua! dual games today by (it) 1-5 to 43 4 5 points. The victory also gave Yah) permanent possession ' of the trophy offered in 1901, the Blue having do tea ted Harvard since that time on occasions. Harvard won tho ilrst I trophy in l'JOO.' For eleven of the thirteen events today the contest was close and inter esting, the two teams being seldom more than a few points apart, bat1? in the afternoon, however, Yale tooft all the points in both the hammer throw and the pole vault, which set tied the contest. No records were broken, although Robbing of Yale, ran the high hurdles in IG'fe seconds, the world's record, hut it was not allowed by Referee Sul livari, because there was a slight wind in the runner s lavor. r ast, time was also made in the quarter mile run the time being :5n;)4; half mile 1:58, and mile 4:27 3 5. CORNELL HAS A WALK AWAY. Plinccton, N. .)., May 1(3. The Cor nell track and held team today defeat ed Princeton 80 to, 37 points. The. ease with which Cornell won was not a surprise to the followers of "Prince ton tin the local track team was unable to enter seevral star men owing to in juries and (illegibility. Tho bent per formance from an athletic view point was in the broad jump iu which E. T. Cook, of Cornell, made a jump of 23 fee.t 1 U iuc-liea.. , . i ." " 1 - t TV The 440 yard tun brought a surprise In tho poor showing of Captain Atle, if Princeton, who led until the last Ml yards when both Carpenter and Hitchcock, of Cornell, passed him. The lime was oniy 50 2-5 seconds, whereas Atle covered the distance in Yale Princeton meet a week ugo In 41) 4 3 seconds. Gamble, at both the 100 and 220 yards dashes, McFaydeii in the shot put, and Veisen in the pole vault, were the only men to score Jirst places for Princeton, (iamhle's time in tile I'lO yards was :10 15 and the i) yards :22 3 5; Veslu, in the pole. vault cleared U feet 3 inches; McFay- en put the shot 40 feet. The only close finish of the day were in the sprints, tlie Ithacan boy taking the listauce runs and most of the Held events with considerable ease. OAK PARK HIGH WINS. Champaign, III., May 1(5. The Oak Park High School won the Illinois in terscholast.lt; meet today, scoring 30 points; Normal was second with 11; Wiendeli Philipps third, with 10 13 md West Aurora fourth with 10. Twenty-eight schools scored points. Four interscholastic and one world's record were broken. Griffin of Joliet. broke the orld's Interscholastic recor 1 in the discus throw making a hurl of 129 feet 11 inches. MICHIGAN BEATS OHIO. Ann Arbor, May 10. The Cniver ity of Michigan defeated the Ohio State I'niversity in the track and field meets today by a score of 100 to 51. Heath of Michigan made 22 feet 9 inches in the broad jump. Ohio took first place only in the loO yard dash and hammer throw. JAY GOULD KEEPS TITLE. London, May 10. America still has the world's amateur tennis champion ihip. Jay Gould, of New York, having igain defeated Eustance II. Miles, the Hrltlsh player, for the Hritish title this ifternoon, the score being (1-2, CO. 1-G. 1. THIS GIRL IS SOME JUMPER. Ypsilantl, Mich., May 16. Miss Dal la Colvin. of Pontiae, Mich., a senior nthe State Normal College here, io day established the wond's record, feet 5'i inches for tho running hUh lump for girls In a contest with Miss Emily Stark, a medical student in the University of Michigan. FOR UNUSUAL CRIME. Valparaiso. Ind.. May 16. Thos ThoBjpson, of Wiegtville. aged 18. is in jail charged with attempted criminal assanlt on 'Mrs. Maiy Kelly, aged 50. Thfv woman's frries on the roadway nt traeii farmers and he waa arrested after a ten mile chase. w In Which We Lead. Jh mall,, telephone mni telegraph are more prenerousiy naei in tn United States than In any otbei country. NEWS FORECAST OF COMIIIG I MANY CONVENTIONS, INCLUDING STATE POLITICAL GATHER INGS ARE SCHEDULED. BRYAN WILL BE NAMED By a Majority of Democratic Meetings, It i Thouqht Atlantic Fleet to Leave Frisco fiig Regatta at Philadelphia. Vku.hington, 1). Ci. May 1C The coming week will bity a week of con- volitions that will include jMilitiial religious, educational and industrial gatherings of national interest and im portancc. Tim political conventions will make the foremost hid for public attention. These will be conttned to the Democratic State conventions, as the last of the cKpublicau conven tions to select delegates to Chicago has now been held. Democrats will meet- in State con vention in Michigan, South Carolina, Missouri, Pennsylvania California and Washington. Alabama will hold a state primary to selct delegates to tho national convention