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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 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 9 January 1919

MinneapolisJames Roach, 32, has been taken into custody by the police in connection with the shooting of Earl Stein, in the Mills hotel three weeks ago. East Grand Porks.The pupils of the high school are getting ready for the Massee gold medal contest in dec lamation, and there are eighteen en tries at the present time. Roosevelt.A postoffice inspector from St. Paul has been here relative to postoffice matters. It is understood the postoffice will be moved nearer the center of the business district of town. Keewatin.The local defense league voted all members into the Red Cross, so 850 joined the organization at one time. A campaign is on for more members of the league and the Red Gross. Crookston.O. O. Riggs, who, for the last three years has been the leader and Instructor of the Crookston Juvenile band, has accepted the posi tion as band leader at Bemidji and will take up the work at that place et once. Wadena.Engineer E. S. Ward has received word from the weather bureau that his a...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 9 January 1919

MM"i 1'* 1 **-H- Mil 11 I'll* 1 "Old King Cole" of Nursery Fame an Ancient Sovereign The first reference to "Old King Cole," the "merry old soul" of the fam ous nursery rhyme, was made in a book written by Dr. William King, who was born In 1633. It is probable that the song was composed In the seventeenth century, although some Investigators think it much older. Halllwell Identifies the merry monarch with Cole or Coel, a semi-mythical king of Britain, who is supposed to have reigned in the third century. The Scotch also have an "Old King Coul," said to have lived In the fifth century. Freeman and other hlsto- Why POTATO FLOUR INDUSTRY Chief of Dehydration Bureau Predicts it Will Revolutionize Food Situation in the United States. Maj S O Prescott, chief of the dehydration bureau, chemistry division, department of agriculture, sounded a note of national interest at the recent Wisconsin -xtat exposition In an address before- the Potato Association of America when he discussed the possi...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 9 January 1919

International Service and Opportunity of American Merchant Marine By EDWARD N. HURLEY 68 Our merchant marine of today and tomorrow will carry a message of good will to the nations of the world. Millions of cruelly starved folk face westward from every shore with mouths open to the promise of Ameri icav These must be fed, and clothed, and also supplied with other necessities of life. i^^^M|py Highway transport facilities are at the farmer's ^^^^HT gite, and "anti every farmer'oversea" gate must immediately a^fcv *4LV ^SS *^e itia phase of distribution. Th B^fct V^ highways transport service is the first step in the great system of transportation to the sea and then on the merchant marine to the far points of the world. Our railroads must no longer end at the ocean. We are building an American merchant fleet of twenty-five million tonsthree thousand ships. We are backing modern ships with modern port facilities, establishing our bunkering stations all over the globe, and will operate ...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 9 January 1919

rtl i EVENTS OFYEAR 'i TOLD III BRIEF COMPLETE DEFEAT OF CENTRAL POWERS IN WORLD WAR MARKS AN EPOCH IN HISTORY. DATES OF TEUTON DOWNFALL Twelve-Month Ends With Leaders of Victorious Nations Gathered to Set tle Peace TermsOther Foreign and Domestic Occurrences. COMPILED BY E. W. PICKARD. i THE WORLD WAR _# Jaji. 1Italians drove Teutons across Piave river irom Zenson loop. Jan. 4President Wiison presented bla railway control program to congress. Rrtish hospital ship Kewa torpeaoed by Gentians. Jan. 6Premier Lloyd George stated Britain's war aims. Jan. 7... S. government began mobili sation of 3,000,000 workers. U. S. Supreme court upheld draft law. Submarine crews mutinied at Kiel, kill ing 38 of fleers. Jan. 8President Wilson stated Amer ica's war aims and peace demands. Jan. 9Russia and Bulgaria signed sep arate peace. Jan. 10 Central powers withdrew offer of general peace and offered Russia sep arate peace. Russia and Germany renewed armis tice for month. Jan. 14 British airmen mad...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 9 January 1919

w. "'*^2^t'^^A^^ Myra Meets Her Idol By KATE BATES V^*-*~N,j^-^ M^IN-o (Copyright, 1'JiS, by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.) When she opened her eyes the niaa in the wide cowboy hat was bending over her in true cinema form, with his horse's bridle slung carelessly over his arm. "I think I must have slipped," she said mid then turning back to look at the fifty feet of soft grass, down which she had recently taken her unpremedi tated descent, "You see, I was up there and thenthen I must have lost my halance." The man in cowboy costume raised her shoulders and looked with reassur ance at the healthy glow that was al ready creeping back into her cheeks. 'I didn't really faint," she said "I was just dreadfully frightened when I saw I had slipped, and I shut my eyes. You wtoe very good to Btopthe oth ers have gone on by now, haven't they?" "Perhaps you didn't faint," he was telling her, "but you've hud your eyes shut for the longest five minutes' I ever put in. Yes. the others have gone too...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 9 January 1919

