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FEMAL E HEL W A N E INTED—A lady cook at the Palace sotel. ?T93T-43ood dining room girl, at woke hotel. INTED—Girl for general house jjjwork, in family of three. Mrs. O. Will, 710 Fourth street. tANTED—A dishwasher at Homan's •Cafe. E W A N E a rmen ANTED—Two sober, experienced to drive ice wagon. Steady work all season. Wachter Dray A fVTransfer Co. fANTED—Girl for- general house work. Apply 508 Eighth street, or phone 252. .NTED—A girl for general house- Apply at 522 Sixth street rs. J. W. Foley. W A N E 8 A E 8 A N tNTED—Energetic representative, leither sex). Our FIRE CHIEF Ire Extinguisher sells in every ome. Neat sample. 35 per cent ommisaion. The Fire Appliance Ifg. Co., Endicott Bldg., St. Paul, linn. JAR SALESMAN WANTED—Bx- fiberienceo 3 uflAecessary. Sell our brands the retail trade. Big pay. Write for full particulars at once. Globe Cigar Co.. Cleveland, Ohio. WANTED—Miscellaneous. WANTED—A second hand automo bile. Must be strong for road work, and cheap. Address Auto, care Tribune. 1 BISMARCK E O E N AGENCY S O of every description wanted— IfAil kinds of help furnished. Those I desiring work or positionh please call at the office, and all desiring help should notify us promptly. Room 28 First National Bank Block. Phone 270. 0ISUNESS OPPORTUNITIES Old established factory wants local representative with $500 to $1,000, to carry enough stock to supply de mands created for our manufactur ed products by new state laws, etc. Salary $150 monthly office ex penses and extra commissions. Po sition permanent and should net $3,000 annually. References re quired. Address Wm. Sturgis Thay er, General Sales Agent liberty I Mfg. Assn's. Equipments, 400 Na I tional Bank Commerce Bldg., Min neapolis, Minn. W A N E Boilers to Repair. WANTED—Repairing steam boiler work, both high and low pressure. All work guaranteed to be satisfac tory. Call or address L. Blslar, .424 Tenth street, corner Ave. A, Bismarck, N. D. ly—»»j 90 WACHTER Dray and Transfer Co. Dealer*. A W O O ICBC Drays furnished for all purposes DRA*ST0RAtf G. C. WACHTER PNOSE BISMARCK N- SLATTERY.OUNN&CO, Wholesale and ReUH GEOCERIES Dtahnta pi Wood, Ice and Grain Corner Third and Broadway BISMARCK. N. DAK. G. FIELD Furniture and Undertaking jf'CEHSED EMBALMER I O O O N I O ifa S Third St.. Blsmsrek FOR RENT era house. ular Classified Wants! Advertisements a»*er this head •will be taserte* for ONE CENT A WORD ftrat Insertion (ONE-HALF CENT A WORD each eonaeoative Insertion, if paid in advance) No publica tion for leas than 15 cents. Cash -must accompany eat of town or ders. Advertisements Is these col umns having letters er Bombers MUST be eaawerei through eor respondenco. SPECIAL NOTICE—Whea pos sible, we advise aattortlsefe ts this department to specify is advance the snssher ef an advcrtlasoMmi to run. FOR RENT—ROOMS. FOR RENT—Tito for light street looms f3z Third room. Mod- 111 Modem rooms sal board at Danrav en Plaoe, IIS Third street FOR RJWT ern house, with board. R. SIS FOR RBNT board, at Roanoke. mod 325- with ibis rates, at the FOR hi Dakota block. FOR RENT—Rooms with modern con veniences, with or without board. Apply 60S Thayer street. Phone 468J. FOR SALE—MOUSES. FOR SALE •roc— hoses and large barn. Furnace, eJectrle lights, shade trees and consent sidewalks. Look at It Apply to Jack Wil liams. FOR SALE Comfortable, modern house and bora largo lawn and trees. Inquire at 38 Soever St. W A N E O E N Houses. WANTED—To rest—Sis er^ seven room boose WIST the outskirts of the city. Write to F. 1. Totter Deerlng, N. IX I Undertakers smsJ Embalmers •l0tfW*-M3i5 LICMttS s)Cktf|f Webb Bros. a in 8 RUBBE TIRE S T! In the past month crade rub ber has risen roan S2.C6 to over $3 per pound, with prospects for another boost la the near future. Mr. Motorist, do yon realize what that means to yon? It means that when yon replace your already costly tires yon will have to dig op from US to S25 apiece orer what they cost yon this year. Invest that extra WO or so now in Brictaon Detach able treads and yon wont need new tires for SjOOO miles. P. MOULE 615,10th St FEED A N POULTR SUPPLIES. Ground Feed, $1.40 per 100 pounds $25 per toe. Ground Com. 1L70 per 100 pounds, Bran, $LM per ISO pounds $23 per ton. Oil Meal, $2 per M0 assmda, Shorts, $L2§ per 100 pounds $24 per ton. Whole Shelled Cere, $L60 per 100 pounds $28 per toe, Feed Oats, 00 cents per bushel. Millet Screenings for chickens, fbSS per 100 pounds. Crushed Shells, $1 per 100 potmCs. Mixed Poultry Food, $1.00 per 100 pounds. Chick Food, S cents per pound. Baby Chick Food, 2% per pound Mica Crystal Grits, $1.60 per 100 pounds. One 150 Egg Iaeehetor at $16 OSCAR H. WILL A COi HISTORICAL. WANTED—You to send us Pioneer Letters, Stories, Diaries, old books ef North Dakota and Canada his tory, lists of Black Hills stage driv ers and bush whackers, Indian rel ics, etc. Stat* Historical Society, Bismarck. N. D. FOR SAUE—Miscellaneous WANTED—Household furniture for sale. Mrs. Hans Amendson. Phone 443-L. Sweet street So., between Tenth and Eleventh. FOR SALE—Ch»ap, a scholarship in the Bismarck Buisiness college. 