and also can didates for several state offices, and in Floiida a general primary will be held. William J. Bryan is expected to bo indorsed for the presidential noiuina jtion by nearly all ot the state con vetilions, the only doubt being In the cases of Washington, Michigan am Pennsylvania. Some of the leaders in Penusylvnia are oposed to instruc lion, and in Michigan and Washington the Itryan opposition has made suffi cieut headway to render the result rsoincwhat -'.uncertain, though the HUp- norters of the NebrulSK'aii believe thejf will get both states. Them -hns"oeon considerable Johnson talk In Alabama recently, but this state also ia placed in the ttran column. I'roliibitioniits will meet in Indiana New Jersey and several other stales during the week. --Th gatliwitiisn "olllie, week .. that will attract pirlpfle tfttenttou, sable from the political conventions, will be lhi annual meetin.it of the National Asso ciation of Manufacturers in New York city, tlie mooting of the Interstate Cot ton Seed Crushers' Association in Louisville, the American Cotton Maun factum's' Association "In Klchniond. the fourteenth annual session of the Lake Mohonk Conferences on Inter national Arbitration, the third educa tional convention of the Methodist Episcopal Church. .South, in Atlanta, the Baptist anniversaries at Oklahoma City, the Supreme Council meeting of the Royal Arcanum at Chicago, the Presbyterian General Assembly at Kansas City and the Southern Presby terian General Assembly at Greens hero, N. C. The Atlantic battleship fleet will leave Siu Francisco for the north on Monda:' ana later in tne wees it will begin a series of visits to Puget Sound ports. Other events of public interest will be tlie reassembling of tlie Kronen parliani"ut, the consecration of Hisliop Keese at Savannah, and tho annual regatta of tne American ltowtng asso- atioti at Philadelphia. WRECKED THEIR SHIP To Keep Newspaper Correspondents From Discovering Their Plan Engine Atone Remains, Manteo, N. C, May 16. Having com pletely broken up their airship, which was wrecked during the height of their successes at Kill Devil Mill, on the Atlantic coast, yesterday afternoon, Wither and Orville Wtright, the Day- ton (Ohio) aeronauts, today received at their ramp on the beach the news paper correspondents who have been watching from a distance their experi ments of tlie past ten days, and whom they persistently repulsed a few dayt ago. . . The only vestige of the airship which the inventors saved was the gasoline engine. The other paits of the wreck were cut up Into small pieces so as to make it impossible for their Ideas of aerial navigation to be discovered by others. They will likely return at once to their home, in Dayton. Ohio. WITH REDUCED BRAINS. New York, May 16. With four ounces of his brain removed by hia Bourgeons Jacob Ritz, ag"d 22. of BroolUvB. will leave St. Mary's Hospi tal apparently In good henith. Riu shot himself in the head with a re Volver on April X To Thine Own Self Be True. Don't measure your action iy ' What will people think?" Most people don t think What opinio will you hav of yourself afterward, ia the only tt Jona A, Howiand. THAW'S CASE IH HANDS OF COURT PLEA OF WHITE'S SLAYER FOR HIS LIBERTY TO BE DECIDED MAY 20. JEROME MAKES SEN SATIONAL REQUEST. Poughkeeptile, N. Y., May 10. Har ry K. Thaw's plea for his liberty from Mal.teawan insane asylum, where he ha. i been colillned since his acquittal for the niurdtr of Stanford W hite on the grounds of insanity, will prob ably be decided by Judge Morschaus er on May 25. The hearing iu habeas corpus proceedings, brought by coun sel for Thaw, ended late tonight after District Attorney Jerome had mad) a sensational request that Thaw, whom he had called to the stand, per mit his alienists to examine lilni and to judge of his mental condition he cause they hail had no opportunity to converse with the defendant. Thaw was not permitted to respond, the court itself instructing him not to do iso. The judge suggested, how ever, that. Thaw confer with his coun sel and that peihaps they might de cide it wise to grant tlie request. Thow, his lawyer, and Doctors Pil nrlm, Evans and Jcliff, who had testt lied that Thaw was sane, held a con ference and later said that Thaw would submit to a personal examination but not by alienists who had appeared for Jerome. The alienists to make exam ination, they stipulate, must be some who have never appeared in the case. Another condition was that the ex amiuatloti was restricted to thewper soual study of relator ' and be not founded on the testimony of previous