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Elephind.com contains 2,658 items from Tomahawk, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 14 June 1917

Vol. XV. ,-K Justice and Fair Dealing for every Indian who desires to become a good Citizen. THE TOMAHAWK. aUS H. BEAULIEU. Publishei White Earth Agency, Minnesota. Entered at the Postoffice at White Earth, Minn., as mail matter of the Second class. SUBSCRIPTION: S1.50 PER YEAR IN ADVARCL What Is The Scheme? The Agency forces, the ware houses, and the office seekers joined together last week to secure control of the council here, which they succeeded in doing on account of the non-attendance of those who are opposed to the government employees, and the indifference of many of the residents of this vil lage who would not take the trouble of walking across the street to attend the council. THE TOMAHAWK was informed recently of the program which was carried through, arid in an article under the caption of "United W Stand, Divided W Fall" it urged the members of the reservation to stand together and not be misled, not only upon this but the other Chippewa reserva tions in this state Thi...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 14 June 1917

,r-py y? LOSTTO TEUTONS S RELIEVED ONE OF MOST DARINGLY EXE- CUTED MANEUVERS OF WAR RESULTS IN MICHTY BLOW TO GERMANS BY HAIG. ENEMY'S POSITIONS TAKEN ON FRONT OF NINE MILES Five Thousand Prisoners and Numer- ous Guns Captured in Tremendous Drive That Inflicts Heavy Cas- ualties on GermansEx- plosives Do Damage. With the British Armies in France, June 9.In one of the moat elaborate ly planned and daringly executed ma neuvers of the war, Sir Douglass Haig's forces have dealt a mighty blow against the German line in Belgium, and have been rewarded with notable gains in terrain and the capture of more than 3,000 prisoners and numer ous guns of various calibre. Inr addi tion they inflicted heavy casualties on the Germans. Over a front of more than nine miles extending from the region of Ypres southward nearly to Armentierles, the British started their drive and by nightfall had everywhere advanced their line, capturing villages and nu merous points of vantage, among the latter the Messi...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 14 June 1917

*r? T7 I N jrpj HEADS RED CROSS WAR COUNCIL be an important step in winning the war. There is much work to be done outside of the battlefield. The assistance of the people in the reconquered portion of France should demand our immediate attention. I have been Europe three times since the war started and have seen conditions first hand. *A11 France is pressed to the very limit in every line of human endeavor. These people have been left with nothing. They are poorly clad without knives or forks without farming implements their fruit trees cut down their seeds destroyed." MAY REPLACE BETHMANN-HOLLWEG A sedate, spectacled old profes sor, en route from Vienna via Munich, drops his grip, so to speak, in a Berlin 'hotel. In a jiffy there's a terrible pother. The quidnuncs gossip. The junkers squirm. The peace-cotes flut ter. Reventlow howls. Plain to see, the old gentleman's visit, while wel come to some, is distinctly unwelcome to others. But it matters little to him. He has come to the ...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 14 June 1917

WV'| '^'JW't :Jt .r "lit feBMfif* His Brothers Keepe A strange life has come to an end in the death of Mr. Sedley Crayden of Crayden Hill. Mild, harmless, he was the victim of a strange delusion that kept him pinned, night and day, in his chair for the last two years of his life. The mysterious death, or rather disap pearance, of his elder brother, James Crayden, seems to have preyed upon his mind, for it was shortly after that event that his delusion began to mani fest itself. Mr Crayden never vouchsafed any explanation of his strange conduct. There was nothing the matter with him physically or mentally the alien ists found him normal in every way save for his one remarkable idiosyn crasy. His remaining in his chair was purely voluntary, an act of his own will And now he is dead and the mystery remains unsolved Extract from the New ton Courier-Times. "Briefly, I was Mr. Sedley Crayden's confidential servant and valet for the last eight months of his life. During that time he worked...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 14 June 1917

