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Livery At All Hours I.J. Day and Night Funerals Given Special Attention MONEY T(0 LOAN I want $25,000 worth of First Mortgage Farm Loans at once. None but applications on improved farm lands will be accepted. Call or write T. O W E N S Tribune Bldg., Bismarck. a. LITruK, President. P. D. KBNDBICK, Vie* Fraat. H. M. WEISEK. AiiUUnt Cuhter. U. 8 E O S I O FIRST NATIONAL BANK I S A N Establish**) la IS7S Capital and Surplus $130,000.00 Oensrs Banking Business a a O A N S A O N A A S Safet 6 6 a for Fterit. THE COMFORTS OF LIFE ARE^a^ENJOYED BY MErgg^PgWHO BEGA N BY,?fWfPUTTI THEIRS THE BANK HENRY H. ROGERS was a poor boy. He worked in a grocery. He saved his money and put it in the bank. He left an estate of 100 million dollars. Make OUR Bank YOUR Bank. FIRST NATIONSBANK »»»#e»#^^#^^^^ *»*"»*»**,»*»**#^**#s*#^#*s»*^***«**#*****#*^**^*#*^* BISMARCK ELECTRIC C©. E a W in a S I S A N Phoa* 4SS I0S Third Strsst |A#»» W W Dicker county sportsmen have or ganised a game and ftah law enforce ment body, and will try to see that |ne game laws In tttat section are thoroughly enforced... Getting Acqointed with THE BEST PAINT It makes no difference what .paint is made of, if it isn't mixed in iPURB LINSEED OIL It WON'T LAST. Minnesota Paints are mixed and ground in PURE LIN SEED OIL of our own manufacture. Most paint grinders buy their oil— they make theirs from selected North western flaxseed—the best in th* world—in their own millg and It never leaves their buildings until it is mix ed in Minnesota Paints. The other things in their paints aw PURE White Lead, PURE Oxide of Zinc, PURE Tinting Colors and Dri ers. Use them once and you'll never use any other kind. FOR 37 YEARS "THE BEST PAINTS MADE." G. W. Wolbert Hdw. Co. Bismarck, N. Dnk. A. C. HINCKLEY a CO. Phone 6. After 11 p. m. 30 208-210 Fourth Street J. L. BELL, CMhiei The Mandan Republican Is satis fled Man-dan wants a press bureau to set the truth regarding Mandan be fore the world. R(OWN CHstrike HNMAKEEEIS5 BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE, S MORNING, APRIL 17, 1*10. Rice Is the Ideal Food,Mid Every body Can Afford By Dr. HARVEY W. WILEY. I _^4ftV Chi*/Chemist or the United States. ICE IS THE IDEAL FOOD FOB THE MAN WHO MAKES A DOLLAR AND A HALF A DAY, AS WELL AS FOR $ THE MAN WHO HAS MANY MILLIONS, AS TH E ROCKEFELLERS. Rice is a food which is almost exclusively carbo- W hydrates. Ninety-five per cent of iits edible matter is starch, probably more. It is very poor, however, in protein, which is the tissue builder, and has only a moderate quantity of the fat and the saHts which make tissue. A diet largely composed of rice would tend, therefore, to produce a small race of men, because it does not build enough tissue to make big bones and big muscles. But rice is IDEAL FOOD WHERE PHYSICAL EXERTION IS REQUIRED, as in long and hard labor and protracted marches of soldiers, because rice fur bishes such large quantities of heat and energy. Rice is an EXCELLENT FOOD WHEN COMBINED WITH SMALL QUANTITIES OF MEAT OR FAT, but when eaten •alone is likely to unbalance the diet and starve the tissues. Rice is a CHEAP FOOD because starch is the cheapest of the food products, and the larger percentage of starch usually the cheaper the food. Rice is therefore to be highly commended to those whose resources from the money point of view are restricted. Ten cents invested in rice will afford the laboring man as much FUEL FOR HIS EXERTIONS as many times that amount invested in MEAT. AS A MATTER OF ECONOMY RICE EATING SHOULD BE EN COURAGED. AS A MATTER OF TASTE RICE EATING IS INDULGED IN BY MANY PEOPLE WHO ARE PERFECTLY ABLE TO BUY MUCH MORE EXPENSIVE FOOD, BECAUSE THEY LIKE IT. Gay College Youths Get No Time For Study. By Professor CHARLES M. CAYLEY Of the University of California. MANY NIGHT8 A WEEK D0E8 THE STUDENT 8PEND I PUR8UIT8 NONACADEMIC—HOW GREAT A PORTION OF HI8 DAYS? WHAT WITH SO CALLED "COLLEGE AC TIVITIES," BY WHICH HE MUST PROVE HIS ALLEGIANCE TO, THE UNIVERSITY, AND SOCIAL FUNCTIONS, BY WHICH HE MUST RECREATE HIS JADED SOUL, NO MARGIN IS LEFT FOR THE ONE AND ONLY COLLEGE ACTIVITY, WHICH IS STUDY. Class meetings, business meetings, committee meetings, editorial