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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 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 17 January 1918

Justice and Fair Dealing for every Indian who desires to become a good Citizen, THE TOMAHAWK. GUS H. BEAULIEU, Founder. C. H. BEAULIEU, Editor. White Earth Agency, Minnesota. Entered at the Poatoffice at White Earth, Minn., as mail matter of the Second class. SUBSCRIPTION: S1.50PER TEAR IN ADVANCE Ye editor bas been upon a bed of sickness and is at this time of writing still a little bit away from the uprightness of normal health He is not, however, tamed in spirit, and still views "Injun bizness" as it is managed with pugnacious eye. During the few days of inaction we never once thought of loving our German enemies like our selves, we continued to think with animosity of the kaiser and all his junkers, and all along would have been glad to load them into a boat and see them, "Spurlos Verseukt." Ye editor at a distance reads in The Tomahawk of the local doings in White Earth, and reads too with the sentiment of local pride how the Misses Dummert, Warren and Heisler braved way down z...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 17 January 1918

i SUFFRAGE WINS IN LOWERHOUSE Measure Receives Exactly Re quired Number of Votes Necessary For Victory. COUNT IS 274 TO 136 Supporters of Measure Lsse No Time In Beginning Fight for Favorable Action In SenateExpect Vote This Session. Washington. Jan. 12.With ex actly the required number of affirm ative votes woman suffrage by fed eral constitutional amendment won in the lower bouse. While members in their seats and throngs in the galleries waited with cugcr Interest the House adopted by a vote of 274 to 136 a resolution providing for 'submission to the slates of the so-called Susan B. An thony amendment for national en franchisement of women. But for the promise of Speaker Clark to cast his vote from the chair lor the resolution if it was needed, the change of a single vote to the opposition would have meant defeat. Republican Leader Mann, who came from a Baltimore hospital where he has been under treatment ever piuce Congress convened, and Repre sentative Sims of Tennessee, just ou...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 17 January 1918

The Runaways By diaries Powers Mitchell ^Copyright, 1917. Western Newspaper Unloa.) "This Is intolerable!" cried pretty, vivacious Florence King, and she looked prettier and more vivacious lhan ever as she faced her prim, straight-laced aunt with flushed cheeks and Hashing eyes. "I know my place and duties," re plied the thin, sallow-faced Miss Wall, with vinegarish asperity and decision. *1 hope you will not compel me to pro ceed to extreme measures." "Extreme measures!" gasped Flor ence. "Extreme measures!" she re pented, this time in almost a shriek. "Could you go any further than you have, shutting me into my own home a prisoner, forbidding me the privilege of seeing my friends? What new in dignity and persecution have you de vised for me? Extreme measures! I suppose you are thinking of locking me *up in the basement and feeding me on bread and water." "What I have been forced to do is all for your own good," asserted Miss Wall. "Oh, yesI feel awful good, I do," mimicked Florenc...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 17 January 1918

i &: The White Silence i i A Cold and Mute Witness to Human Heroism, Devotion and Tragedy jjte ARMEN won't last more than a couple of days." Muson spat out a chunk of ice and surveyed the Ipoor animal ruefully, then put her foot ln his mouth and proceeded to bite lout the ice which clustered cruelly be jtween the toos. "I never saw a dog with a higbfa llutin' name that ever was worth a rap," he said as he concluded his task a nd shoved her aside. "They just fade away and die under the responsibility. Did ye ever see one go wrong with a Sensible name like Cassiar, Siwash or Husky? No, sir! Take a look at Shoo kum here, he's" Snap! The lean brute flashed up, the white teeth just missing Mason's throat. "Ye will, will ye?" A shrewd clout behind the ear with the butt of the dog Whip stretched the animal in the snow, quivering softly, a yellow slaver drip ping from its fangs. "As I was saying, just look at Shoo kum here. He's got the spirit. Bet ye he eats Carmen before the week's ou...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 17 January 1918

AFTER, being in the undisputed control of the Moslems for 673 years Jerusalem once, again has come into the possession of the Christians, the Crescent has fallen and the Cross has replaced it. The decisive event of this "ninth crusade," made by the British forces under Gen eral Allenby, was the capture of Jaffa, the chief port of Palestine. Jaffa, which is also written Yafa and Joppa, and which is supposed to have been named the city beautiful, as its Hebrew name implies, has a history so ancient that its foundation and its early history are entirely lost in the mists of the past, writes Joseph Jack son in the Philadelphia Public Ledger. It is linked with the legends of Ho mer, with the'commerce of the Phoeni cians, with the mythology of the Greeks as well as with the story of the New and Old Testaments. Lying so close to Jerusalem, and for many years the real port of entry, to that inland city, it has in recent years established a very modern reputation for business, which has noth...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 17 January 1918