ITboardpresumablyenintowanoAinoeJapang IS not know whe th sign first cam use but it lon after the introduction writing, though that would not be necessary among a people where pictures and designs preceded ideographs represent ing them. Indeed, Japanese writing, like Chinese, consists of signs rather -than expressions of sound, says T. Nakayama, M. Coligny writes in the Cincinnati Enquirer. The national ideographs are for the eye rather than the ear* to be seen rather than to be heard. There is no mention in Japanese his tory of the fact that in the reigns of Emperor Godaigo (1319-1339) each gov ernment official set up a door plate signifying his name and occupation, which may be regarded as the first mention of signs in Japan. The art of advertising seems to have made considerable progress during the Tokugawa era, especially in the va riety of signs used. To foreigners these signs are striking to a degree, though to Japanese they appear per fectly natural. Those in broken, antique ...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 14 June 1917

KIDNEY REMEDY HIGHLY RECOMMENDED There is no medicine which we handle that gnes such good results as your SwamD-Root. Many of our customers have informed us at different times that they have derived great benefit from its use. There was one case in particular which attracted a great deal of attention in this neighborhood early last Spring, as the Sentleman's SLave life was despaired of and two octors treating him for lner and kidney trouble were unable to give him any re lief. Finally a specialist from St. Louis was called in but failed to do him any ood. I at last induced him to try your wamp-Root and after taking it for three months, he was attending to his business as usual and is now entirelv well. This case has been the means of creating an increased demand for your Swainp-Root with us. Very truly yours, L. A. RICHARDSON, Druggist. May 27, 1916. Marine, Illinois. Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bmghamton, N. Y., for a sample size bo...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 14 June 1917

km.i-a.k'.*'^^ I I I! J'* By Katharine Howe '(Copyright, 1917, by W. G. Chapman.) "Mothc*! you never want to go any where The otlwr woman regarded her re bellious, but undeniably pretty off spring on the other side of the table with a look of mild forbearance. She was not yet very old, and had not forgotten her own youth. But there were firm lines about her mouth which indicated that her advice was meant to be followed. "Dearie," she said gently, "if you will think that over a minute, you will see you are wrong." "Well," persisted the girl, "it comes so near to being 'never' I don't see much difference." "I wish," sighed Mrs. Folsom, "I could give you more good times, but you know our small income won't al low me to go much in society, where I would like to go for your sake." "Yes, I know," said Irene with some contrition, "but if you weren't so fini cal about whom I went withthere isn't a girl's mother in town as par ticular as you." "Perhaps I am a bit old fashioned. But it seems ...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 14 June 1917

1 5*s re ^m^ys, ^?f^? W Grand Council Of American Indians. A N ASSOCIATION ESTAB- LISHED FOR THE BETTEK- MENTOF INDIAN INTERESTS. All those who wish to join the Grand Council of American In dians, recently orgaoized'at Wash ing-ton, D. should apply to George Tinker, secretary, Paw hauska/Oklahoma, and enclose one dollar as a fee for a membership. Mr. Tinker will, upon application, furnish full information to any persun who may wish to join the association. Denninson Wheelock COUNSELLOR AT LAW and Solicitor in Chancery Interior Department Practice. Indian Law a Speciality. Address West DePcre, Wis. Frank 0. Beaulieu. ATTORNEY AT LAW. Whits Earth, Minn. D. B. Henderson Attorney at Law 915 Evans Bldg., Washington, D. C. JOHN LEBCY Notary Public ip8fs drawn for conveying reservation lands WHITE EARTH, MINNESOTA Dr. Albert A. Campbell Physician and Surgeon Special attention given to dis eases of the Eve, Ear, Nose and Throat. Eyes tested. Glasses fitted OGEMA, MINN. Call me by telephone ...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 14 June 1917

