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Haying purchased the
Pool Hall and Confection
ery stand formerly oper
ated by Selkirk, we
will be pleased to meet
our old friends and make
new ones. A full line
CIGARS & TOBACCO
Give us a call.
FAIRBANKS & MONROE.
White Earth, Minn.
White Earth, Minn.
ipirs drawn for conveying reservation lands
WHITE EARTH. MINNESOTA
COUNSELLOR AT LAW
Solicitor In Chancery
Interior Department Practice.
Indian Law a Speciality.
Address West De Pere, Wis.
CHAS. A. URAN
Fir Siding and Shingles
Direct from the Mills
1711 Lombard Ave. EVERETT, WASH-
Frank D. Beaulieu.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
White Earth, Minnn.
DAN'L B. HENDERSON
Attorney at Law
915 Evans Bldg.,
Washington, D. C.
MONEY TO LOAN ON FARM LAND
CONTRACTS, FIRST AND SECOND MORTGAGES BOUGHT
OVER SS YEAni*
COPYRIGHTS A C.
AnTone sending a sketch and description may
onlrkly ascertain our opinion free whether an
fuventlon is probably patentable. Communion
tioiMBtrlotlycoiindeiitJal. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securlngpatentB.
Patent* taken tbrouRh Munn & Co. receive
tptcial notice, without charge, in the
A nandsomely Illustrated weekly. I nnrest clr-
MUNN & Co.36,BrMdwa*'New
Aged Indian, Friend Of
The White Man,
Aberdeen, S. D,An important
page in the history of the North
west pioneer days was turned re
cently when Job Ninayppte, an
Indian chief and government
scout, always a friend of the white
man, died at Big Coulee, South of
Peever, S. D., of old age.
Born at Mendota, how long ago
he never would tell. Job's life
story was that of the Sioux Indian,
pushed back from post to post un
til finally corraled on the reserva
tion under government agents.
His quaint personal reminiscen
ces, which he never tired of tell
ing, would have furnished valu
able acquisitions to the history
annals of Minnesota and the Da
At the beginning of the out
break of 1862, Job was out on the
war-path against the Chippewas
Upon reaching the village which
marks the present location of Big
Stone, S. D., he heard of the up
rising and hurried to the Yellow
Medicine agency in Minnesota,
where he found the Indians in
their war paint about to massacre
the whites and mixed-bloods be
cause they would not assist in the
war. Quietly, by night, Job
smuggled these whites and breeds
from the cabin in which they
were held prisoners, and hurried
them down the river in the boards
he had collected.
A few days later Little Crow
and his band of Sioux reached the
agency and went into a council of
war over the fate of other mixed
bloods who had come into the
camp, but who refused to partici
pate in the uprising. Hearing that
the wily chief and his friends were
planning to massacre these breeds,
Job put his gun under his blanket
and stalked to the council meeting.
Entering Little Crow's tepee,
Job demanded if it was true that
he proposed killing the mixed
bloods. Little Crow denied that
this was his intention. However,
Job went back to his tepee, threw
tap breastworks that night, gather
ed the breeds behind them, and
stood guard himself all night.
The next morning- Little Crow
and his band left, and a couple of
days later the entire band surrend
ered to General Sibley.
It is generally known that 38
Indians were tried and hung for
participation in the uprising, but
few people know that over 400
warriors were imprisoned at Man
kato, Minn., for four years.
Among these were Jo and his
band.Ex. Today's Indian
Branch oaceTett St, Washington. P. C.
Unity failed to knock at a wise
man's door. He advertised
and Opportunity came and
stayed. Advertise in THE TOMAHAWK and
get good results.
In an address to tliesuperintend
ents and to other employes of the
Indian schools, Cato Sells, com
missioner of Indian affairs, said:
''The Indian has demonstrated
Notice is hereby given that a
special election will be held in the
school district of 112 at the school
building on the 10th day of March,
191G. from 9:00 M. to 10:00,
P. M., for the purpose of voting
on the proposition of issuing to
the State of Minnesota the bonds
of said municipality in the aggre
irate sum of $15,000 bearing inter
est at the rate of four per
centum per annum, the proceeds
thereof to We used for the follow
$lo,000 for erecting a new school
house, to be numbered and to ma
ture as set forth in the resolution
now on file in the office of the
Dated February 28, 1916.
his humanity and his capacity for
intellectual and moral progress
amid conditions not always propit
ious, and I am eager to participate
with all favoring forces that con
tribute to his racial triumph, be
lieving, as I do, that when he
comes to himself as a factor in the
modern world his achievements
will enrich and brighten the civili
zation of his native land."
During the last few years a
rapid change has taken place in
the factors which make up the I
dian problem of the United States
Indian government. There are no
longer any war-path Indians, and
for the main part the elders of the
red race have forsaken the old
ways and are attempting to follow
the paths of the whites. I is hard
for the old men and the old women
to give over the habits of a life
time and to rid themselves of in
herited tendencies. The older In
dians, however, are dying, as all
people must die, and the problem,
therefore, concerns itself largely
today with the young.
The effort of the bureau of In
dian affairs is to provide for the
proper education of the children
and the grandchildren of warriors
and hunters who only a few years
ago were free to roam the woods,
the prairies and the mountains,
and to whom restraint was un
known. The Indian problem will
solve itself as the elders pass away
provided the United States gov
ernment does its full duty by the
children of the people whose land
it usurped and whose right gener
ally trampled into the ground.
NOW is the time to pay your
News of White Earth
"I know not what the truth may be,
I tell Has 'twas told to me."
