Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930, September 22, 1904, Image 5
: : . _ . voro Local , Send in your order for printed stationery to THE DIIOCIAT office and get the best. J. R. Hunter , of Sioux county , was a pleasant caller at this office while in town yesterday. The ladies of the Prcsb.y > erian church will hold their annual bazaar the first week in December. The exact date will be announced later. When you are hungry and want a square meal : when you are tired and desire a comfortable bed and room. < r0 to the Valentine House. Kates § 1.50 per day. Members of the Christian Ed- deavor will give a supper in tteth- el hall , Wednesday evening. Oc tober oth. Supper will be served from 5:30 : to 7:00 : o'clock. Wm. F. Brown , of Crookston , is going to have a sale of his per sonal property Tuesday , the 27th. We printed his sale bill in last week's DEMOCRAT. Look it up and go. A number of Valentine people Wont down to the post yostorday to witness a gatue of ball between the 25th Infantry boys and the Dead wood team. Score 12 to S in favor of Dead wood. J. J. McLean , of Washington , D. C. , is here to take charge of the weather bureau station at this place. Mr. Barwick , the present observer , will leave for Philadel phia the first of the month. The weather bureau report for the week ending September 21st show the highest and lowest tem po rn lure to have been 81 ° on the iSlh and 27 ° on tho 14th. There has boon no rainfall during the week which has boon bonofici.il to tho ht.nuskers. ; . . We are now hav ing Mo ; .Nuii wost Nebraska cli- miio wiih oool night' ; : ind frosty no rjiii j > buL the l'ro > tha.s not boon injurious lo any vegetation that is produced in this vicinity. : J. S. > avigo iirtvnm' purchased tli - Star Livory Barn of C. E. Sliei man , has formed a partner ship with Hammond & Bullistobe known as the Star Livery Co. The Star livery barn will be u ed ex clusively for the livery business , and the Hammond & Bullis barn will be used for a feed and sale stable and will be known as the Club Feed and Sale Stable. We wish to thank the pubUc for past favors and solicit your patronage in the future , believing that with our > plondui equipment we can plou-i- . \ou and givo betterervice than heretofore. Yours for bu i- ne- > - , \V. B. H AMMOXD. C. 11. BULLIS. t H. S. SAVAGE. The marriage of Miss Clara Bell Watson to the Rev. Chas. Wayne Kay occurred yesterday ( Sept. 14) ) afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. llanna , 244U Y Direct , in East Lincoln. The house was bpautifully deco rated with white roses and carna tions and smilax. The wedding party entered the room , the bride dressed in white , carrying white roses , while Miss Lillian May Beach played the march. The im- pro.ssive ceremony was performed by the Rev. J. A. Scamahorn , a presiding elder of the Northwest conference. There were only a > few guests present , among them boing < evoral members of the "Wo. loyuM university faculty. The bride ua a student in the e'ocu- ' tic-n dopartmont of the Wesley an 1-iM yo-ir and was popular at Uni versity Place. She has occtipiod prominent business positions , be- juir ; ; bank clerk at Valentine be fore coming to University Place. Tho . * room is pa-dor of-lhe Mcfcho- disl oiiiir-cii at Alliance and one of ! the trustees of the Wesloyan uni versity. Those in attendance say it was one of the prettiest wed dings they had ever attended. The happy pair started at 5 o'clock last night uporrtheir wedding tour to Denver and other points of inter est after which they will bo at horno to their friends in Alliances Nebr. State Journal. \ At $1.50 per day the best tabk ( board and sleeping acvomodations in the c.ty can be had at the Val cntinc House. Jletliodist Ministers Assigned Chadron district , D.J.Clarke , P.E Alliance C. W. Ray Alliance Circut A. W. Hardy | Brownlee J. T. Ilajdesty. Chadron E. E. Hunt. Cody Supplied by B. Hunt. Crawford Geo. D. Egner. Esther A. C. Barton. Cordon S. C. Stanhope. Harrison To be supplied. Hay Springs Win. Graham. Hemingford C. H. Burleigh. Lakeside Leroy Lyons. Merriman To be supplied R ph\ie ! ! J. A. Neill Whitney . . . .Sup. by A.rf.Jenkin- Longpine dist. , A.lt. JulianP.E. Ainsworth C. E. Connell. Atkinson J. W. Deweese. Basset C. C Luc - Brocksburg , Sup. by F. Bacheld < - Buttc L. W. I lo rton Crookhton J. E Pai on - Fountain Valley Sup. by Ai Washburn , P. O. Newport. Johnstown E. M. Kella Longpine A L. Faint * Isewport F. D. Addu l\Torden T. E. Basseti Simeon A. F. Cumbou Springview H. Rohriy. Stuart V. C. Daniel- Valentine A. T. Carpenter. S. A. Beck , missionary in Korea. Matt C. Roberts , missionary in Black Hills Mission. A first class Table d hote break fast , " dinner or supper for 50 cents at the Chicago House. Everybody that writes Can use printed stationery. Ask to our fine envelopes and papi r. Your * time is money. Mistakes don't occur so frenquently and it is a