6 months, 930, if taken at once. Reg ular price is $S0. Address E. C, care Tribune. FOR SALE—Plants, Tomatoes, Pep pers, Egg Plants, Pansies, and the loveliest Astors grown. Ed. C. Lindsay, corner Richardson and Ave. B. FOR SALE—LIVESTOCK. If you have an extra good fresh, milch cow to sell, teelphone 4H. WANTED—To Buy. WANTED—To buy a house and lot. A small house centrally located pre ferred. P. O. Box 437. tuU8E8 WANTfcU WANTED—For summer, small fur nished house, by couple. Posses sion June 1 or earlier. Address J-10 Tribune. Now that the ladies have tak en hold of the "Anti-Fly" cru sade, something is going to be done. Whenever the ladies take hold of anything, look out. We find that they are organiz ing clubs in all of the large .cities and many smaller ones, to devise ways and means to as sist the health departments In suppressing the diseases car ried by these germ-laden pests. Much good is being accomplish ed. Why not organize a club of this kind in your city? Remem ber, by joining a club of this kind it gives you the privilege of talking about your neigh bor's dirty garbage can. We cannot be present at these meetings, but are working in conjunction with the ladles, as we have bought thousands and thousands of screens this spring at the lowest prices ever known and are giving you the benefit of these prices to help the good work along. Call at our office for screens At these low prices, which will fee our little mite in aiding you in your good work. Remember SCRENS should go on early. NORTH STAR LUMBER CO. W. E. Gleason, Mgr. I Ton can trace most complaints about dull business to dull ad vertlslng. 4» .. Both Ends Are Folded Alike When we launder your turn-down cellars, both ends are folded exactly 'alike When you ?ut your collar on, and *. ..tton it In front one side does not tick up an eighth or a quarter of an inch higher than the other. We moke the correct folding and shaping of year collars possible by dampening the seam exactly even, be fore we fold the collar. Of course it takes more time and care—but you will be better pleased with the work, and that Is oar aim. Phone 64 for our wagon to call. BISMARCK DAIL N I FRIDAY MORNING MA 13, 1»10. ROOSEVELT ON MAN'SPROGRESS Delivers Address at the Uni versity of Berlin. "I GOME FROM THE DUTCH." •The World Movement" Subject For Former President's Message to Ger mans— Iron loss Age Generations Hence—Great Men Spring From the Poor—What We Need. Berlin. May 12.—Colonel Theodore Roosevelt delivered the following lec ture on "The World Movement" at the University of Berlin: I very highly appreciate the chance to address the University of Berlin in the year that closes its first centenary of existence. It ts difficult for you in the old world fully to appreciate the feelings of a man who comes from a nation still In the making to a country with an immemorial historic past, and especially is this the case/when that country, with-its ancient past behind It, yet looks with proud confidence Into the future and In tbe present shows all tbe abounding vigor of lusty youth. Such is the case with Germany. More than a thousand yean have passed since the Reman empire of the west became in fact a German empire. To this ancient land, with its glori ous past and splendid present, to this land of many memories and of eager hopes, I come from a young nation which is by blood akin to and yet dif ferent from each of the great nations of middle and western Europe, which has inherited or acquired much from each, but is changing and developing every Inheritance and acquisition into something new and strange. "I Come From the Dutch." The German strain'in our blood is large, for almost from the beginning there has been a large German element among the successive waves of new comers whose children's children have been and are being' fused into tbe American nation, and 1 myself trace my origin to that branch of the Low Dutch stock which raised Holland out of the North sea. Moreover, we have taken