trials. Jerome refused the terms. Thaw was on the stand but a short time before Jerome made his surpris ing 'fequost-and ' answered the few questions put to him generally with out much hesitation. The first ques tion regarding the nature on the pio feedings caused him some perplexing, but he finally answered deliberately that he was seeking his rights as an American citizen. Thew will remain in the Dutchess county court liuiisi! iuiUI (h dccbJou MICHIGAN SENATOR WILL BE TEMPORARILY IN CHAIR AT CHICAGO REPUBLICAN CON VENTION. Chicago, May 16. Pulled States Sent eg Senator Julius C. Harrows oT Michigan, was selected tonight by ii sub -committee of tlie Hepubllcnn na tional commltte to be temporary chair man o title national convention. Other "temporary offices are: General secretary, John It. Malloy, Columbus, O.; chief assistant secre tary, L. P.. Gleason, New York; assist ant secretaries, Charles B. Smith, Par- kersburg, W, Va.; Ernest Walker"' Smith, Hartford, Conn.; Philip M. Hoe tie, St. Louis; M. J. Todin, Vinton. Iowa; Charles M. Harger, Abilene, Kas.; Allen Hollls, Concord, N. II.; reading clerks, Thomas iVU William son, hilwardsville. III.; George Wilson, lies Moines; parliamentarian, Acher S. Hinds, Washington, D. C. ; official reporter. ' M. Blumt berg, Washing ton, I). C; messenger to chairman, Empsirdell Stone, Indianapolis, Ind.; messenger to secretary, John II. Jack son. Cincinnati; sergeant at anus. Win. F. Stone. Baltimore, Md.; flirst assist aant sergeant at arms, Edward P. Thayer, Greenfield, Ind.; chief of door keepers, Stephen R. Mason, Baltimore. It OLD TIME F FORMER CHAMPION JUST BARELY ABLE TO HOLD HIS OWN WITH ' LOUGHREY, WHO FLOORED HIM. Philadelphia. May 11. Terry Mc- Govern, former champion, and Youug LoiiBhrey. of this city, fought six fast rounds tonight in which the honors were about even. ' McGovern was the aggressor throughout, but plainly showed that he was not the McGovern of times gone by. Ioughrey onc floored the former champion with a right swing to the jaw. He remained down for a count of Ine. In the fifth. McGovern showed flashes of bis old time form, but weakened in the sixth. Candor. Candor Is one of th est peacemakers. world s poor BURROWS NAMED AS THE CHAIRMAN M GOVERN NOT IN ORM FAFF CLAIMS H OF S80 DELEGATES MANAGER OF CANVASS SAYS BIG MAJORITY INSTRUCTED OR BOUND BY RESOLUTIONS OF PREFEPENCE. Columbus, May 16. Arthur Verys. manager of the Tart canvaaa. in a signed statement issued tonight, says that ot 980 delegates 503 have been chosen under positive Instructions t' vote for Taft for president, or under resolutions of endoseinent or prefer ence that were equivalent of instruc tion. Of the others he said that 225 have been instructed for ther can didates, and 192 uniustructed. Of these 192 more than 100 ale known supporters of Taft, he claims. The seats of 182 delegates are con tested, but, says Vorys, "in only 126 of those contests are Taft delegates af fected. Continuing, Vorys says': "In all, .'!(! states, territories and insular posses sions have Instructed for Taft through their respective stateconventlons, or adopted strong resolutions of indorse ment or preference." HOPE TO SETTLE STATE BOARD MAY SETTLE DIF FERENCES BETWEEN TRAC TION COMPANY AND THE CAR MEN. down for the rount of nine. In the fifth midst of a day of incipient, rioting, some bloodshed, general disorder, in convenience to the public nnd the par- Hal' stopping of street railway ser vice, incident to the strike of conduc tors and motorinen, of the Municipal Traction Company, came tlie propos ition tonight to stop further violence and submit the whole matter to arid This was the filtuatmn late tonight, created by Joseph ltishop, a member of the stivte board of arbitration. Both shies expressed a willingness to ar bitral e but neither cared to take the initiative and there the matter rests. SLEUTHS ARREST I MEN ALLEGED TO HAVE STOLEN $313,000 FROM FRENCH, N. M STATION ARE IN CUSTODY AND HEAVILY GUARDED. Springer, N. M., May 16. Hen 11 liams, chief of detectives ot the Santa Fe system, bus arrested Henry Farr. a saloonkeeper ut Springer, charged w itli being implicated in the sensation depot robbery at French, when three men broke Into the station, overpow ered the agent and a special guard, blew open a sale and took, it Is alleged $35,010. A man arrested at Hoy today on the same charge by Santa Ke Detective tartwfglit, lias been identified as Henry Stone. It is reported at Spring er tonit'.ht that Farr had been identi fied as the one who broke rqten the iron safe containing th money. EXPENSIVE LANE COT