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Oakes Republican. (Oakes, N.D.) 1898-1906, January 06, 1899, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076145/1899-01-06/ed-1/seq-7/

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Cough
Not worth paying attention
to, you say. Pernaps you
have had it for weeks.
It's annoying because you
have a constant desire to
cough. It annoys you also
because you remember that
weak lungs is a family failing.
At first it is a slight cough.
At last it is a hemorrhage.
At first it is easy to cure.
At last, extremely difficult.
Agere
Cherry
Pectoral
quickly conquers your little
Backing cough.
There is no doubt about
the cure now. Doubt comes
from neglect.
For over half a century
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral has
been curing colds and coughs
and preventing consumption.
It cures Consumption also
if taken in time.
Keep one of. Dr. Ager's cherrg
Pectoral Plasters over gour
longs It goi coogfc.
Shall we send you
book on this subject, tree?
Our Mediae! Department.
If yon have any complaint what,
ever and desire the best medical
advice you can possibly obtain, writ#
the doctor freely. You will receive
a prompt reply, without cost.
Address, DR. J. C. AYER,
Lowell, Mass.
wu
WHEAT
WHEAT
WHEAT
"Nothing but wheat what you might
call a sea of wheat," is what was said
by a lecturer speaking of Western Can
ada. For particulars as to routes,
railway fares, etc., apply to Su
perintendent of Immigration, Depart
ment Interior, Ottawa, Canada, or to
W. Ritchie, Grafton, N. D.
Whiskers Dyed
A Natural Blaok by
Buckingham's Dye.
Price SO cents of all druggists or
B. F. Hall & Co., Nashua, N. H.
PriTiili aonuftoa.
CURE YOURSELF!
I .Use Big for unnatural
discharges, inflammations.
irritations or ulceration*
of mucous membranes.
Sdws.
Painless, and not astrin-
ATHEEMNSGHEMIOAlOO. sent or poisonous.
Sold by Drnyflits,
or sent in plain wrapper,
by express, prepaid, for
gl.OI), or 3 bottles, #2.73.
Circnlar sent on request
ONLY A SPARK It can destroy a city.
Only a twinge Who knows what years of
RHEUMATISM
"A
may
come?
FORTUNE."
Ymii iiH M'J ii jnr'i
CITIZENS OF WAIT-A-AVHILE.
Curlona Controversy In Anstrnllu
O-vcr the Name of a Station.
A curious dispute has been settled in
New South ,\Vales. On ttoe railway be
tween Berrigan and Finley there is a
station named Wait-a-Wihle. The rail
way authorities In Sydney have long
regarded this appellation of depot on
such a business route as the Finley
line as a satire on their operations, and
they intimated to the residents of the
district a desire to alter the name to
"Hurry-on-There," "One-Side-Please,"
or some other phrase pregnant with up
to-date railway life and movement.
This radical proposal resulted In vio
lent protests from the residents of
Wait-a-While, who said that the name
had been good enough for their fath
ers and for them, and that It would
have to suit the railroad magnates way
up in Sydney. The parties have been
in severe conflict for some time, but
ultimately the commissioners have
given way, and the romantic cogno
men will stand.—Westminster Gazette.
PATENTS.
Ust of Patents Issued Lost Week to
Northwestern Inventors.
Wilson A. Allen, Rochester, Minn.,
invalid elevator Ole It. Hanskey,
Lake Preston, S. D., fire escape Will
iam A. King, Pierre, S. D., cream sav
er Kelson Likins, Minneapolis, Minn.,
acetylene gas generator Sidley L.
Long, Magnolia, Minn., animal trap
Frank T. Moody, Minneapolis, Minn.,
sealed pipe coupling Thomas Scriven
er, Belle Fourche, S. D., whiffletree at
tachment Harry Sheperd, Minneapo
lis, Minn., ballast car Sevald E. Slaa
lien, Butterfleld, Minn., spike puller
Carl G. W. Wernicke, Mankato, Minn.,
boiler Ole T. Presthold, Clarkfield,
Minn., medal or similar article (de
sign.)