The usual number of travelling
men solicited orders from the sev
eral merchants in the village on
John McDonald, an old resident
of this reservation and an old
soldier, is reported dangerously
ill at the hospital here.
Attorney C. C. Cooper, of Mah
uomen, came down on the Soo
Line local Monday morning and
transacted business at the agency.
B. L. Fairbanks, who has been
in Washington for the past two
months as one of the delegates
from this reservation, returned
home Monday morning.
WANTEDNames and addres
ses of people suffering from
ECZEMA and other skin diseases.
For valuable information address
R. M. SHEETS, Brainerd, Minn.
The family of Mr. Powers have
moved into the cottage recently
vacated by L. G. Perry and fam
ily who have departed for their
new home at the Mohava agency,
Agent Howard drove to Detroit
on Sunday afternoon and from
there he boarded the N. train
for Minneapolis. It is learned that
he went to confer with Attorney
Kearful concerning Indiau land
Mr. Marshall, superintendent of
construction, Indian department,
gave a talk at the Sunday song
service at the Assembly Hall, sub
ject" water, its properties, uses and
Joseph Jourdan, a member of
this reservation who has been con
fined in toe asylum for insane In
dians at Canton, S. D. for the
past fifteen or twenty years, died
there last week. The remains
were brought here for burial, the
funeral took place from the home
of his daughter, Mrs. William A.
yaidfr to*. ^_^-
Bornto Mr and Mrs. Paul
Laliock, on Sunday, February o,
a baby girl.
White Earth during the first of
the week experienced the worst
snow storm in several years.
FOR SALEI wish to announce
that my property in White Earth,
consisting of the lot and building
wliich was formerly the Chippewa
State Bank, is for sale. Address,
Mrs. Mary Perrault, White Earth,
Chas. Fairbanks, of the firm of
Fairbanks & Heisler, was taken
suddenly sick on Sunday, but late
reports are to the effect that the
young man is improving and prob
abilities are that he will soon be
Tne usual torn, torn of the In
dian dance drum, which follows in
the wake of ration or issue day,
broke the peaceful silence of the
night and the warehouse benefic
iaries forgot their care and worry
for the time being, the fore part
of last week.
The basket ball game at the As
sembly Hall Monday evening be
tween White Earth and Waubun,
resulted in favor of the visiting
team in a score of 39 to 23. I
was a clean game throughout and
was one of the most spirited played
this season. Considering the lim
ited practice of the home team
they put up a splendid fight. A
leap year dance followed the clos
ing of the game and as the ladies
"had the floor"' the boys were not
permitted much time for hreath
mg spells or choice decision either.
The White Earth Orchestra furn
ished the music.
Deafness Cannot Cured
by local applications, as they cannot reach
the diseased portion of the ear There is
only one way to cure deafness, and that is
by constitutional remedies Deafness is
caused by an inflamed condition of the mu
cous lining of the Eustachian Tube When
this tube is inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is
entirely closed. Deafness is the result, and
unless the inflammation can be taken out
and this tube restored to its normal condi
tion, hearing will be destroyed forever nine
cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh,
which is nothing but an inflamed condition
of the mucous surfaces
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafnpss (cauBed by catarrh) that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure
Send for circulars, free
CHENEY & CO Toledo, Ohio
Sold by Druggists, 75c
Take Halls Family Pills tor constipation.
Order Limiting Time to File Claims
and for Hearing- Thereon.
State of Minnesota, __
County of Becker.
in Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Mar
garet Fairbanks, decedent.
Letters of administration this day
having been granted to B. S. Fair
It Is Ordered, that the time within
which all creditors of the above
named decedent may present claims
against estate in this court, be, and
the Scimehereby is, limited to six
months from and after date hereof
and that Monday the 11th day of
Sept. 1910 at 10o'clock A. M. in the
Probate Court Rooms at the Court
House at Detroit in said Count}-, be
and the same hereby is, fixed and
appointed as the time and place for
hearing upon and the examination,
adjustment and allowance of such
claims as shall be presented within
the time aforesaid.
Let notice hereof be given by the
publication of this order in The
TOMAHAWK, a weekly newspaper
printed and published in said
count} as provided b) law.
Dated March 2nd 1916.
E. O. Hanson.
Judge of Probate.
Pay your subscription now.
C. MARTIN, Prop.
Good Rigs and careful Drivers.
A new lot of high grade 1
A. WAGE, White Earth
Fairbanks & Heisler
W also carry a full line of
FRESH BREAD EVERY DAY
W Carry a Full Line of Staple and Fancy
Groceries, Dry Goods
Boots and Shoes
Our Aim Is to Please.
Bus Line and Livery
Bus to and From all Trains
Livery Service to Ogema and all points on
Charges Reasonable, Phone 30 J.
When you are hungry come to us.
WHITE EARTH, Minn.
Advertise in THE TOMAHAWK,
it brings results.
EGGS FOR SALE.
Single Comb Rhode Island Reds
for hatching, 75 cents per 15, $4 00
per hundred. Also day old chicks.
Max Blacknik, Waubun, Minn.
WHITE EARTH HALL
EVERY TUESDAY and SATUR-
Come and enjoy yourself twice
Admission 10 and 15 cts.
WHEN IN MINNEAPOLIS
FINEST BURLESQUE THEATRE
IN THE ENTIRE NORTHWEST
Two Shows Daily
Matinee 2:30 Evening 8:15
Prices 10, 20, 30, 50 and 75 cents.
A. J. Bisson
GIVE E A CALL*
W now have the agency for the
Detroit Steam Laundry, persons
wishing to send laundry to Detroit
please leave it at the store.
B. Fairbanks Co