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BIG SURPRISE TO MANY IN THIS TOWN Those who have used it here are astonished at the INSTANT action of simple buckthorn bark, glycer ine, etc., as mixed in Adler-i-ka. Because it flushes the alimentary tract COMPLETELY Adler-i-ka re flieves ANT CASE constipation, sour stomach or gas. It removes such surprising foul matter that a few doses often relieve or prevent appendicitis. A short treatment helps chronic stomach trouble. L. I. HAMILTON, DRUGGIST. Ogema, Minn. SPRUCE-UP SPRUCE-UP P. 6. JOHNSON Detroit Dry Cleaning. Works DRY CLEANER OF EVERYTHING TOR EVERYBODY PHONE 24. SPRUCE UP Detroit, Minn. SPRUCE UP Hotel HIAWATHA Norman McArthur Prop. Board by Day or Week. Meals, Clean Beds. Livery in Connection. Buss Meet8 all Trains WHITE EARTH. Minnesota. School Supplies 1 carry a full line of Writing Tablets, Pencils, etc. Best and most complete line of STATIONERY in town. Wage's Stationery Store. White Earth, Minn. Frank D. Beaulieu. ATTORNEY AT LAW. White Earth, Mill. A. O. SLETVOLD LAWYER PRACTICES IN ALL COURTS. Notary Public Telephone 175. Office Our Sicirity State Bank Detroit, Minnesota. J. H. BALDWIN ATTORNEY AT LAW Frazee, Minn. Dcminson Wheelok COUNSELLOR AT LAW Selkltur ii Chaieerr Interior Department Practice. Indian Law a Speciality. 511 Mineham big., Green Bay, Wis. JOHN LEECY Notary Public pasta i few tstwfief mimtJN lasts wierra BAtTH, MINNESOTA A Correction. In publishing the address given by John W. Carl at the council held at Pinehurst on the 17th of last month, and which was pub lished in our last issue, we stated that the address given by Mr. Carl was offered as a resolution but was rejected. This was an error on our part, as Mr. Carl's address was not only offered as a resolution but was unanimously accepted as such. There was some misunderstanding at the time, but a few moments after Mr. Carl had finished hi3 address, in which he thanked all present for their loyalty, liberal support and at tendance, and Superintendent W. F. Dickens for his hearty co operation, and expressing regret that some had seen fit to leave the council, etc., the address was then offered as a resolution and was unanimously accepted. ians Good Rights. Wisconsin Chippewas Claim Privileges Reserved Under Treaty of 1854. Madison. Wis.-- A test case as to the right of Indians to hunt anywhere in northern Wisconsin, regardless of state laws, will be made out of the conviction of three Indians at Hayward, who were found guilty of having venison in their possession during the closed season. They admitted the pos session of the venison, and further more admitted that they killed deer outside of the Indian reserva tion during the closed season. Their case will be carried to the supreme court of Wisconsin by their attorney, and if, they lose there, an appeal will be taken to the United States courts. Assist ant United States District Attor ney Mulberger, of Madison, at tended the trial at Hayward, and the Indians expect him to co-oper ate in the Federal courts if neces sary. The treaty of 1854, by which the Lake Superior Chippewas surrendered all title to northern Wisconsin, north of Eau Claire, contained among other reserva tions, the right of the Chippewas to hunt and fish in the ceded terri tory. This right they have not exercised much, especially during recent years, as there has been plenty of game on the reserva tions, and furthermore there is no closed season on the reservation either for hunting or fishing. The most that has beeD done, has been to insist on the exclusive right of the Indians to the reservation without caring whether they could hunt and fish outside of the reser vation or not. About five years ago, a local game warder arrested an Indian for alleged violation of the Wis consin game laws, by fishing and hunting on the Bad River reser vation during the closed season. The Indian was acquitted, and the tribe retaliated by ordering all white hunters off the reservation at all times. The Kakagon sloughs at the east end of Chequmegon bay abound in fish and water fowl, but white hunters and tiishermcn are barred from this game paradise, in which the Indians hunt and fish during the entire year, although it must be admitted that they have com mercialized their sports, and ap pear to know how to conserve both fish and game. The question of their right under the treaty of 1854 to hunt anywhere in northern Wisconsin is now raised By the arrest of three Chippewas, Mike Go kee and his brother, Charles, and George O Sho G*y. Conditions, however, are much different from what they were when the treaty was signed at La Pointe sixty-three years ago, w~. nlrami *m++ ,_,ULJ and a large percentage of the In dians are now allotted and are full fledged American citizens, while the number of tribal Indians to whom the treaty might apply is rapidly decreasing. White Earth Soldier Roys Arrive Home. Among the members of the 54tb Pioneer Infantry, which has been doing duty with the army of oc cupation in Germany, and which arrived in the U. S. A. recently, were several White Earth boys, and these are expected to reach home this week. Needless to say their return is anxiously awaited by their respective families. The White Earth boys who are due to arrive are: Martin Gravelle. Romaine (Taddy) Fairbanks. Raymond Morrison. Robert Fairbanks. Myron Berry. Allen Fairbanks. News of White Earth and Vicinity. "I kmmw mot wkmt tmt trmtm mm* mm, I tell It MM 'twm lo/e* m:" Dr. A. A. Campbell, of Ogema, was here professionally on Tues day. H. B. Hull was among the visitors in Detroit during the week. Geo. A. Sweet was absent dur ing the week on a business trip to the Twin Cities. Reports are to effect the crop of berries of all kinds is abundant this season. F. C. Hollingsworth, teacher of the Round Lake day school, was an agency caller the latter part of last week. Mr. J. B. Hamlin, who is em ployed at the Indian school in Wahpeton, N. D., is visiting friends in White Earth. Leon Boutwell arrived home the latter part of last week from