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,Smmi'\m¥-y- iSSiSfij III Is?.. jRJj^j^ffi ten -ft, A B, 0-: SIX •[•... BRUTALTREATMT PRETTY YOUNG WOMAN FORCED TO DO LABORER'S WORK IN IRONS. PRISON COMMISSION ACTS Woman Arrested for Misdemeanor Breaks From Jail and When Arrest ed Receives Brutal Treatment at Hands of Prison Officials—Matter is TakeVi Up With Commission. Athens, Ga~, April 5.—Kate O'Dwyer a young -woman who was shackled u*wrtyi*»*u**u*^M*t*»*v*riw.i and forced to work on the chain victed of a misdemeanor. Made from cream of tartar derived solely from grapes, the most deli cious and healthful of all fruit acids. gan, made her escape here last night. The woman who is said to be pret ty, had been sentenced to the gang for twelve months for /Isorderly con duct. The sentence was suspended on condition that she leave the •coun ty and never return. She returned a month ago, was arrested, and was or dered shackled and chained night and day, as desperate men were. Her treatment became public when an attorney asked a writ of habes corpus on the ground that no one can be condemned to infamous punishment except by a jury. The case attracted so much atten tion that Governor Smith took it ur and the prison commission issued as order that a woman prisoner, no mat ter what her offense, was never to be shackled. The woman escaped by cutting the bars on her cell. It is believed she had outside assistance. She was con- HURPHYELECTEDMAYDR Bottineau, N. D., ARpril B.'r-After one of the most exciting campaigns in the history of the city the munici pal election was held here today, and as a result John J. Murphy, art at-for torney and a representative of the younger element, landed in the may or's chair. The improvement idea carried every ward, and the water works is enarer a possibility than ever before in the 'history of the city. Among the manw swell numbers of Oxfords shown by Webb Brothers, the new Tan Ooze Pump has taken a decided lead as a favorite. (Continued from page 1.1 Lunch was served at the hotel, among at the table with the ex-pres ident being his son Kermit, Ambas sador Groscom, Consul Crownin shield and Mrs. Crowninshield, Lieu tenant Comander Logan, John W. Garrett, first secretary of the em-Mr. bassy Winthrop Chandler, Mrs. Gar rett and Miss Cartright. The party was a merry one, fre quently outbursts of laughter being heard as Mr. Roosevelt described some of his adventures aboard ship. He seemed to be in the best of health and spirits and expressed him self as looking forward impatiently to his arrival in Mombasa. Following the lunch, Mr. Roosevelt proceeded in a motor car with Am bassador Griscom to Capodimonte to meet the Duke and Duchess of Aosta at their palace, the most magnificent in the Neapolitan province, with its extensive gardens and splendid pros pect. On the way to the palace, Mr. Roosevelt confessed that this visit was intensely interesting to him, notmann, only because of his desire to meet the duke and duchess personally, but because of the official nature of the meeting, the duke representing King Victor Emmanuel. If you will send yonr name and address we will matt you FREK a package of Mother Gray's A?8TBAUAN-I.KAF,a certain, pleasant herb care for Women's ills. It Is a reliable rcgnlatoi and never-failing. If yon have pains In the back, Urinarjr,«Bladder or Kidney trouble, use thif pleasant anion of aromatic herbs, roots mi leave!. All Drngeists sell It, SO cento, or address The Mother Gray Co.. Le Boy, N. Y. AWFUL RASH ALL Weeping Eczema Kept Spreading on Little Sufferer—A Score of Treatments Prove Dismal Failures —Grateful Father Tells of CURE ACHIEVED BY CUTICURA REMEDIES It gives me great pleasure to express my deep gratitude in appreciation of the incalculable benefit that the Cuticura Soap, BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE, TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 6, 1M». HUTCHIN80N SURPRISED. The home of Myron Hutchinson of this