i 3 O a V^V'" V-", i'*'1 i Grand Council Of American Indians. AN ASSOCIATION ESTAB- LISHED FO THE BETTER- MENT O INDIAN INTERESTS. All those who wish to join the Grand Council of American In dians, recently organ :zed"at Wash ington, D. should apply to George Tinker, secretary, Paw hauska,' Oklahoma, and enclose one dollar as a fee for a membership. Mr. Tinker will, upon application, furnish full information to any person who may wish to join the association. Denninson Wheelook COUNSELLOR AT LAW and Solicitor in Chancery Interior Department Practice. Indian Law a Speciality. Address West DePere, Wis. Frank 0. Beaulieu. ATTORNEY AT LAW. Whits Earth, Minn. D. B. Henderson Attorney at Law 915 Evans BIdg., Washing-ton, D. C. JOHN LEECY Notar Pu blic ipers drawn lor conveying reservation lands WHITE EARTH. MINNESOTA Dr. Albert A. Campbell Physician and Surgeon Special attention given to dis eases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Eyes tested. Glasses fitted OGEMA, MINN. (Jail me by telep...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 21 June 1917

Vol. XV. Justice and Fair Dealing for every Indian who desires to become a good Citizen. THE TOMAHAWK. L-^ QUS H. BEAULIEU, Publishei White Earth Agency, Minnesota. Entered at the Postoffice at White Earth, Minn., as mail matter of the Second class. SUBSCRIPTION: S1.50 PER YEAR IN ADV&NCL Interior Department Holds Chippewa Funds Can Be Used For Salaries. As anticipated the Interior De partment has held that Chippewa tribal funds can be used legally ,m the payment of salaries of employ ees in the Chippewa Indian ser vice. In a letter Sto Attorney Ballin ger the Secretary of the Interior says: "I am in receipt of your memo randum in support of objections to the use of Chippewa trust funds of Chippewa Indians of Minnesota for the payment of employees at various Chippewa Indian Reserva tions in Minnesota. "I have carefully considered this matter, and have reached the conclusion that the use of thesewho funds for the payment of employ ees at the above reservations is fully justiGed b...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 21 June 1917

Vol. XV. jjt THE TOMAHAWK, QUS H. BEAULIEU, PubUshei White Earth Agency, Minnesota. Entered at the Postoffice at White Earth, Minn., as mail matter of the second class. SUBSCRIPTION: S1.50PEK IEIR III iDHICL Interior Department Holds Chippewa Funds Can Be Used For Salaries. As anticipated the Interior De partment has held that Chippewa tribal funds can be used legally the payment of salaries of employ ees in the Chippewa Indian ser vice. In a letter [|to Attorney Ballin ger the Secretary of the Interior says: I am in receipt of your memo randum in support of objections to the use of Chippewa trust funds of Chippewa Indians of Minnesota for the payment of employees at various Chippewa Indian Reserva tions in Minnesota. "I have carefully considered this matter, and have reached the conclusion that the use of these funds for the payment of employ ees at the above reservations is fully justified by law, and lam un able to agree with your contention and the Act of May 18, 1916 (39 Stats....

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 21 June 1917

*f .P*jW IS FRANTIC DELIGHT AS AMERICAN GENERAL AND STAFF WELCOMED TO FRENCH CAPI- TAL BY THRONG OF 100,000 PEOPLE. PERSHING'S COMMAND TO BE INDEPENDENT FORCE Will Co-operate With French Comman- der Petain But With Independent Organization, Similar to That of British Commanded by General Haig. Washington, June 15.General Pershing, in conference with French army heads, will deter mine where the American expedi tion shall be placed and his recom mendations, which practically will be final, will oe approved here. This was reiterated at the War department in response to pub lished reports that it had been arranged to have General Persh ing's force operate under General Petain, the French commander-in chief. It was pointed out that General Pershing will be an in dependent commander, such as Field Marshal Haig, necessarily co-operating with the French command while on French soil. Pershing Reaches Paris. Paris, June 15.Paris was frantic -with enthusiasm, its streets were (massed with thro...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 21 June 1917