Ft. Sill, Oklahoma, honorably dis charged from military service. John W. Carl and Robert Beaul ieu passed through White Earth Saturday on their way to Cass Lake. Mrs. O. W. Dummert and young son, Howard, left last Sat urday morning for- a two week's visit with friends and relatives at Sauk Centre, Minn. The popularity of White Earth lake as a summer resort was at tested on the 4th by the enormous crowds who flocked there to spend the 4th of July. Mrs. Baptist Blair died at the LaGard home in this village on Monday after a lingering illness. Deceased leaves a husband and four children to mourn her loss. The funeral took place Wednesday from the Catholic church. Thursday, July 17th, has been designated as visiting day at the Northwest Experiment Station, Crookston. Farmers and town people from all of the northwest ern Minnesota counties are cordial ly invited to visit the station on that day and join in the inspection of the crops and various experi ments that are being conducted there. The Polk County Farm Bureau will hold their picnic at the school on that day. There will be prominent speakers as well as a program of sports. Miss M. Lucille Holliday will lead com munity singing. All are invited to spend a day at the agricultural school and experiment station grounds on July 17th. Snpt. W. F. Dickens left Mon day for Cass Lake where he will attend the annual meeting of the General Council, Minnesota Chip pewas, which convened there on Tuesday, the 8th inst. Mrs. Dennison Wheelock and daughter, Louise, returned to their borne in Green Bay, Wis., Tuesday, after spending a few weeks here visiting Mrs. Whee lock's brother, M. LaChappelle. All the delegates to the General Council who reside here left on Monday morning /for Cass Lake, where the General Council con vened on Tuesday. Up to the time of going to press we have had no reports from the councN, but the proceedings will appear, in our next issue. Subscribe for THE TOMAHAWK and get all the reservation sews $1.50 per year in advance. Testing Pleurisy With Coins. novel method of diagnosing pleur isy Is described by P. Lereboullet in the Paris Medical. The examiner ap plies his ear to the patient's chest, closing his other ear, while coins are clinked at the patient's back. The sound of the coins coming through a healthy, normally aerated lung seems distant and dull, while through an af fected lung, through solid or homo geneous tissue a clear silvery, metal lic ring Is heard. Truly. King of Birds.. "Our national bird, the bald eagle, wild in its native haunts, is so large, so majestic, and flies with an evidence of so enormous strength, that one Is im pressed with the thought that here is the king of birds," writes T. Gilbert Pearson of the Audubon society. "On one occasion while eating my lunch In the shade Of a little bush on a South ern prairie, I saw one carry off a lamb." Advice for Letter Writers. When sending a stamp in a letter in stead of moistening one corner and sticking It to the paper, moisten a small spot in the center of the stamp and then affix it to your letter. The removal of a small part of the.adhesive substance from the center In no way Impairs the usefulness of the stamp whereas it is often torn if the corner is fastened. First Artesian Well. The first artesian well to be bored In Europe of which data is available is the tube well at Crenelle, in France, which was sunk by the French gov ernment between 1834 and 1842, in the hope of obtaining a sufficient supply of water for Paris. The depth is 1,798 feet, at which level a prolific supply of. water was reached. Versatile Windmill. A windmill In Europe grinds grain to flour for a baker and then mixes and kneads It into dough. Held Up Your Head. A pVs nose Is nearly always In the ground. Catarrhal Deafacta Cannot Be Cared fey local applications, as they cannot reach tho diseased portion of tho oar. There only one way to euro catarrhal deafness. and that by a constitution*! remedy. Catarrhal Deafness Is caused by an In flamed condition of tho mucous llnlns of tho Eustachian Tubs. Whoa this tub* to Inflamed you have a rumbltn* sound or Im perfect hearing-, and when It is entirely closed. Deafness to the result Unless the inflammation can be reduced and this tube restored to Its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever. Many ease* of deafness are caused by catarrh, which to aa Inflamed condition of the MUCOUS sur faces. Hall's Catarrh Medicine acta thru the blood on the mucous surfaces of the system. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot be cured by Hail's Catarrh Medicine, cir culars free. All Drufttsts. Toe. F. J. CHKNET CO., Toledo. O. White Earth I Bus and Ex-CAN press Line. P. C. MARTIN, Prop. Let me do your RAYING oetwecn White Earth and Ogema. My prices are right, and satis faction guaranteed. White Earth, nfaa* Advertise in The Tomahawk it brings results. Leecy's DAYLIGHT JOHN LEECY, STORE General Merchants We Garry a Full Line of Staple and Fancy Groceries, Dry Goods Boots and Shoes Our Aim Is to Please J. J. SELKIRKH CO. Dealers in Fine Confections, Cigars and Tobacco. Fancy Groceries White Earth, Minn. THEPIOIVEERS TORE R. P. FAIRBANKS, Prop. Dry Goods, Clothing, STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Cash Paid for Hides. White Earn, Minn. TO TH E NORTH AMERI INDIANS If you are interested in the welfare of your race, you can assist the cause to a great extent by subscribing for The Tomahawk, The only strictly Indian newspaper in American. One Ynr $1.50 Sii Months 75. All Subscriptions Must Be Paid In Advance. A GOOD SCHOOL that guarantees satisfactory work or refunds tuition. One mouth's tuition free while you investigate. Write-for catalog. IITEISUTE WK.C0UI. E, Farts, I.I. r~: WHITE EARTH, MINNESOTA. in inn. lamlMMaaWdWaaWaalamm W W W Wl uu ls,^r^ar^sy^1S A Slam. Mrs. Noel"My husband has had lyspepsla dreadfully lately." Mrs. Nock"I am so sorry, but I had no dee you were without a cook." Blames It on Tooth. According to a Paris physician, pre aarnre baldness is dne to some trouble with the teeth.