Frank D. BeauHeu. ATTORNEY AT LAW. Wkiti Earth, Minn. |A. O. SLETVOLD LAWYER PRACTICES IN ALL COURTS. Notary Public Telephone 175. Offiei Ovir Sacirity State Bank Detroit, Minnesota. J. H. BALDWIN ATTORNEY AT LAW Frazee, Minn. Oenninson Wheeiok COUNSELLOR AT LAW ill Solicitor in Chancery Interior Department Practice. Indian Law a Speciality. 511 Mineham big., Green Bay,Wis. JOHN LEHCY Notary Public pipers drawn far eaitayiif raaanratiaa lands WHITE EARTH. MINNESOTA Advertise in THE TOMAHAWK. it brings results. Finest line of Stationery and School Supplies MAGAZINE Subscriptions. Wage's Stationery Store. I White Earth, Minn. Advertise in The Tomahawk- it brings results. SHUBERT PAYIN EXTR A HIGH PRICE S FO MUSK RAT- WINTER NUSKRAT SKUNK A Letter From France. From 1st Lt. E. C. Van Wert, Co. B, 545 Engrs A. P. i, 774 A. E. E., France. Dear Cousin Frances: Have a little breathingspell now that it's all over and drop this line to let you know that I am still kick ing. We left the U. S. ...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 16 January 1919

Vol. XVI. Justice and Fair Dealing for every Indian who desires to become a good Citizen. THE TOMAHAWK. Official Organ of the Minnesota Chippewas. 6US H. BEAULIEU, Founder Edited by THE TOMAHAWK PUB. CO, White Earth Agency. Minnesota. Entered at the Post-office at White Earth, Minn., as mail matter ot the second class. SUBSCRIPTIOI: S1.S0 PER TEAR II ADVARCL ROLL of HONOR' Jj 6,000 SIX THOUSAND OO Native Americans, Indians if you please, in the Military Service of the United States, and this does not include a large number in the Navy. August 1st, 1918. One of the diseases that seems to be incurable is enlargement of the government salary list.Ex. This disease apparently exists in a chronic and malignant form among Indian bureau employees, more especially where the Indians are coerced to foot the. bills from the proceeds of their depleted tribal funds. And the only rem edy against the blighting influence of thelnsidious disease is the "big stick," or "kick it out." Fifty out of appr...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 16 January 1919

ALLIED ENVOYS MAY MODIFY BAN Blockade of Central Powers May Be Mitigated to Allow Pas sage of Food. TRUCE BROKEN BY REDS Twenty Killed at U. S. Embassy lo Berlin, Says Hun ReportGovern ment Said to Have Asked Allies to Occupy Capital. Paris, Jan. 10.Representatives of the Allied governments here intend to give immediate consid eration to the question of mitiga tion of the severity of the block ade of the Central Powers, ac cording to indications. Such miti gation, it is pointed out, would be granted in order to admit the pass ing in of food supplies for Czech Slovakia, Poland and Russia and other territory which it is desired to reach and which cannot be reached except through territory which the Central Powers are holding. Basle, Jan. 10.Troops loyal to the Ebert government have arrived In Berlin from Potsdam and driv en the spartacans as far as the Tiergarten and reoccupied the printing works, according to the Frankfort Zeitung. Copenhagen, Jan. 10.Govern- ment troops have occupie...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 16 January 1919

vfM- $ GIVES MESSAGE TO LEGISLATORS Governor Burnquist CoversVaried Subjects and Makes Many Recommendations. MUCH WORK IS AHEAD flust 8trive to Secure Equal Oppor tunities for Every Citize So Or der, Individual Freedom and Justice Will Prevail. St. Paul.The text of Governor Burnquist'a message to the legislature follows: Gentlemen of the Senate and House of Representatives: Since the last Legislative Session our Commonwealth has shared in the world's baptism of blood. We have seen the eyes of our people, although fired with a righteous determination to win, dimmed with tears of sorrow and pride as their boys have marched away to do and to die. During the past two years many of Minnesota's sons and daughters have lost their lives in their country's service. Others Injured upon fields of battle will re main crippled and maimed for life. Nobly and heroically they have played their part la the great war tragedy which has required the sacrifice of mil lions of lives and unspeakable agony...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 16 January 1919

ll'v I'M 1 i "So flower has entered Japanese his tory, literature, arts and religious thoughts longer or more richly than our sakura or Japanese cherry," says the Tokyo Herald of Asia. "It was only natural, therefore, that foreign visitors to this country began to call It the land of the cherry blossoms and that we have chosen sakura s our national flower by common consent. Our army has adopted the blossom as Its insignia of always being ready to die for a cause, after the manner of sakura, which falls in the height of natural glory and human admiration without the slightest desire to linger In the sordid world." Why Paper Will Turn Yellow When It Is Exposed to Light U. S. 1918 Cro Valuation It $12,272,412,000 Wheat Yield Was Second Largest Oats Crop Third Shortest Yield of Corn Since 1913. The second largest wheat crop, with 917,100,000 bushels for the United States, the shortest yield of corn since 1913, or 2,532,814,000 bushels, and the third largest oat crop, 1,538,359,000 bushe...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 16 January 1919