guarantee to the public that .you' re a busy man. r THE DEMOCRAT , ; & Valentine , = Nebr. I Haying is nearly a thing1 of thi past for this season. D. M. Sears made a busines trip to Valentine last week McKee Bros , spent several da\ - in Valentine last week on busines- . Dill Tripe was seen following the mail carrier last Monday , bui we don't know for what purpose. Um. Stead man is driving freight wayon and carryin r his ! ' and jjrub b ? > x alony the e ha times. R. M. Faddis , of Valentin- , spent several days out to the rand last week , lie reports every thin : flourishing. Mrs. Wilkinson was playin * . cow boy last Sunday hunting en tie. I guess.she found them all If any short inquire of Ed Ric1-- ards as he was herding too. Haying is all through , except few who generally hay until nea b Christmas , and everybody seem tn have a good supply but no bu.\ or * around will make plenty feed in this county this winter. One of the Oasis high school graduates bid good-day to tin teacher and the rest of the scho last Monday and when la t son was going wost , we presume ( grow up to be a would be tough. A stranger stopped at Ed-Rich ards' hay camp a few days ago , looking for work. Ed sized him up and offered him 50c per day. If it hadn't been for Bill Tripe and .John Peabody I guess Ed would be running yet. PHILIPPINES AT WORLD'S FAIR Complete Exhibition of island People and Industries Covers Forty-seven Acres and Is Independent of Larger SLow. Not even In tho heart of Manila city could there be found forty-seven acres of Philippine territory as interesting as that amount of space covered by the Islands' display at the World's Fair. Here is an expositionvithiu an ex position , a little wheel that revolves independently of the larger one encom passing it. Scores of buildings are filled with ex hibits , native life is depicted by as many different villages as there are tribes on the islands , military drills are given by Philippine troops , and con certs are rendered by native bands. For its amusement features the Philip pine exposition has the humorous Igor- SOTJTH rXTRAXCE PAIiACE OF LIBERAL A1IT3WORLD'S FAI1J. rote , who dines on dog meat , and visitors are entertained by Visayau actors and actresses. Nothing is lack ing to make the show complete. The Administration building is a rep : lica of the government olflces in Ma nila , while the Art and Education building reproduces in miniature the cathedral within the walled city , even the mellowed tints of age being faith fully rendered. A section of the an- ' cient but still serviceable town wall has been reconstructed to serve the dou ble purpose of a gateway to the show and a museum of arms and war relics. The other main edifices are types of Filipino homes , being built of undress ed timber , bamboo and rattan , with thatched roofs and broad verandas. Then there are the tribal villages nestling under the trees , some of the houses perched high up among the boughs , others on piles above the wa ters of the Arrowhead lake , all of them actual dwellings fashioned of native materials by native workmanship and illustrating the manners , customs and pursuits of their occupants. Here are women weaving a coarse cloth on a rude hand loom , others making bas kets , others tending irrigated fields of rice. One group of men are in village council , trying an offender according to their tribal laws ; others are slowly moving in a circular dance to the thump of tomtoms and the clang of brass gongs ; others , again , are smelting iron by the aid of a primitive but most in genious bellows , the constituent parts of which arc a bamboo tube and an air tight mop of feathers working therein like the piston of a syringe. And these are but a few of an almost endless va riety of life pictures. The ethnological problem is a some what complicated one ; but , although there are no fewer than sixteen races represented among the village dwellers , the scouts and the constabulary , each race speaking its own dialect and fol lowing its own customs , all may be roughly classified into four groups the true aboriginals or non-Malays , the pagan Malays , the Christian Malays and the Mohammedan Malays. The first are the dwarf Negritos , with dark skins and woolly heads , wearers of scanty raiment , proficient in the use of the bow and poisoned arrow , a race of nomads and forest dwellers , pagans pure and simple. They live in their own stockaded village. Next to them are the Igorrotes , whose origin is traced back to the first wave of Malay invasion. Here , again , we have scanty clothing , amounting almost to nudity , but copper colored skins , long wavy tresses , pleasant fea tured faces and fine physiques , even though the stature be small. Among these pagan Malays are the head hunt ers and the dog caters. They are sav- nges , yet have their code of laws and a knowledge of several primitive indus- .ries. The Christian Malays , produced by .he