from you not only much of the blood that runs through our veins, but much of the thought that shapes our minds. For generations American scholars have flocked to your universities, and. thanks to the wise foresight of his imperial majesty, the present emperor, the in timate and friendly connection be tween the two countries is now In every way closer than It has ever been before. Germany is pre-eminently a country In which the world movement of to day in all of Its multitudinous aspects Is plainly visible. The life of this uni versity covers the period during which that movement has spread until it is felt throughout every continent, while its velocity has been constantly ac celerating, so that the face of the world has changed and is now chang ing as never before. Civilization's Records. The first civilizations which left be hind them clear records rose in that hoary historic past which geological ly is part of the immediate present and which Is but a span's length from the present, even when compared only I with the length of time that man has lived on this planet. These first civ ilizations were those which rose in Mesopotamia and the Nile valley some six or eight thousand years ago. As far as we can see, they were well nigh Independent centers of cultural development, and our knowledge is not such at present as to enable us to connect either with the early cultural movements in southwestern Europe on the one hand or in India on the other or with that Chinese civilization which has been so profoundly affected by In dian influences. The spread of the European peoples since the days of Ferdinand the Cath olic and Ivan the Terrible has been across every sea and over every conti nent. In places the conquests have been ethnic—that is, there has been a new wandering of tbe peoples, and new commonwealths have sprung up In which the people are entirely or mainly of European blood. This is what happened In the tem perate and subtropical regions of the western hemisphere, in Australia, in portions of northern Asia and south ern Africa, in other places the con quest has been purely political, the Europeans representing for the most part merely a small caste of soldiers and administrators, as in most of trop ical Asia and Africa and In much of tropical America. Finally here and there Instances occur where there has been no conquest at all. but where an alien people are profoundly and radi cally changed by the mere Impact of •western civilization. Japan's Wonderful Growth. The most extraordinary Instance of this, of course, Is Japan, for Japan's growth and change during the last half century have been in many ways the most striking phenomenon of all history. Intensely proud of her past history, intensely loyal to certain of her past traditions, she has yet with a single effort wrenched herself free from all hampering ancient ties and with a bound has taken her place among the leading civiliaed nations of mankind. Frowning or hopeful, every man of leadership in any line of thought or effort must now look beyond the limits of his own country. The student of sociology may live in Berlin or St. Petersburg, Rome or London, or he may live in Melbourne or San Fran cisco or Buenos Aires, but in whatever city he lives he must pay heed to the studies of men who live In each of the other cities. When In America we study labor problems and attempt to deal with subjects such as life insurance for wageworkers. we turn to see what you do here in Germany, and we also turn to see what the faroff common wealth of New Zealand Is doing. When a great German scientist is warring against the most dreaded en emies of mankind, creatures of infin itesimal size which the microscope re veals in his blood, he may spend his holidays of study in central Africa or In eastern Asia, and he must know what Is accomplished In the labora tories of Tokyo, Just as he must know the details of that practical application of science which has changed the isth mus of Panama from a death trap into what is almost a health resort. Mankind Knit Together. From a new discovery In science to a new method of combating or apply ing socialism, there is no movement of note which can take place In any part of the globe without powerfully affecting masses of people In Europe, America and Australia, in Asia and Africa. For weal or for woe, the peo ples of mankind are knit together far closer than ever before. A hundred years ago, when this uni versity was founded, the methods of transportation did not differ in the es sentials from what they had been