STDRIES AMERI CHICAGO.Thclaim VALPARAISO,the BROOKLYN.Counselor This City Is Solving its Own Peace Problem LINT, MICH.It is a self-evident truth that if every American community took care of its own problems the United States would have fewer national problems. Every community should be as nearly self-sufficient as possible. Very few communities have made so much as a beginning. Even during the active food conservation hundreds and thousands of communities were sin ning against Its first principlelocal consumption of local food products. Flint has set out to solve the prob lem of re-establishing industry on a peace basis with energy that gives the experiment great interest. Without waiting for federal initiative and pro ceeding on the theory that the way to readjust is to readjust, the business men of Flint have taken concerted action both to prevent any disturbance of conditions of employment and to modify the inflation of the cost of living caused by the war. They have resolved to...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 16 January 1919

fiOVERNOR TAKES OATH OF OFFICE Burnquist Begins Another Term as Minnesota Executive by Reading of Message. ROOSEVELT IS PRAISED Joint Resolution Passed Expressing State's Loss in Death of Fromer PresidentBoth Houses Ad journ as Token of Respect. St. Paul, Jan. 9.Before a joint ses sion of the legislature, held In the House chamber, Governor J. A. A. Burnquist took the oath of office and delivered his biennial message review ing state affairs and making recom mendations for new legislation. In ac cordance with agreement, both houses then adjourned as a tribute to Theo dore Roosevelt. The House met at 10 a. in. and the unfurling of a flve-star service flag featured the opening. Five members of the House, prominent at the last session and some of them members of preceding sessions, have done their bit. They are Lieutenant Colonel Albert F. Pratt, Anoka Captains Frank E. Reed and Sherman Child, Minneap olis Archie Stone of Morris and Lieu tenant Spencer Searls of Carlton. Speaker Nolan ...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 16 January 1919

GTOCK LICK IT Are You en- The average American is open-minded. American business is con ducted by true Americans of vision, open-minded men who believe in their country and strive to meet their country's needs. The men in the packing industry are no exception to the rule. he business of Swift & Company has grown as the na tion has progressed. Its affairs have been conducted honorably, efficiently, and economically, re ducing the margin between the cost of live stock and the selling price of dressed meat, until today the profit is only a fraction of a cent a poundtoo. small to have any noticeable effect on prices. The packing industry is a big, vital industryone of the most important in the country. Do you understand it Swift & Company presen ts facts in the advertisements that appear in this paper. They are addressed to every open-minded person in the country., The booklet of preceding chapters in this story of the packing industry, will be mailed on request to Swift Ac Comp...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 16 January 1919

ffi 'iiiJ:1 m- GOVERNOR TAKES OATH OF OFFICE Burnquist Begins Another Term as Minnesota Executive by Reading of Message. ROOSEVELT JS PRAISED Joint Resolution Passed Expressing State's Loss in Death of Fromer PresidentBoth Houses Ad journ as Token of Respect. St. Paul, Jan. 9,Before a Joint ses sion of the legislature, held In the House chamber, Governor J. A. A. Burnquist took the oath of office and delivered Ills biennial message review ing state affairs and making recom mendations for new legislation. In ac cordance with agreement, both houses then adjourned as a tribute to Theo dore Roosevelt. The House met at 10 a. m. and the unfurling of a flve-star service flag featured the opening. Five members of the House, prominent at the last session and some of them members of preceding sessions, have done their bit. They are Lieutenant Colonel Albert F. Pratt, Anoka Captains Frank E. Reed and Sherman Child, Minneap olis Archie Stone of Morris and Lieu tenant Spencer Searls of Carlton. ...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 16 January 1919

GTOCI1 LICK IT \f*msBXsrdmim iN Are You Open-Minded? The average American is open-minded. American business is con ducted by true Americans of vision, open-minded men who believe in their country and strive to meet their country's needs. The men in the packing industry are no exception to the rule. The business of Swift & Company has grown as the na tion has progressed. Its affairs have been conducted honorably, efficiently, and economically, re ducing the margin between the cost of live stock and the selling price of dressed meat, until today the profit is only a fraction of a cent a poundtoo. small to have any noticeable effect on prices. The packing industry is a big vital industryone of the most important in the country. Do you understand it Swift & Company presents facts in the advertisements that appear in this paper. They are addressed to every open-minded person in the country. The booklet of preceding chapters in this Story of the packing industry, will be mailed on...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 16 January 1919