President Wilson's Flag Day ad dresb, delivered on the Washington Monument grounds, is as follows: "My fellow citizens, we meet to cele brate Flag day, because this flag which we honor and under which we serve is the emblem of our unity, our power, our thought and purpose as a nation. It has no other character than that which we give it from generation to generation. The choices are ours. "It floats in majestic silence above the hosts that execute those choices, whether in peace or in war, and yet, though silent, it speaks to usspeaks to us of the past, of the men and wom en who went before us and of the rec ords they wrote upon it. "We celebrate the day of its birth, and irom its birth until now it has wit nessed a great history, has floated on high the symbol of great events, of a great plan of life worked out by a greai people. To Draw Fire of Enemies. "We are' about to carry it into battle to lilt it where it will draw the fire of our enemies. We are about to bid thousands, hund...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 21 June 1917

W" 'i^yfy" ""K'Wi^'J Luxuriousness. "You should be content with sim ple fare." "It can't be managed. The prices now en title everythiug edible to be classed as a lux- ury." His Knowledge of Green. "What sort of a man is Gieen?" "Fine. The best ever." "Is he trustworthy?" "Very." "Would you lead money to him?" "As to that I can't say. I've never lent him any. I've only borrowed from him." Didn't Let Him Resign. "It's not being discharged that I object to it's the nasty way thej had of doing it." "What was wrong?" "They just came up and told me that they wouldn't need my services any longer. They might, at least, have given me the privilege of re signing." Served Him Right. "Serves me right for pretending." "Huh?" "I talked a lot of highbrow talk to my new girl and now she has gone and bought me a set ot Emerson's es says for a birthday present. I could have used a fancy vest." A Matter of Necessity. She (pouting)I believe you would sooner play cards with papa than sit in the parlor w...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 21 June 1917

I A N the East, the eyes of Europe have been centered on Bagdad. For myself, the big event recalls a small personal experience, a visit I paid some years ago to the city of the Caliphs, via Damascus and Palmyra, says a writer in the London Graphic. Except for the caravans that halt there on their way to Bagdad, Palmyra has but few visitors. The journey there entails many difficulties and dangers but we were anxious to see this city, "noble in situation, in wealth, in sunshine and pleasant wa- ters," as Pliny calls it, and, having made all necessary arrangements for a camp and escort of soldiers, we start ed early one morning from Damascus by the road which is still called the Zenobian Way. Palmyra, or "Tadmor in the Wilder- ness," was built by Solomon, as we read in the Book of Kings, and there can be little doubt that the ruins now before us occupy the site, as they bear the name of the city founded by the great King of Israel. But it is to a womanZenobia, the Queen of the Eastthat...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 21 June 1917

i SICK WOMAN HAD CRYING SPELLS Restored to Health by Lydia E.Pinkham'8 Vegetable Compound. Enhaut, Pa."I was all run down and weak inwardly. I had female troubles and nervous feelings and my head both ered me. I would often have crying spells and feel as if I was not safe. If I heard anyone com ing I would run and lock the door so they would not see me. I tried several doc tors and they did not help me so I 'r-y mother I will have to die as there is no help for me.' She got me one of your little books and my husband said I should try one bottle. I stopped the doctor's medicine and took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I soon made a change in me and now I am strong and do all my work. "-Mrs. AUGUSTUS BAUGHMAN, BOX 86, Enhaut, Pa. Why will women continue to suffer day in and day out and drag out a sickly, half-hearted existence, missing three fourths of the joy of living, when they can find health in Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound? If you would like free confidential ad v...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 21 June 1917