among tbe highly civilized nations of antiquity. Travelers and merchandise went by land in wheeled vehicles or on beasts of burden, and by sea in boats propelled by sails or by oars, and news was conveyed as It always had been conveyed. What Improvements there had been had been in degree only and not in kind, and in some respects there had been retrogression rather than advance. There were many parts of Europe where the roads were certainly worse than the old Roman post roads, and the Mediterranean sea, for instance, was by no means as Well policed as In the days of Trajan. Now steam and electricity have worked a complete revolution, and tbe resulting immensely increased ease of communication has in its turn com pletely changed all the physical ques tions of human life. Moreover, the Invention and use of machinery run by steam or electricity have worked a revolution in Industry as great as the revolution in transpor tation, so that here again the differ ence between ancient and modern civi lization is one not merely of degree, but of kind. In many vital respects tbe huge modern city differs more from all pre ceding cities than any of these dif fered one from tbe other, and tbe giant factory town Is of and by Itself one of the most formidable problems of modern life. Steam and electricity have given the race dominion over land and water such as it never had before, and now the conquest of the air Is directly im pending. As books preserve thought through time, so the telegraph and telephone transmit it through the space they annihilate, and therefore minds are swayed one by another without regard to the limitations of space and time which formerly forced each com munity to work in comparative Isola tion. It is the same with the body as with the brain. The machinery of the fac tory and the farm enormously multi plies bodily skill and vigor. Countless trained intelligences are at work to teach us how to avoid or counteract the effects of waste. Ironies* Age Is Coming. The enormous and constantly in creasing output of coal and Iron neces sarily means the approach of the day when our children's children or their children's children shall dwell in an ironless age and, later on, in an age without coal and will have to try to Invent or develop new sources for the production of heat and use of energy. But as regards many another natural resource scientific civilization teaches us how to preserve it through use. The best use of field and forest will leave them decade by decade, century by century, more fruitful, and we have barely begun to use the indestructible power that comes from harnessed wa ter. The conquests of surgery, of medi cine, the conquests in tbe entire field of hygiene and sanitation, have been literally marvelous. The advances In the past century or two have been over more ground than was covered during the entire previous history of the human race. In this movement there are signs of much that bodes ill. The machinery Is so highly geared, the tension and strain are so great, the effort and the output have alike so increased, that there Is cause to dread the ruin that would come from any great accident, from any breakdown, and also the ruin that may come from the mere wearing out of the machine Itself. One of the prime dangers of civiliza tion has always been its tendency to cause the loss of the virllfe fighting virtues, of the fighting edge. When men get too comfortable and lead too luxurious lives there Is always danger lest the softness eat like an acid Into their manliness of fiber. The bar barian, because of the very conditions of his life. Is forced to keep and de velop certain hardy qualities which the SEVEN map of civilization tqpds to lose. whether he be clerk, factory nana, merchant or even a certain type of farmer. Now, I will not assert that In mod ern civilized society these tendencies have been wholly overcome, but there has been a much more successful ef fort to overcome them than was the case in tbe early civilizations. Wealthy men still exorcise a large and sometimes an Improper influence in politics, but It Is apt to be an in direct influence, and in the advanced states the mere suspicion that tbe wealth of public men is obtained or added to as an Incident of their public careers will bar them from public life. Speaking generally, wealth may very greatly influence modern political life, but it Is not acquired in political life. The colonial administrators. German or American, French or English, of this generation lead careers which., as compared with the careers of