meetings, football rallies, baseball rallies, VICARIOUS ATHLET ICS ON THE BLEACHERS, GARRULOUS ATHLETICS I N DINING ROOM AND PARLOR AND ON. THE PORCH, re hearsals of the glee club, rehearsals of the mandolin club and of the banjo, rehearsals for dramatics (a word to stand the hair on end), col lege dances and class banquets, fraternity dances and suppers a run ning up and down in college politics, making tickets, pulling wires,' adjusting combinations, canvassing for votes—canvassing the girls for 1 votes, spending hours at sorority houses for votes—talking, thinking RUBBISH ABOUT PSEUDO CIVIC HONOR, RUBBISHJ ABOUT GIRLS—what margin of leisure is left for the one activity, of the college, which is STUDY? Workingmen Must Have Re-1 course to Strike For Protection. By JOHN MITCHELL. Labor Authority. E statement is often made that workingmen should never when the injury to be avoided or the gain to be secured is less than the cost of the strike, but if men were not willing at least occasionally to make great sacrifices to prevent even small losses UNREASONABLE EMPLOYERS WOULD TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THEIR UNWILLINGNESS TO STRIKE. WE HEAR IT STATED FREQUENTLY THAT BY A STRIKE WORKINGMEN LOSE MORE IN A MONTH THAN THEY MAY HOPE TO GAIN IN YEARS. ONE MIGHT JUST AS WELL IMPUGN TH E COMMON SENSE OF THE FARMERS OF LEXINGTON BECAUSE THE C08T OF A WAR WITH GREAT BRITAIN WAS A HUNDREDFOLD GREATER THAN TH E WHOLE AMOUNT OF TAXATION WITHOUT REPRESENTATION. Abraham Lincoln, referring to the strike of the New England ehos workers in a speech delivered in Hartford in 1860, said: "Thank God, we have a system of labor WHERE THERE CAN BE !A? STRIKE! Whatever the pressure, there is a point where the work-' men may stop." •ft Recipe For Getting Rich i? By ANDREW CARNEGIE. WAG EARNER CAN HOPE FOR AN OLD AGE COMFORT1 IF PRUDENT WITHIN HIS MEANS. SAY A MANj S S2 A WEEK, FOR INSTANCE. HIS AIM SHOULD! BE TO SAVE SOMETHING OUT OF EACH WEEK, NO! MATTER WHAT SACRIFICES HE HAS TO MAKE. THE HABIT OF SAVING MUST BE CULTIVATED. The first goal of a wage earner in saving should be to ACQUIRE' ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS. When he has this first thousand! dollars he is in a position to begin prudent investing., MONEY GROWS SURPRISINGLY FAST, and! if you have none now try the experiment I suggest of getting the thousand dollars and see if I am not right. The trouble with many men of small means is that they WILL NEVER MAKE A BEGIN NLNG ^and keep putting off the time when they will' have a nucleus for investing. Opportunity, of course, enters into the making of Wealth, and all men hare not the same talents in investing their earnings. I should say, how ever, that any wage earner who has ordinary discernment and DOES NOT DESIRE TO GET RICH TOO QUICKLY can profitably follow this advice. WATER SHUT OFF. Weather permitting the work of removing hydrant the water will be shut off tomorrow (Monday), from 10 a. tn., to 2 p.m. BISMARCK WATER 8UPPLY .CO. CONFINED TO THE HOU8E. Austin Logan, the Third street mer chant, is confined to his bed, with a severe attack of the grippe, which was caused by catching cold-a few days ago, when the present undesira ble weather set in. He is reported to be doing nicely. Comfort 8hoes—Ask to see them at THE PLACE TO BUY SHOES WEBB BROTHERS. Try Tribune Want Columns. TWENTY YEARS AGO April 11.—Following the crop failure of the year previous the fol lowing Illustrates the emergency and —those equal to- it:—"Here's my (check for $3,750—the price of 5,000 bushels of seea grain for those who need it In my county. I leave the de tails to the committee, but stipulate that the grain shall be impartially distributed among those who need it that the price to the farmer shall be but 75 cents, and the interest but 6 per cent per annum."—Alex Mc Kenzle. The county commissioners furnish ed seed grain to needy settlers in McLean county at 75 cents per bushe]' Dr. Bentley, and—no poverty money wanted from the outside. E. I. Goodkind, who had a whole sale liquor store in Bismarck an nounced that he had made arrange ments to move to Helena, where he has since made a half million in the same business. L. N. Griffin was another citizen driven out by prohibition. He went to Centralia, Wash, but soon got out of the iquor business and has since become one of the leading cit izens of Whatcom and is well-to-do. The New York World having an nounced that it would pay, $50 to the correspondent who should during the month of March send in the best ex- April 12.