second wave of invasion , are rep resented by the Visayaus. a tall and jandsouio race , dressing well , living in ) retty homes , skilled in weaving , dye- ng. basket making , hat making , wood carving and other handicrafts , musi cians of no mean merit , the one group of natives who came early and thor oughly under the influence of the early Spanish settlers. Very different are the Moros , who swept into the islands from the Malay peninsula last of all , bringing with them their Mohammedan religion , also a knowledge of gunpowder acquired with the Koran from the Arabs fana tics like their teachers , pirates , blood- UUrsty , treaclieroua and vindictive f lows , ever atvar among themselves and with the wljoU * outside world. De spite their ferocity they are a clever j race , dress handsomely , have their sul- ; tans and their slaves and are expert seamen , while long continued pillage on the high seas has surrounded them with many of the luxuries and conven iences of western civilization. The buildings of Agriculture. Forest ry and Fisheries show all the varied ( natural products , also the extremely primitive processes as yet in vogue , while in the Women's building we are introduced to a number of native man ufactures , including the beautiful fab rics from the jusi , banana and pine apple fibers. This information is collat ed in the Building of Commerce , where a unique and most effective method , of exhibiting is followed. In one hall are samples of all the articles produced for export , among which manila liber , of course , holds the chief place of prom inence , while in a second hall are all the manufactures from every country that are imported and find a ready market among the populace. Thus ihe business man gets a dual lesson. lie secy what he : an profitably tiie from the islands , and also what he may profitably send to them. When it is added that a large number of represent ative Filipinos have been brought over to visit the Exposition and study Ainer- can business methods and manufac tures , it will be recognized that great benefit both to the islands and to the world at large must result from this work of mutual enlightenment. CONCERTS BY MASSED BANDS Prizes Aggregating $30,000 to Bs Dis tributed at the World's Fair. Never were musical events in Ameri ca planned upon such an elaborate scale as those of the World's Fair. A series of concertsvil ] be jjiven by competing bands in contest for prizes offered , by the World's Fair. These contests will take place in Festival Hall. Sept. 12 to 17. Nine cash prizes , aggregating $30.000 , are offered for the successful bands. The prizes arc divided so as lo give to the organization scoring the highest number of points $ u.2.jU ; $2oOO will be given to the band scoring the second highest number of points and $ l.oOO to the one getting the third highest num ber. ber.The The above division is made for bauds ! in Class A , which consist of twenty members. In the B class 910,000 will be given in prizes first.1,300 ; second , $3,500 ; third. $2,000. ' Class C , which includes bands of thir ty-five members , will enjoy the division of $12,7oO. For the organization scor ing the highest number of points a prize of $0,000 iias been named. The second prize is $4,000 and the third $2- 700. 700.Bands Bands employed by the Exposition are not permitted to contest. All play ers must be boua fide members , and each musician must have been enrolled ut least throe months prior to the date of the contest. Each band must send to the burcyu the name of its members and a nominal entrance fee. Festival Hall concerts by massed bands will be given at 7:30 : each day during the contest , in which all contest ing bands will take part under the ill rection of a distinguished conductor. All bands entering must agree to play one concert in addition to the compet ing concert and massed concerts. A separate programme has been pre pared by the Bureau of Music for each class , and each band will play through the full programme of its class. Tho numbers in all three programmes are by eminent composers and are chosen with the view of bringing out the qual ities of the bands performing them. The list of composers includes Wagner. Gou nod , Offenbach , Verdi. Saint-Saens , Bi zet , Strauss and Leoncavallo , SOUTH ENTRANCE PALACE OF MANUrAC- TUKKS. Wnui,7l'S FAIR. Unique California Map. A unique exhibit at the World's Fail- was prepared by the agricultural de partment of the University of Califor nia. It is a large map. so colored as to show the character of the various soils of the state. It gives a clear idea of the situation and the extent of the arable and untillable sections. In the locali ties that cannot be cultivated arc shown the Sierras , the lava beds and the desert. The map indicates the lo cation of the cultivable portions of the mountains and Mohave plateau and shows the nature of the foothills and valleys of that wonderful state. Look