WILSON AGAIN OUTLINES AIMS Presents Definite Program For World Peace, In Speech In Congress In Reply To Czernin Offer. Text of Message Washington, D. C, Jan. 9.Presi- dent Wilson, addressing congress, has just delivered a restatement of America's war aims. A definite program for world .peace, containing fourteen specific considerations, was presented. The Presidents address in practi cally avery instance was in agree ment with the recent declaration of Premier Lloyd George of Great Brit ain. Distribution to all parts of the EWorld of President Wilson's address toy cable and wireless has been ar ranged for by the committee on pub lic information. The sending began fn New York at the press censor's office as soon as word was received from Washington that the president toad begun to speak. The President spoke as follows: Gentlemen of Congress: Once more, as repeatedly before, the spokesmen of the Central Em pires have indicated their desire to discuss the objects of the war and the pos...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 17 January 1918

1 4 i I E O WORL BIG HAPPENING8 O THE WEEK CUT O LAST ANALYSIS. DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN ITEMS Kernels Culled From Event* of Mo ment In All Parts of the World-* Of Interest to All tho People Everywhere. U. &Teutonic War News The former captain of the Princeton football team, now serving in the fly ing corps, brought down his first Ger man plane, the Paris edition of the New York Herajd says* Th captain referred to probably Is Lieut. "Hobey" Baker. The American steamship Harry Luckenbach has been torpedoed and sunk with loss of life, according to word received at New York by the owners of the vessel. Eight of the crew are missing. Revelations of a conspiracy to smug gle small arm ammunition from this country to Germany were made at Washington. The charge is made that German reserve officers at liberty In this country have been supervising the manufacture of this ammunition. Mobilization of 3,000,000 workers for agriculture, shipbuilding and war con tract plants was Intrusted to the U...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 17 January 1918

WW"- 1 BUt of Ohio, City of Toledo. I Lucas County. 1 aa' Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he to tnlor partner of the Arm of F. J. Cheney 6do. Co., doing: business in the City of To County and State aforesaid, and that aald firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and ev ery ease of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of HALL'S CATARRH CURE. 7 PRAN J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6th day of December. A D. roc. (Seal) A. W. GLEASON. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally and acta directly upon the blood and mu cous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY CO.. Toledo, O. Sold by all Drug-grists. 75c. fake Hall's Family Pills for constipation. Grand Council Of American Indians. AN ASSOCIATION ESTAB L1SHED FOB THE BETTER- MENT OF INDIAN INTERESTS. Alljthose who wish to join the Grand Council of American In dians, recently orgaoizedjat Wash ington, D. should apply to George Tinker, secretary, Paw ...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 24 January 1918

Vol. XV. Justice and Fair Dealing for every Indian who desires to become a good Citizen. THE TOMAHAWK. 6US H. BEAULIEU, Founder. C. H. BEAULIEU, Editor. White Earth Agency, Minnesota. Eniered at the Postofflce at White Earth, Minn., as mail matter of the Second class. SUBSCRIPTION: $1.50 PER TEAR I I ADU Ml For the greater part Minnesota Chippewas are citizens and voters. This summer a campaign will be on and we Minnesota Chi ppewas will do well to support such patri ots as Senator Nelson, Governor Burnquist and Julius Schmail. Is red tope the bane of our gov ernmental departments? Congress has in its investigations discovered that the war department is bound hand and foot by the red, red stuff. Because of our national exegencies the people are with Congress in demanding less red tape and more individual business initiative. The Indian office with its red tape is not perilling the life of the nation but it is strangling initiative on the part of such Americans who are known as India...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 24 January 1918

COALING SHIPS IS PRIMARY AIM Garfield Says Accumulated Sup* plies Badly Needed by Al lies Must Move. EXPLAINS FUEL ORDER Excessive Production, Zero Weather and Snowbound Trains Held as Causes of Confusion Bring- ing Crisis. Washington, Jan. 19.In a state ment explaining the fuel order, Dr. Garfield says: "The most urgent thing to be done is to send to the American forces abroad and to the Allies the food and war supplies which they vitally need. War munitions, food, manufactured artifles of every description lie at our Atlan tic ports in tens of thousands of tons while literally hundreds of ships wait ing, loaded with war goods for our men and the Allies, cannot take the seas because bunkers are empty of coal. The coal to send them on their way is waiting behind a congested freight that has jammed ail terminals. Ships Must Have Coal. "It is worse than useless to bend our energies to more manufacturing when what we have already manufac tured lies at tidewater congesting ter minal fac...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 24 January 1918