city, was the scene of a pleasant social gathering last night when a party of his friends and fellow em ployes gathered there and tendered him a surprise party. Mr. Hutchinson is an old resident of this city and has been in the employ of the land office for the past twenty-two years during which time he has made a host of friends. Before the visitors left foi their homes Mr. Hutchinson was pre sented with a beautiful leather up holstered arm chair, which was giv en him as an appreciation of the high esteem in which he is held by theknown, citzens of Bsmarck, his close, per sonal friends and his fellow employes. Mr. Roosevelt was warmly welcom ed at the palace entrance and theMarch duke received him in private, the two conversing at great length con cerning affairs in the United States, the voyage just ended, the ex-presi- twry Woaan Will Be Interested. Ointment and Resolvent did my little boy. He had an awful rash all over his body and the doctor said it was eczema. It was terrible and used 'to water awfully. Any place the water went it would form another sons and it would become crusted. A score or more) physicians failed utterM and dismally in theft 'efforts to remove ths trouble. Then I was toJjS to use the Cuticura Rem** dies. I got s, cake of. I «o oTCu Cuticura Soap, a box of Cuticura Oinfg ment and a bottle of Cuticura Resolvent and before we had used half (he ResoK ent I could see chance in him. about two months he was entirely When people see him now they ai 'What did you *wt,to,cur* your baby*? and aU we can say Isf 'Itwa» the Cutf curs Bemedios.' So in, u» Cuticura #11 always have mm Met warm friend*. George F. Lambert. 139 West Centre MILLIONS OF PEOPLE tishr on Cttticura KesBedle*. Muttons of th* worths bast Cntieur* Soap mod CtatfewavOintment, §3r* ttons,for mm M&SIS2& Cutioafls dent's hunting trip, and the experi ences of the Duke of Ahruszl The duke,, expressed "the hope that Mr. Roosevelt would meet the Count of Turin,, who' is now on a shooting ex pedition in Arflca. Late? Mr. Rooser velt was presented to the Duchess of Aosta, and they conversed together some twenty minutes, their con versation dealing almost entirely with hunting ih Africa, where the duches had spent some time. She gave Mr. Roosevelt many hints, which he laughingly promised to carry out. The room in which the meeting occurred was resplendent with trophies of the duchess' African expeditions, being hung with ele phant tusks, deer antlers and the spins of tigers and lions. The party on the return trip pro ceeded to the museum and then to Pompeii. In accordance with Mr. Roosevelt's desire, the party made the trip to Posilopo, and' the ex-pres ndent was cheered all along the way. When his father ,was at Capidomonte Kermit visited many points of inter est. He made a number of pur chases, mostly of old books, invest ing in a set of the works of Virgil. Mr. Roosevelt desires it to be especially in the United States and England, that he received in Naples several thousands of let ters and telegrams, but not having a secretary at his disposal, that it was a physical impossibility for him to reply to these. He wishes to thank the senders. Returning from Capidomonte, the ex-president received the civic au thorities at the hotel, and the most cordial expressions of friendship in the name of Italy and the United States were exchanged. The spokes man of the Italian delegation regret ted that Mr. Roosevelt was able to stay so short a. time in Naples, but hoping that he would make a longer visit to the cy itbefore his return home. This Mr. Roosevelt promised to do if he could possibly arrange it. The dinner at the hotel was of a strictly private nature, after which Roosevelt, about 10 o'clock, boarded the Admiral. He was ac companied by Griscom and Lieuten ant Comander Belknap, who will go to Mtssina. Probably the largest line of Oxfords eVer shown in Bismarck is on display in Webb Brothers' shoe department. Complete line of Reach baseball goods at the Bismarck Stationery Co.'s, opposite Soo Hotel. N. D. LETTER CARRIERS. Fargo, N. D., April 5.