other men of like ability, show too little rather than too much regard for money making, and literally a world scandal would be caused by conduct which a Roman proconsul would have regard ed as moderate und which would not have been especially uncommon even In the administration of England a century and a half ago. Great Men Come From the Poor. On the whole, the great statesmen of the last few generations have been either men of moderate means or. if men of wealth, men whose wealth was diminished rather than Increased by their public services. What is the lesson to us today? Are we to go tbe way of the older civiliza tions? The Immense Increase in the area of civilized activity today, so that It is nearly coterminous with tbe world's surface: the Immense Increase In the multitudinous variety of its ac tivities the Immense increase In the velocity of the world movement—are all these to mean merely that the crash will be all the more complete and terrible when it comes? Personally I do not believe that our civilization will fall. I think that on the whole we have grown better and not worse. 1 think that on tbe whole the future holds more for us than even the great past has held. But as suredly the dreams of golden glory In the future will not come true unless, high of heart and strong of band, by our own mighty deeds we make them come true. We cannot afford to develop any one set of qualities, any one set of activi ties, at the cost of seeing others equal ly necessary atrophied. Neither the military efficiency of the Mongol, the extraordinary business ability of the Phoenician nor the subtle and polished Intellect of the Greek availed to avert destruction. What We Need. We, the men of today and of the fu ture, need many qualities If we are to do our work well. We need, first .of all and most Important of all, the qualities which stand at the base of Individual, of family life, tbe funda mental and essential qualities—the homely, everyday, all important vir tues. If the average man will not work, if he has not in him the will and power to be a good husband and father, if the average woman Is not a good housewife, a good mother of many healthy children, then the state will topple, will go down, no matter what may be its brilliance of artistic de velopment or material achievement. Unjust war is to be abhorred, but woe to the nation that does not make ready to hold Its own In time of need against all who would harm it. and woe thrice over to the nation in which the average man loses the fighting edge, loses the power to serve as a soldier if the day of need should arise. The Dream of Civilization. It is no impossible dream to build up a civilization in which morality, ethical development and a true feeling of brotherhood shall all alike be di vorced from false sentimentality and from the rancorous and evil passions which, curiously enough, so often ac company professions of sentimental at tachment to the rights of man. In which a high material development !u the things of the body shall be achieved without subordination, of the things of the soul, In which there shall be a genuine desire for peace and Justice without loss of those virile qualities without which no love of peace or justice shall avail any race, in which the fullest development of scientific research, the great distinguishing fea ture of our present civilization, shall yet not imply a belief that Intellect can ever take the place of character, for from the standpoint of the nation as of the individual it is character that Is the one vital possession. Finally, this world movement of civilization, this movement which is now felt throbbing In every corner of the globe, should bind the nations of the world together while yet leaving unimpaired that love of country In the Individual citizen which in the present, stage of the world's progress Is essen tial to the world's well being. You, my hearers, and I who speak to you. belong to different nations. Under modern conditions tbe books' we read, tbe news sent by telegraph to our newspapers, the strangers we •meet, half of the things we hear and po each day. all tend to bring us into touch with other peoples. Each people can do justice to Itself only If it does Justice to others, but each people can do Its part in the world movement for all only if it first does Its duty within Its own household. The good citizen must be I a good citizen of his own country first before he can with advantage be a citizen of the world at large. I wish you well. I believe In you.and your future. ..'-'.-'"•''