Merwin, Lotbrop Johnson,
oeys, U10 P:oneer PresR Building,
Patent Attor.
St. Peul.
The Case of Asnlnaldo.
"But your real opinion of Uncle
Sam?" asked the interviewer.
"Well," said Aguinaldo, thoughtfully
and slowly. "I liked him better when
he was patting us on the back and hol
lering 'Cic 'em!' than I did when he is
saying, 'Come here and lie down!'
Indianapolis Journal.
TO CUKE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinire Tablets. All
druggists refund the money It it fails to cure.
85c. The genuine has L. H. Q. on each tablet.
A Serious Question.
Deacon Jones—Whut's de meetin' ob
de cliu'ch called fo' nex* Wednesday
night fo'?
Deacon Brown—Why, yo' see, a
white gemman has begun chicken-rais
in' near de edifice, an' de meetin' is fo'
de pupose ob ducidin' wedder we shall
ax him to move de chickens or Avedder
we shall move de chu'ch.—Philadelphia
North American
Permanently Cured. oflts or nervousness af tei
rat day's usn of Dr. Kline's Great Net« Restorer.
Send for FREE SS9.00 trial bottle and treatise.
Dtt. R. H. Kliki,Ltd..931 Aroh St- Philadelphia, Pa
Household Martyr.
Polly—Aunt Sally seems woefully
downcast to-day.
Jennie—Yes, poor thing, she hasn't
been able to get her feelings hurt at
any time to-day.—Indianapolis Journal,
Plso's Care for Consumption has saved
me large doctor bills.—C. L. Baker, 4229
Regent Sq., Philadelphia, Pa., Dec. 8, '95.
A Dissenter.
The Speaker—Wealth is not to be at
tained by short cuts.
The Butcher—O, I don't know!"—
Indianapolis Journal.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing: Syrup.
For children teething, softens the. gums, reduces in
flammation, allay pain, cures wind
colic. 25c a bottle.
Excellent.
Mr. Penn—The peace commissioners,
have signed the treaty.
Mr. Pitt—That's a good sign.—Pitts
burg Chronicle-Telegraph.
ST. JACOBS OIL
KNOWS
IT PKNETRATES, PUT8 OUT, OURE8, AND PREVENTS*
SEND FOR OUR COMPLETE CATALOGUE OF
VALUABLE PRIZES FREE
TO USERS OF
ALL GROCERS 8ELL IT.
ADDRE88
THE GUDAHY PACKING CO.
SOUTH OMAHA, NEB.
A I N I N I N E A N I N E S S I S
COMPLETE YOUR EDUCATION WITH
SAPOLIO
1
A
1
SIOUX MEDICINE WOMAN.
An Actreu Said to 1'ongesg Some Valuable
Indian Sccreti.
Henrietta Crossman, the actress, is
a full-fledged medicine, woman of the
Sioux tribe of Indians, among whom
she is held in high esteem. It is not
to he inferred from this that Miss
Crossman has Indian blood in herveins.