—Notice was received in the local postofflce this morning of the appaintment of the following rural letter carriers for North Dakota: Baldwin Otto Leh $300 Balfour, John Gornoll, $900. The following chants were an nounced: Mohall, James A. Went worth, $900, declined Mohall, John A. Flow, appointed April 1 Nome, Howard C. Godfrey, $900, resigned on 31 Nome, Gilbert Johnson, $900. appointed temporary carrier on April 1. Don't miss the basketball game to night at the armory. Co. G, Vallay City, vs. Co. A, Bismarck. Notice of City Election. Notice is hereby given that there will be an election in the city of Bismarck, North Dakota, on Monday, the 19th day of April, A. D., 1909, fpr the purpose of electing the following named officers for said city: One president of the City Commis sion. Four City Commissioners. The city council has designate^ the following named, places as polling places in the respective wards of the city: First Ward—High school building. Second Ward—North room, facing Fourth street, in the Grand Pacific hotel building. Third Ward—Residence of M. A. Edberg, 80 Seventh street. Fourth Ward—Robidou building, southwest corner Sixth and Front streets. Fifth Ward—City hall, over French and Welch's. Sixth Ward—Jones' paint shop, east side of Seventh street, north of Broadway. The polls will he opened at 8 o'clock a. m., and will be closed at 5 o'clock p. m. F. R. SMYTH, F. E. Young, Mayor. City Auditor. Dated at Bismarck, N. D., this 24th day of March, A. D., 1909. Best basketball game of the (reason tonight at the armory. Co. G, Valley City, vs. Co. A, Bismarck. Dance af ter the game. BIDS FOR BONDS WANTED Sealed* proposals for the purchase of bonds to be Issued for the pur pose of purchasing seed grain-for needy farmers in McLean County, North Dakota, will be received by the board of county commissioners of Mc Lean county, at Washburn, North Da kota, up to ten o'clock a. m., of April 10th, A. D., 1909. Bonds to be issued for the amount of $12,000, or for a less or greater amount, a may be requir ed, and to run for a period of two years with interest at the rate of not to exceed 7 percent per annum, in terest payable in April and October of each year. Bonds to be in denom ination of $600 each. The board reserves the Tight to reject any and all bids. Bidders should know that there Is an action pendbss to determine the boundaries of McLean county. By order of the board of county commissioners of McLean county North Dakota, and oad*r nut hand and seal this Mth day of March, A. vamnavtm iWti?&tt wmmmm A B. WTNO. County Auditor, Washburn, McLean County, »». D. WANT OOLTJMK in» Ttowi wA*t ?tm§?. copyrscfct, nog. by Waldon Fawcetu A A A A A A •y wrt JABriry Habit .B Missionaries tiveofWarThan a By WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN. LARGE and well trained corps of "native missionaries, brought from "the land of the heathen," educated here according to Christian doctrines and inoculated with the love for Christian living and sent back to their"homes to preach by word and example the EN LIGHTENMKKT OF CHRISTIANTY, would be a far more potent PREVENTIVE of "dangers from without" than the whole United States navy and could be done at one-tenth the cost The CHRISTIAN RELIGION is responsible more than any othor thing for this nation's position in the world, its progress and the greatness of its future. They say our missionaries abroad MAK3S MISTAKES which get us into trouble with other nations, and when some unfortunate mistake is made we hear learned discussions about the dangers of sending out missionaries. IT IS NOT SURPRISING THAT MISSIONARIES PO MAKE OCCA SIONAL MI8TAKES. W E HAVE NO CLASS OF MEN IN THIS COUN TRY SPECIALLY EDUCATED IN piPLOMACY WHOM W E CAN SEND ABROAD AS MISSIONARIES. IS THERE N CtA*S O MEN WHO DO NOT MAKE MISTAKES? IS IT TO BE WONDERED AT, THERE FORE, THAT