—It was announced that Senator Pierce made a desperate the first state legislature had enacted effort to keep old Fort Abraham Lin 210 laws—all in the "Popular Edi-|coln, across the river, from being tion," issued by the Tribune. The following local in the Tribune of April 12, 1890: "The Hon. E. A.pointment Williams, always erect and dignified', was more so than ever yesterday. A young statesman to perpetuate the name and fame arrived in the Will iams household Thursday night." S. E. BERGESON & SON And young Erastu* is still a Bis. gnarck boy. Governor and Mrs. Louis K. Church left for Seattle, their future home and a few years later Church died at Everett, April 13.—Congress passed the act giving North Dakota five percentum of the proceeds received from the vale of public lands. James McLaughlin was confirmed •as Indian Agent at Standing Rock—• and this reminds us that the Ma jor's book, -"My Friend, the Indian," is just out, published by Mifflin Co., -of Boston. The Bismarck Tribune mentioned, tlie fact that a fine quarter secion of school land in Grand Forks county was leased for three years for a nickle—a single five-cent piece—and the successful bidder kicked on pay ing a half dollar for making out the lease. The Tribune sarcastically added that we did not want to hear any more boasting that the Red riv er was all there was worth while in North Dakota. And the Tribune pre dicted that the day would come when the western part of the state would be more populous and more prosper ous than the Red River Valley. Local talent presented "The Dees trict Skule," with some well known characters in the cast, among them Mrs. Alex Hughes, now touring Bur ope, Mrs. O. S. Goff, now a resident of Havre. Mont. Mrs. O. H. Will, Mrs. Frank Frisby, now in Massa chusetts, Mrs. E. H. Wilson, deceas ed Mrs. Geo. Lewis, now in Cali fornia Mrs. F. E. Holly, deceased: Miss Lizzie Comeford, now wife of Fred Dennett, commissioner of the general land office at Washington Thos. Herron, now a resident of Pennsylvania E. Van Houten, now a resident of Fargo J. W. Gregg, long since deceased D. W. Hutchinson, then receiver of the Bismarck land office and father of Myron Hutchinson, ever since an at tache of the land office. E. C. Chase, deceased, and A. D. Gray, deceased. Tancred Commandry elected John Davidson eminent commander, and that grand old man has long since gone to the Asylum beyond the skie's. April 15.—Congressman Randall, the sound money democrat and pro tection advocate from Pennsylvania, died in Washington. Senator Pierce called up the bill for a public building at Grand Forks elusive piece of news, Joe iMller, land it passed without difficulty, and then a. "cub" on the Bismarck Tri-[likewise the bill for Fargo, bune, clipped Quinn's account of the Thefirstterm of the United States Conde-Hamlin-McKinzie fracas and court was in session at Bismarck, put it on the wire—no other paper Judge Thomas presiding, and Clerk having it that night—and Joe receiv- Montgomery Clerk—the latter still ed a check for $50, much to his joy holding down the job but the judge as well as astonishment. —gone to his reward. abandoned, but he failed. April 16.—Opposition to the ap of E. A. Williams vanish ed and—he was appointed. W. H. Burke retired from the ed itorial management of the Duluth News and it was rumored that Col.. Lounsberry would take his place. The Daylight Store" For Sale by C. M. DAHL ONLY a few moments are required in the trying onofBERGESON'S Clever Clothes. May be you're not ready to buy just yet but don't let this atop you—cause we're just as willing to show you—to get you in terred in that dif ferent kind of clothes that's winning us a reputation. We can't help but win you over when you see the beautiful fabrics selected for you. Our Spring Line of Ralston Health and Stetson Shoes are now on Display—See Window We close each evening at 6:30 except Saturdays St Bisnarok, B. B.