The story of how slie obtained the se
crets she is alleged to possess illustrates
the mortal hatred which one tribe of
Indians may feel toward another, while
at the same time showing the grati
tude and appreciation of kindness that
sometimes crop out from beneath the
calm and reserve of the redskin. When
Miss Crossman was a baby her father,
Major Crossman, a well-known Indian
fighter of the regular army, was sta
tioned in Minnesota. At that time the
Chippewas were almost continually
turbulent. During a brief period of
peace one of the Chippewa braves took
to wife a Sioux maiden. This was a
serious breach of Chippewa etiquette
and the new squaw had to face the
bitter jealousy and hatred of several
other wives. While peace lasted she
was comparatively safe, but as soon as
hostilities broik^out again and her hus
band -was called away to fight her life
was made miserable. About this time
Mrs. Crossman was deeply concerned
about her baby girl, who was suffering
from pneumonia and lay hovering be
tween life and death. One evening the
mother was sitting beside the cot of her
suffering little one when a young
squaw dashed into the house and
sought protection. It was the Sioux
girl who had been driven from her hus
band's tepee by the other wives. One
of them had attempted to stab her,
but the young Sioux seized the knife
and thus saved her life, ^it the cost of
a terribly wounded hand. Mrs. Cross
man gave the poor creature such aid
as was possible while the wounded
squaw told her story. Then the
visitor asked to look at the sick: bajpy,
and on learning the cause of sickness
declared her ability to relieve the litcle
one, adding that her father was, the
great medicine man of the Sioux, and
that from him she had learned many
secrets. Mrs. Crossman, feeling that
the Indian girl would at least not harm
the child, gave permission for an ex
periment to be made. The squaw at
once departed and in an hour returned
with some herbs which she combined
into a medicine which actually seemed
to afford the child speedy relief. A
few days later the baby was as well as
ever. Then the Sioux girl disappeared
and succeeded in reaching her own
people. When Miss Crossman was old
enough she told the story. In after
years she met the Sioux woman and at
the latter's request was formally
chosen a medicine woman. A number
of Indian secrets were confided to her,
and now her fame is great among the
Sioux. Thus it happens that whenever,
with her company, she chances to be
playing near an Indian settlement she
is sure to be overwhelmed with dusky
visitors, bringing all sorts of offerings.
Sne has a smattering of the Sioux
language, and it seems strange to see
the big chiefs and warriors bow down
to this dainty little woman.
TESTING THE QUALITY OF AIR.
An Idea as to Its Parity May Me De
rived by Using Smoke or Peppermint.
Once a year is quite often enough to
have the plumbing tested for the es
cape of sewer gas. There are two
methods of doing this—the pepper
mint test and smoke test. The latter
is regarded as the most absolute,
though both are used. When such a
test is made the regular escapes for
the water are plugged up and smoke
is pumped into the pipes from the roof.
For this purpose there is a special
machine which combines a furnace and
a force pump. In this little furnace
are put old rags or discarded Christ
mas trees, or anything which will make
a fine smudge. As soon as these are
in good smoking condition the smudge
is forced down into the pipes and a
tour of examination is made. If the
smoke escapes at any point it can be
detected at once. The peppermint test
is made from the roof also. The es
capes are plugged up and then about
a pint of peppermint oil is poured in
the roof pipe, followed by a bucket of
hot water. The odor of the pepper
mint is so penetrating that it will
quickly escape at
any
defective spot.
But the man who handles the pepper
mint has to stay on the roof until the
examination is complete or the whole
house will be permeated with the odor.
The Smallest Island In the World.
Rockall is, perhaps, the smallest
island in the world. It is situated in
Ihe Atlantic over 300 miles west of
Scotland, and is a mere rock about 60
feet high and 225 feet round, arising
from a reef of sand. The rock is basalt
and granite, very magnetic. It is
haunted by sea-birds, and the mackerel
of the surrounding seas are very fine.
Of course, it was never inhabited, and
is very seldom visited, owing to the
difficulty of landing on it.
The man who has no faith in human
ity exposes his close acquaintance with
himself.
Healthy,riappyGirls
often. From no apparent
cause, become
languid and
despondent in the early days
of theiT womanhood They
drag along, always
tiTed,
never hungry, breathless
and with a palpitating
heart after slight excrcise
so that merely to walk
up st&iTS is exhausting.
Sometimes a short.dry. cough
leads
to the feaT that
they
Out of Form.
The Director—You didn't take that
high note very well. Mr. Shrill.
The Tenor—Xo, sir. I have had little
practice in taking high notes since sal
aries fell behind.—Philadelphia North
American.
MANITOBA'S CAPACITY,
Enough Wheat to Supply Britain All
She Requires from Abroad.
Toronto, Nov. 10.—The "World"
comments on the report of the United
Empire trade league on the capacity of
Canada as a granary for Britain. The
report refers to Manitoba as follows:
Manitoba has an area of forty-seven
million acres. Deducting ten million
tor lakes, rivers, town sites and waste
land, 37,000,000 acres are left for farm
cultivation or homes for 116,000 famil
ies on 320 acres each, and as up to now
there are only 27,000 farmers there al
together, that leaves room in one prov
ince for 89,008 more wheat growers.