MISSIONARIES SURROUNDED^ BY HEATHENS DO SOMETIMES ERRr ,.' There is more altruism in the world today than ever before,.and CHRISTIANITY IS THE CAUSE. Go to the lands where Bud dhism, Mohammedanism or Confucianism reigns supreme, and you will find that except for the few things they have borrowed from the Christians they have stood still for two thousand years or more CHRISTIANITY HAS LIFTED UP NATIONS IN EUROPE THAT TEN CENTURIES AGO WERE SUNK I N TH E MIRE OF OBLOQUY. HISTORY SHOWS I IS CHRISTIANITY THAT HAS HELPED TO MAKE TH E GREATEST NATIONS. What Real Education By Sir OUVBR. LODGE. President of th« University of Blrminsham. Bngland. EAL education is not an affair of the MEHORY ONLY. The mind is a Jive thing which not only receives and incor porates, but W BKOODIKG AND EXPERIENCE EN- LARGES AND SYSTEMATIZES STORE OF FACTS, recognizing or forging links which connect them with each other. THE PROCESS OF EDUCATION I S NOT LIKE PACKING CLOTHES INTO A TRAVELING *AG BY A TEACHER, TO BE EXTRACTED AGAIN AT THE END OF THE JOURNEY BY AN EXAMINER. Even if the bag were securely fastened and free from holes, even if it had not to run the gantlet of customs house officers, this process would be a wholly inadequate analogy of what ought to oceur. I would liken examination not to unpacking, but to fishing not to pulling clothes out of a bag, butfishesout of a pond, and teaching I would liken to the STOCKING OF A POND WITH PERCH. I remember when a boy wondering at the fatuity of some persons who broughtfishintincans in order to stock a newly made pond, with the object of having good eport infishinga few years hence. Those persons were not as foolish as I thought, and, the pond being a healthy pond, they EXTRACTED IN A FEW YEARS A VAST QUAN TITY MORE FISH THAN THEY EVER PUT LN. Behold the parable of the teacher and examiner operating upon a vigorous average mind!. ." '-.•'"" v'„ But if those fishermen had set to work very soon after the fish had* been inserted to haul them out again, with the idea that they, might expire if they waited too long, not realizing that whereas some might die OTHERS MIGHT BREED, that would indeed have been a fatuous operation. FACTS IN TH E MIND ARE NOT LIKE DEAD THINGS IN A PORTMANTEAU, BUT ARE LIKE LIVE THINGS IN A POND. SI LENTLY AND WITHOUT EFFORT THE MENTAL PROCESS GOES ON, MUCH OF IT IN SUBCONSCIOUSNESS, IF ONLY TIME IS AL LOWED. TIME 18 TH E ESCENCE OF EDUCATION. IT IS LIKE FERMENTATION OR VEGETATION OR ANY OTHER VITAL PROCESS IT WILL NOT GO ON IN A HURRY* IS HARD TO TEACH THE BUSINESS MANr'AND^Ug^lCXOFFIClfiitW ITJ'IS THE PROVINCE, OF, THSi, M»RARIAN Tp ENCOURAGE AM|illi!| STIMULATE THE- DBVELOPMENT^OF^THIS HABIT IN EVERY O S1BLE wi*YV- ":-.-V^'\? •*'$ mmercial Airs The airship will always,bf¥:SPE^it a load eirrtsr5s^^gg^i|ii^ ,., »,' ,v ,. ... ':.*''. r':''•-:•. I "::.--^ ""-^:J^: :TS('f^iW0^qfi^^ By Or. ROBBRT H. WHITTIN. Editor and Librarian, of New York. HE TJBRABJY HABIT NEEDS TO BE DE VELOPEl| (liv^n an efficient working Kbrary, and it will take along time before the demands upon it are as great as they should be, SOME MEN NEVER Tfl3NX OF GOTNG TQ^ LIBRARY FOB mi?pRM^ION, It isfeird-toget th«n into habit. They have not been accustomed to haying at hand a working^V |§ft collection that can'be relied upon to furnish "anything that's in print^v-^'S GOING TO THE LIBRARY FOR INFORMATION IS A H^BIT ^:%ft?f-* ._.,__r ... .-- ^..•.,-,,-.,^..l,...,J^||^ WILBUR..WBJCHt, 0 Ibship|i^|re^fei||itmf Alnhln Inrtntoe. to be What limits the No known motor:cam: run. at the' requisite speed for, fo*ir .p without stopping, and you can't be sure offindmgthe wind. fM-Mom^^Ak •, c^.:-- BUT TH E HISTORY OF C.VIUIATION HAS S O A SHOWN THAT EVERY NEW INVENTION HAS BROUGHT I N TT« TRAIN W NEEDS I CAN SATISFY, AND SO WHAT TH E A1BSHIP WILL EVENTUALLY USED FOR IS PROBABLY WHAT W CAN I "ftft# a I ''^l||S* xifi'rB^:- ••ty: :m P^^Pi: -*i if• 'i: ^'i fjiTJ*n!|thiiaJiiii ii'kt ihMBiiBla^^fjfiffJM -•-•'^fv-:M7^^™™J1™'