"3 S miltin'' nun, wit i tollk limi th afvlns splllin over tal aboutt tho stylen in New York and the cabarets and the new shows. That pot-bellied little fel low in the checked suit Is Selfrldge. He is Colby Macdonald's man Friday." Elliot took in with a quickened in terest the group bound for Kusiak. He had noticed that they monopolized as a matter of course the best places on the deck and in the dining room. They were civil enough to outsiders, but their manner had the unconscious self ishness that often regulates social ac tivities. It excluded from their gay ety everybody that did not belong to the proper set. "That sort of thing gets my goat," the miner went on sourly. "Those women over there have elected themselves The frozen north is an inexhaustible mine of stories, on which poet and novelist may draw to their heart's content. William Macleod Raine knows his Alaska well but he has peopled it, not with pros- pectors, good seekers and squaw men, though all these play their part...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 24 January 1918

COALING SHIPS IS PRIMARY AIM Garfield Says Accumulated Sup* plies Badly Needed by Al lies Must Move. EXPLAINS FUEL ORDER Excessive Production, Zero Weather and Snowbound Trains Held as Causes of Confusion Bring- ing Crisis. Washington, Jan. 19.In a state ment explaining the fuel order, Dr. Garfield says: "The most urgent thing to be done is to send to the American forces abroad and to the Allies the food and war supplies which they vitally need. War munitions, food, manufactured articles of every description lie at our Atlan tic ports in tens of thousands of tons while literally hundreds of ships wait ing, loaded with war goods for our men and the Allies, cannot take the seas because bunkers are empty of coal. The coal to send them on their way is waiting behind a congested freight that has jammed ail terminals. Ships Must Have Coal. "It is worse than useless to bend our energies to more manufacturing when what we have already manufac tured lies at tidewater congesting ter minal fac...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 24 January 1918

The frozen north Is an Inexhaustible mine of stories, on which poet and novelist may draw to their heart's content William Macleod Raine knows his Alaska well but he has peopled It, not with pros- pectors, good seekers and squaw men, though all these play their part, but with city-bred men and women self-exiled to the wilderness, as they throw themselves heartily into the contest for which the qualifi- cation is energy, and the stake the future of Alaska. CHAPTER I. Going "In." The midnight sun had set, but in a crotch between two snow peaks It had kindled a vast caldron from which rose mist of jewels, garnet and turquoise, topaz and amethyst and opal, all swimming in a sea of molten gold. The glow of It still clung to the face of the broad Yukon, as a flush does to the soft, wrinkled cheek of a girl just roused from deep sleep. Except for a faint murkiness in the mir It was still day. There was light enough for the four men playing pi nochle on the upper deck, though the women or t...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 24 January 1918

1 11 ff If fl 1 1 7 \m i k: ,v., 1 I 8 %%%%%%%%%%^%^^^^^^^^^^^i^^^^^%^^'^ The Son of theWol He Would a Wooing Go to Win Him an Indian Bride By JACK LONDON Copyrightby Jack London ^%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%^%%%%%^l^^,^ AN rarely places a prop er valuation upon his wom ankind, at least not until deprived of them. He has no conception of the subtle atmosphere exhaled by the sex feminine so long as he bathes in It but let it be withdrawn, and an ever-growing void begins to manifest itself in his existence, and he becomes hungry, in a vague sort of way, for a something so indefinite that he cannot characterize it. If his comrades have no more experience than himself, they will shake their heads dubiously and dose him with strong physic. But the hunger will continue and become stronger he will lose interest in the things of his every-day life and wax morbid and one day, when the empti ness has become unbearable, a revela tion will darvn upon him. In the lukon country, when t...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 24 January 1918

[fcimss NINFORMED persons often ask why it is necessary to send missionaries to South Ameri ca, where all the countries are "Christian. Replying to this query, in the Missionary Review of the World, Rev. Dr. Gerhard J. Schilling of Buenos Aires says there are millions of souls in that continent who have never yet heard of the Christian faith, and other millions who have a very wrong idea of it. Few American Christians, he con tinues, have any definite idea of the .number and condition of these un evangelized multitudes. Their num bers are not known. In the United States it is estimated that there are 260,000 Indians and many mission boards in North America which carry on work among the various tribes. Contrast the conditions in the southern continent. In Ecuador, for instance, out of a population of 1,250,000, the In dians number 870,000. These are very low in the scale of civilization, and the majority of them are absolutely unevangelized. Moreover, 200,000 of the Indians in that r...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 24 January 1918