Frank D. Beaulieu. ATTORNEY AT LAW. Wklti Earth, Minn. A- O. SLETVOLD LAWYER PRACTICES IN ALL COURTS. Notary Public Telephone 175. Offici Orer Security State Bank Detroit, Minnesota. J. H. BALDWIN ATTORNEY AT LAW Frazee, Minn. Denninson Wheelok COUNSELLOR AT LAW and Solicitor in Chancery Interior Department Practice. Indian Law a Speciality. 511 Mineham big., Green Bay,Wis. JOHN LEECY Notary Public paiirs draw tar cmiying raaartatioalands WHITE EARTH. MINNESOTA Advertise in THE TOMAHAWK. it brines results. Finest line of Stationery and School Supplies MAGAZINE Subscriptions. Wage's Stationery Store. White Earth, Minn. Advertise in The Tomahawk it brings results. LINNEN, HIS REPORT. (Continued from 1st Page.) heading of White Earth Reserva tion on conditions found to be obtaining at the White Earth boarding sdhool were largely causeed by the neglect of Supt. Hinton to observe these conditions, draw the attention of the principal and others to same, and have them corrected, and to see...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 23 January 1919

Justice and Fair Dealing for every Indian who desires to become a good Citizen. THE TOMAHAWK. Official Organ of the Minnesota Chippewas. BUS H. BEAULIEU, Founder. EdlteUj THE TOMAHAWK PUB. CO, White Earth Agency. Minnesota. Entered at the Postofflce at White Earth, Minn., as mail matter or the second class. SUBSCMPTIOI: 11.50 PER YEAR I I ADIAICt I ROLL of HONOR 6,000 SIX THOUSAND 6,000 Native Americans, Indians if you please, in the Military Service of the United States, and this does not include a large number in the Navy. August 1st, 1918. Chippewa Affairs At Washington. Washington, D. January IT, 1919. Special to THE TOMAHAWK. This has been a memorable week for the Chippewa Indians of Min nesota. For the first time, in the thirty years that have elapsed eince the Chippewa Indians entered irto Agreements with the United States Government pursuant to the Act of January 14, 1889, the members of Congress are getting a real in cite into the affairs of the Chippe wa Indians. It is a s...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 23 January 1919

HUGE MOLASSES TANK EXPLODES ^Eleven Persons Are Killed and About Fifty Injured in' Blast at Boston. STREETS ARE FLOODED Two Million Gallons of Syrup Rush in Mighty Stream Along Thorough. fares and Turn Wreckage Into Sticky Mass. Boston, Jan. 17.In the explosion a huge tank of molasses on the water front off Commercial street, near Kenny square, 11 persons are known to have been killed and about 50 in jured. Eight bodies were removed from the wreckage and three men died at the Relief hospital. Most of those in jured suffered only from bruises. The cause of the explosion has not been definitely determined. Walter L.. Wedger, explosion expert of the-state police, said he was not prepared to give a final opinion but that it seemed probable to him thaf it resulted from gas fumes generated by fermenting molasses within the tank, which-was not full. The molasses had been kept warm by steam heat from a plant at some distance from the tank. The only bodies identified were those of a fireman ...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 23 January 1919

{Copyright, 1918, by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.) Mattle Mayfleld was the village .spinster, and, strange as it may seem, she had in a manner elected or ap pointed herself to that post, though she dl it unwittingly. Her widowed moth er died when Mattie was in her early teens, and Mattie had to help out her meager inheritance by some sort of work. She was ambitious to become :a teacher, so she let down her dresses* for in those days the letting down of the dress signified an age of dignity and discretion, and Mattie must make .an impression on the school board. She put her hair up very high, prac ticed her prunes and prisms religious ly before her mirror till her mouth lost its habit of dimpling and turning Itself up at the corners on the slight est provocationand received the school. Someone guessed her age *idlcuously old, and, jubilant, she let it xemain then, of course, the mischief was done. She could not be young if she wished, and at times she did wish, oh, so much! But as ti...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 23 January 1919

%&?:.*- I A What to Feed the Child. For a normal baby, with a normal mother, the first few months or a year there is nothing better to do than feed it with nature's food, mother's milk. Orange juice and water for re freshment will cool the swollen gums and give great relief when teething. the child haS taken prune juice, unsweetened, and oraflge juice occa sionally the digestive tract will be in good working order. Then In the sec ond year scraped apple or other fruits like pears and peaches if well ripened, may be safely given in very small quantities. A drink of cool water should be given frequently. How many worrying babies, who cannot tell what they want would be made comfortable by frequent drinks of pure cool water. All changes In a child's diet should be made very carefully and when any new food Is introduced give it in small quantities, a teaspoonful or two being sufficient. Baked potato Is a food particularly adapted for a young child's food. Use a little milk with a gr...

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