Supposing, then, we got them there
and each one of them out of his 320
acres grew on an average 100 acres at
20 bushels to the acre if you figure it
up you will find it is quite possible for
Manitoba alone to supply us with all
the wheat we require from abroad. It
is only a question of money aid com
paratively speaking not money either.
The cost of one first-class battleship
(about £750,000) would put 5,000 fam
ilies onto farms in the Northwest, al
lowing £150 to each to find them in
implements, seeds, horses, etc., and
would keep them until their first crop
was harvested. Five thousand farm
ers, averaging 100 acres of wheat each,
at 20 bushels to the acre, means an
extra 10,000,000 bushels, for if that
scheme is not liked Britain would put
a duty on foreign wheat. In addition
to the wheat lands of Manitoba there
are the millions of acres in Assiniboia,
Alberta and Saskatchewan.
are"going into consumption'.'
They are anaemic, doc
tors tell them, which means
that they have too little
blood Are you like that? Have yoo too little blood?
More aneemic people have been made strong, hungry,
energetic men and women by the use of Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills foT Pale People than by any other means They
are the best tonic in the world.
Miss Lulu Stevens, of Gasport, Niagara Co., N. Y.,had been a very
healthy girl until about a year ago, -when she grew weak and pale. She
lost her appetite, was as tired in the morning as on retiring, and lost flesh
until she became so emaciated that lier friends hardly knew her. The doc
tors declared the disease anxmia, and gave her up to die. A physician
who was visiting in Gasport prevailed upon her to try Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale People. She did so, and was benefited at once. She is now
well and strong—the very picture of health.—Buffalo (A". K.) Courier.
The genufne are sold only in p&tk&ges.thc wr&pptr
always be&nng the foil natme. For s&le by &11 drug
gists or sent, postpaid, by the Or Williams lAedicine
Comp&ny, Schenectady. N V., on receipt of price, fifty
tents per bo*. Book of cures free on request.
ONE PURE BAKING POWDER.
Over seventy per cent of all baking powders
contain alum. The ill effects upon the system of food
leavened by this injurious drug are attested by the
highest medical authorities. Alum baking powders
would be less dangerous were they fatal at once, for
then they surely would be avoided, but their baneful
action because imperceptible at first and slow in its
advances is no less certain.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
is certified by all authorities as free from alum or any
other adulterant. Its purity has never been questioned,
and while it does finer and better work, it costs no more
than many of the adulterated powders.
Something? Similar,
"The expression 'O. K.' is /in Ameri
canism, I am told," said the English
man.
"True," replied the American, "and
yet, that is but little different from a
term much used in despotic circles."
"Indeed?"
"Yes in Russia, for instance, there
is the ukase."—Pittsburg Cbvoniele
Telegrapli.
Itentl the Advertisement*.
You will enjoy this publication much
better if you will get into the habit, of
reading the advertisements they will
afford a most, amusing study, and
I will put you in the way of getting some
excellent bargains. Qur advertisers are
reliable they send what they adver
lue.
How'* This!
We offer One Hundred Dollars reward for any
ease of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall'?
Catarrh Cure.
P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known P. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years and believe him
perfectly honorable in all business transactions,
and financially able to carry out any obliga
tions made by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo,
O. Walding, Kinnnn & Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists. Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally, aot
lng directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price
75c per bottle. Sold by all drugcist«s.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Where the Rale Failed.
Wallace—The way to get a thing
done properly is to do it yourself.
Ferry—Oh, I don't know. I have a
distinct and painful recollection of try
ing to enamel my bicycle once.—Cin
cinnati Enquirer.
Abreast of the Times.
"Is Aguinaldo civilized?"
"I used to have my doubts," replied
Senator Sorghum, "but I must say he
talks up for money mighty prompt."—
It received the highest award at the World's
Columbian Exposition, (Chicago, 1893) and at the
California Midwinter International Exposition, (San-
Francisco, 1894) a special gold medal.

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