I TWO DOLLAR WHEAT This Price Will Hold For Some Years. A well advised commercial authorltj lves it as his opinion, "as a slow descent may be counted on In the prices for grain when the war ends It may take several years to restore -the world's stock of foodstuffs to nor malthere is good ground for confi dence In the outlook for rapid devel opment in agriculture." If this be correct, it follows that the profession of farming will mate rially increase its ranks In the uext few years. Today, the price of wheat Is set by the United States government at $2.30 per bushel, and in Canada the price lias been set at $2.21. This, of course, is less freight and handling charges which brings the average to the farm ers at about $2.00 per bushel. This price will pay so long as land, mate rial and labor can be secured at rea sonable prices. It remains for the would-be producer to ascertain where he can secure these at prices that will make the production of grain profit able. will estimate what p...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 24 January 1918

I iUREAUS FOR FARM (Organizations That Make County Agents Effective. PLANFOR'SECURING SUPPORT Ideas Outlined in Guide Recently Pub lished by Agricultural Department Adapted to Various Condi* tions. (Prepared by the United States Depart ment of Agriculture.) The counties which have been most active in co-operating with their coun ty agents are, with rare exceptions, the ones which are reaping the great est benefits from their services. Ex perience shows that help and advice of the farmers themselves are neces sary to the success of county agent work, and the support of both rural and urban population is heeded. The means of securing this local support which has been foand most effective in the extension work in the northern and western states, officials of the United States department of agricul ture say, is to establish a county or ganization usually known as a "farm bureau." In a guide recently pub lished by the department and known as "Handbook of Farm Bureau Organi zation for Cou...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 24 January 1918

1MB!.*'.' I ..i State Of Ohio. City of Toledo, _ Lucas County. &3 Prank J. Cheney makes onth thnt he Is senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney ft Co., doing business in the City of To ledo. County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pav the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and ev ery case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of HALL'S CATARRH CURE. FRANK J. CHENKY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6th day of December, A 1886. (Seal) A. W. GLEASON. Notary Public." Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally and acts directly upon the blood and mu cous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. P. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O. Sold by all Druggists. 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. Grand Council Of American Indians. AN ASSOCIATION ESTAB- LISHED FO THE BETTER- MENT O INDIAN INTERESTS. AlCthose who wish to join the Grand Council of American In dians, recently organized'at Wash ington, D. should apply to George Tinker...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 31 January 1918

Vol. XV. ivy. Justice and Fair Dealing for every Indian who desires to become a good Git is en. m 3 THE TOMAHAWK. 6US H. BEAULIEt), Foundar. C. H. BEAULIEU, Editor. White Earth Agency, Minnesota. Entered at the Postofflce at White Earth, Minn., as mail matter of the econd class. SUBSCRIPTION: S1.S0 PER YEAR IN ADIAKl The Garfield coal order hits had. It bring discomfort to in dustries and financial 'oss to work men. It was a measure for the country's success in war and should be loyally and uncomplain ingly complied with. In details it may be necessary to make some changes. But there is ao economic lesson for Labor to learn out of the situation. For national purpose of war and honor workmen are forced to days of idleness and financial loss. Labor has not hesitated in times past, for purely selfish hds to call strikes thus causing the public to suffer. The coal order has a wide pat pi otic purpose strike orders have only selfish purpose in the one case common .suffering aecpm panies....

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 31 January 1918

FOE'S DEMANDS ARE REJECTED Russian Delegates To Brest Litovsk Refuse To Accept Terms Offered. NOW UP TO CONGRESS Question of Peace Or War Must Be Decided By Soldiers' and Work men's Delegates Assembled In Petrograd. Petrograd, Jan. 20.A unanimous decision to reject the peace terms ot tered by the Germans, has been reached by Russia's delegates to the ilrest-Ivitovsk conference. M. Kamaneff, who returned from Brest-Litovsk with Foreign Minister Trotzky, said the remainder of the Russian delegation had stayed there in order to avoid the appearance of an immediate rupture. "We were told," he added, "that the German terms were the last they would offer. "We were unanimous that they should be rejected. Final decision, however, must rest with the soldiers' and workmen's delegates." Tte terms of the Germans,- as enun ciated by General Hoffman, one of their chief delegates to the peace conference, so far form an insuperable barrier for the Bolshevik! government, which has expressed a determ...

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