OFF OPENED MAIN LINE MILEAGE OP UNION PACIFIC LESSENEDD NINE MILES BETWEEN OMAHA AND LANE, NEB. Omaha, May 16 The t'niuu Fa- ifir reducd it.3 main line mileage nine miles at midnight, when it opened the Lane cut off betw-n Omaha and Lane, Nb.. eleven and ofie half miles. Thi short stretch of track has been one of the most expeusdve ever built, costing over three an ) a half million of do! liars. The new route mns directly west from Omaha, rutting off nfne WHes of the Valley track and r-duclng the grade about per cent. The heaviest cutting and grading are almost within the city limits of Omaha, her,the tut is a mile long. Shortest Eurepean People. . Laplander are the hnret people In lump. he tnn areraging four feet 1 1 inches, the women four feel nice Inches. CLEVELAND STRIKE ROBBERS E T ' DEMOCRATS CALL REPUBLICAN RES. LUTION A POLITICAL SUBTERFUGE. WILL EMPLOY EXPERTS To Probe Relative Costs of Production in Thm and Principal Competing Countries Closing Week of Connrcsi. ' Washington, May 16. The 8"na'9 today adopted a nsoluti n repoitt by A 1.1 1 lib from tiv couni ttee cf finance giving that committee thi authority to employ expert asl-.t-imtu necessary for the Intelligent re vision of the tariff 'and' t) report wl at further Ieglslaton Is ne'd-'d t ce cum an equitable treatment for ag ricultural and other products of the 1'nlted States, - The committee U also instructed to collect proof of the rela tive cost of production in this and the principal competing foreign countif a. This action Is . In preparation for thj general plaiPuf r 'vi: ;on of the tuiff at the next ::,.;on of congress. A bill was pas ed appropi latlm? 15,000, (ion for the acquisition of lands on the vyatersheds of the navigable streams In the Appalachian and Whits M ui tains. Carter secured an agreement to make the postal savings banks 1,-i'l' a special order December 14th next, this action being taken jn view- of the lack of time in the present ses sion to penult the senators tn Epek on the measure. Announcement was made bv Ful ton, chairman of the committee on claims to the effect that h would not press for a vote on tlwonnlbin claims bill at this session. Democrats See Political Rum. Tho process of cleaning up pre paratory to adjournment was on-' tinned in the house iedav. Tie sun dry civil appropriation bill was scir. to conference; the conference ie' ort on the military academy Mil wa agreed to; the general deficiency ap propriation bill reported, and t' e fal lowing bills pa-iKed:' ' V, . . ; - Granttnit -compensation to govern ment employes for injuries sustained -In the service; authorization of con tinuance of the inland waterwa a committee and creating a national forest In Minnesota. With a view to paving the way for a revision of the tariff, a rcsoh-tlon was passed permitting th committee on. ways and means to sit during re res niitf conduct nearines. Williams, the tultiorty leader, ""d several ft his colleagues characterised the reso'u- tion a mere subterfuge for politral oiidd,. FOR NORTH POLE CAPT. PEARY SAYS IT WILL TAKE THAT MUCH TO START HIM ON HIS EXPEDITION ON JULY i. Washington. May 15. Capta'n Peary, Arctic explorer and present holder of the world's fart he-it NfrCl reeord, was a ca'ler at the Whit House this afternoon. He was un abl to see the pre;l-!mt Imt was promised an Intervl-w before h leaves the city tomorrow afternoon. "I oni exjvectin to i-ali for the North July 1." said Captain Peary, "but I am net certain of It. The sit uation is that I shall need money. Part of the rrqutremnts of the t 1 has been met, and with the tmrey already in hand i hae bought those, supplies which must of necessity bfl obtained some time In advance. Ti'P other thiiiRs cm be e. t.niic.I in a f w days. I could make the s;e rea.ly to ai! on fur or five days' nottfe now. "It will take Sf.n0 to prrvii'on and out fit me for ht tttp on which I am positive I will jr t to the pia. Two years bro in Apri1. L"6 t gat within 200 .miles of the p-de We di! thHt under conditions which con'd hardly have been worse for sledging. I am puhiuve of nuking the great trip next time, and dm t believe such work is g'in to he drooped now for want of money.. A NEGRO JURY. Peter&burg. Ind.. May. 16. The firse iury composed entirely'- t, nerroes ev-er Impaneled tn vimem roamcj served rrterdav at Princeton.' nea here, to settle the inste's in an a?Muit and battery and prove rase bfweei two families of their race. The Jir acqnittd both d"ndaot3. Be Faithful. Fidelity 1 ayen deaths e-f bas!at taccesf rtrton. , -1 M ARR1F HI WliTS 50.000 X . r j 4 i t J - - v-- -- ----- -.