out for the dates of Dr. r Rome's , eye specialist , next visit. , 1 First cla table board and fii t class service for $5.00 per week ai tho Valentine Bouse. Bring your job work here. If you want to sell your i f * anch , List it with us. 3E3.oskl Sold. REFERENCES : Rock Co. State Bank , Peoples Bank of Naper OFFICE : One Door North and Bank of Naper. of First National Bank. 222 South Peoria St. , CHICAGO , ILL. , Oct. 7 , 1902. Eight months ago I was BO ill that 1 was compelled to lie or sit down nearly all tho time. My r.tomach was so weak and upset that I could keep nothing on it and I vomited frequently. I could not urinate without great pain and I coughed so much that my throat ana lungswere ravr and sore. The doctors pro nounced it Bright's disease and others said it yraa consumption. It mattered little to mevhafc they called it and I had no dc- siro to live. A sister visited me from St. Louis and inked mo if I Lad ever tried "Wino of Cardui. I told her I bad not and sho bought a bottle. I believethat it saved my life. I believe many Avornen could save much Buffer ing if they but knew of its value. s &pv Don't you vrant freedom from pain ? Tako Wine of Cardui and make one cupreme effort to be well. You do not need to bo a weak , helpless sufferer. You can Lave a woman's health and do a woman's Trork in 1 ife. Why not secure a bottle of Wine of Cardui from your druggist to day ? Business Notices. Notices under tills hiding 5 cents per i n ui-b insertion. . \ HJI ! v . 'tn ; rimlcr. id. r lint > eirb ini Ion. i Try a dinner at the Chicago louse. Buy a 21 meal ticket for § 5.Ui .fc the Chicago House. Everyone is satisfied with meals , t the Chicago House. Don't forgot that the Bed Front lerc. Co. carry a complete line of it atingStovesEangps , Cook Stoves tc. 35 Guitar and case for sale. In- uire at the Chicago House. I Let Chef Stark prepare you a ! inner at the Chicago House. ! - 'or tta1. j Some good work horses , saddle , orses and some good young mares. , 'erms ' to suit purshaser. Inquire. t Bishop's livery barn. 23 W. T. BISHOP. Way 8 to 'gYx 35 * si ii(5 t "ia ihe North-western Liae , will be ! i effect on Tuesdays , Sept. 20th , I icfobet 4th and 18th. For ticket ' ncl full information apply to ag- Qts Chicago & North-western R'j. j 86-i Don'c forget that the corn htisk- ig time will soon be at hand and lie largest line of Corn Huskers , tusking Gloves and Mittens , Corn Jiives and Hooks ; also , cotton- ! aunel Gloves and Mittens , Pine j 'arete. ' , , can be found in the hard-1 'are department of the Eed Front lerc. Co. 35 2 ; ; < iiaaa : Ohio. ria the Nor-lh-western Line , will be old at very low rates on fotirTues- uys , Sept. 13 , 20 , 27 and Oct. 11 , rnited to return within 30 days mm date of sale. Forparticular s to territory to which excursion ickets may be sold , etc. , apply t" < ? cuts Chicago and North-western " I'y. 354 Professional Cards. The Loup Valle } Ilereferd Rt Brownlee , Xebr , Prince Boubdel 13169:1 : and Curly Cont 1122G1 : ir. head of herd Tin * Mood ol Fowler. Anxie'V. ImlV iltoii itit'J Sir Clnistote prctlnRU- njift's in my herd. I can till orders foi b'llls of all rs nr any time. Hunch r-utr miles norlhet < > I lee , Nebr. C. II. MILL PRICES FOR FEED , ran , bulk 75 per cwt $14.00 ton orts bulk . . . .85 per cwf $10.00 too .70c ' $13.00 ' Genevieve Adams Hewitt , Tcacliei * or Sinsriujj. Scientifically correct method .ofchc.it velopment , deep breathing , articu lation and tone poising" , correction of defects in singing and speaking voice Chicago Robert G. Easley , ATTORNEY AT LATT. Office over Red Front GENERAL LAW PRACTICK Valentine , ] Vel > vaslcn. H. M. CRAMER , 'City Deliveryman. Trunks , valist-s and packages hauled to and from the depot and all parts of the City. H. DAILEY , Dentist. Office over the grocery deparment of T. C. Hornby's store. Will be in Rosebud agency July Hrd , , Oct. 2nd and Jan. 1 , A. N. COMPTON Physician and Surgeon ce at Quigley & Drug Store Nights Tlu : Do - - oho.r residence. Oh em l-sre < - . LEROY LEACH County Surveyor Valentine- VVomJ * a 8- M"KAI > WORK PROSTITIY ATFKMIKII ' 1 O G. H. Hall , M. D. Physician an < l Snrgoo . A I calls promptly attended to.thi or night. Drugs and Phar maceuticals furnished. Vt oocl Lake. - I . M , SAGESER : Barber - J rst-cvlass Shop in Every Respoot K i de Quinine Hair Tonic , roidei : titar Tj : > ir Tonic. H > rpcidf ? and ro' - ' < ; DaDdirfft 'Un . i y Pompeian Face Massag'e'GreaM JOHN F. POKATB Tubular wells and windmills. Stolon' From the Cronin ranch , 16'miles west of "Wood.Lake , Nebr. , one brown Shire gelding , ten years old , weight 1600 pounds ; one brown Shire mare with btrip in for * ht > a , weight 1400 pounds , unbrandec ! . Suitable reward will be given for their return or for information leading to their recovery. FDWARD LEWIS , Woodlake , .Nebr. \VAXTED-Girl to helu wa- . ; table for board durin.tr uorii > al a : * school year.