I I Th #$ #$- '$: #$: Unpopular Mr. Torrey '& By Katherine Howe '(Copy!right!*'mV,*by*W. G. Chapman.* Blake Torrey wasn't popular in Lu kane. He didn't smoke or drink, and carefully avoided scrapping. During his eight months' sojourn in the mining town he had never been known to knock a man down, and this told heav ily against him. No one could say he was not honorable in his dealings, and his courteous treatment of others de manded a certain civility in return. But in Lukane a proof of physical fighting quality, the ability to play a stiff game of poker, imbibe whisky and smoke strong tobacco were the achieve ments necessary for the badge of hon or. There were some who would have eliminated a few of these qualifica tions, but they thought it wise not to air their sentiments in public. Blake Torrey had the courage of his convic tions, even though that kind of cour age didn't count in Lukane. The postmaster of the town was often assisted by his sister when busi ness called him el...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 21 June 1917

I ,i^y*'v'"'A\ "t ^1^"^^*^ Grand Council Of American Indians. AN ASSOCIATION ESTAB- LISHED FOR THE BETTER- MENT O INDIAN INTERESTS. All those who wish to join the Grand Council of American In dians, recently orgaoizedlat Wash ington, D. should apply to George Tinker, secretary, Paw hauska, Oklahoma, and enclose one dollar as a fee for a membership. Mr. Tinker will, upon application, furnish full information to any person who may wish to join the association. Denninson Wheelock COUNSELLOR AT LAW and Solicitor in Chancery Interior Department Practice. Indian Law a Speciality. Address West DePcre, Wis. Frank 0. Beaulieu. ATTORNEY AT LAW. White Earth, Minn. D. B. Henderson Attorney at Law 915 IS vans Bldg., Washington, D. C. JOHN LEECY Notar Public pars drawn for conveying reservation lands WHITE EARTH. MINNESOTA Dr. Albert A. Campbell Physician and Surgeon Special attention given to dis eases of the Eve, Ear, Nose and Throat. Eyes tested. Glasses fitted OGEMA, MINN. Call me by telephon...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 28 June 1917

I Vol. XV. jy^*'p'*na ^^t^yHfff'g^^^ i Justice and Fair Dealing for every Indian who desires to become a good Citizen. THE TOMAHAWK. QUS H. BEAULIEU. Publishei White Earth Agency, Minnesota, Entered at the Postofflce at White Earth, Minn., as mail matter of the Second class. SUBSCRIPT!!!!!: SI.50 PER TE1R III 1DV1SCL Blackfeet Tribe Takes Exceptions to the Ar ticle Quote Recently TH E TOMAHAWK quot ed from an exchange which stated that Louis S. Irvin had been elect ed as a delegate to represent the Blackfeet tribe before congress and the departments at Washing ton. In a communication to the publisher of THE TOMAHAWK Robert Hamilton, who is evi dently the president of the busi ness committee of the Blackfeet tribe, takes exceptions to the arti cle that was quoted and says in part this: take exception to your quoted article to the extent that the subject matters were mixed, and I therefore wish to correct them by a brief explana tion. "Mr. Louis S. Irvin is a Mis souri lawyer who is m...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 28 June 1917

SUMMONS THAT NUMBER TO COLORS AS VOLUNTEERS FOR REGULAR ARMY TO BRING IT TO WAR STRENGTH. RECRUITING WEEK FROM JUNE 23 TO 30 IS NAMED Call Includes Unmarried Men Between Ages of fe and 40 Years Who Have No Dependents and Whose Pursuits Are Not Vital to War. Washington, June 2. President Wilson has issued a proclamation des ignating the week of June 23-30 as re cruiting week for the regular army and called upon unmarried men with out dependents to enroll for war ser vice that the ranks of the regulars might bo tilled promptly. The proclamation follows: "I hereby designate the period of June 23 to June 30 next as recruiting week for the regular army, and call upon unmarried men between the ages of 18 and 40 years, who have no de pendents and who are not engaged in pursuits vitally necessary to the prose cution of the war, to present them selves for enlistment during the week herein designated to the number of 70,000.Wood row Wilson." Action Asked by Officials. The Present's action was...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
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