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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. — 10 May 1917

v* Vol. XV. 1 I I THE TGMHAWK. L_^ QUS H. BEAULIEU. Publish ei White Earth Agency, Minnesota, Barrows Ifon-Mines, The little town of Barrows, near old Crow Wing, is begining to loom up again, and property owners there are begining to feel encour aged. On account of the abandonment the Barrows mine two years ago 'the village became practically abandoned, but two mines have now commenced work, and there is every indication that much work will be done there within a very short time. The mine commonly known at Barrows as the Buck man Mine may also be opened before long as it is learned that some of the owners wish this to be done. The Buck man Mine has the reputation of having the richest ore of any of the mines OD the Cayuna Range. A syndicate of business men of Duluth and St. Paul, and two of this place, have under consideration the drilling of their properties at old Crow Wing and vicinity, and N^one of them, who is now hviDg at Barrows, is looking over the situa tion with this in vi...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 10 May 1917

,^r- i A fffi I1 tw I FRESNOY TAKE*N BY 3A?VIE OVER- SEAS UNIT THAT CAPTURED VI MY RIDGE FEW DAYS PREVIOUSLY. TERRIFIC ONSLAUGHT IS MET WITH DESPERATION Haig's Men Pierce Hindenburg Line in Two Vital Points Along Twelve- Mile Front East of Anleux to Which Point British Attack HaJ Been Shifted. London, May 5 General Haig Jaunched his troops into another ter rific onslaught against the Germans before Arras, and after an all day bat tle in which the Teutons fought back with desperation, the British held the important strategic point of Fresnoy, east of Arleux, and had pierced and rolled up the original Hindenburg line at two points, along a 12-mile front. The battle was literally an all-day one, for the British attacked by star light just before dawn, and at night fall th fightng was still on Prison-, ers said the attack had spoiled German plans for a greater counter-attack to recover Arleux. Canadians Take Fresnoy. Fresnoy was taken by the same Can adian unit which captured Vimy ridge...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 10 May 1917

4 Kfe $ 4 I 1 1 i-v. i,i^ A Twilight Proposal #S: By Virginia Lee (Copyright. 1917, by W. G. Chapman.) "Was ever a fair young girl in the radiant bloom of youth, innocent, trustful, with a cherished glowing ideal at soul so blessed as Madge Wil lis! And amid it all she was wait ing for a presentno gewgaw orna ment or passing token of remem brance, but a royal lifetime gifta Vusband! She stood in the doorway of the cabin set just back from the river on ihe Texan border. Her father, sturdy told Reuben Willis, had been a land speculator in the district for over twen ty years. As the saying went, he had made his pile and was about to return to his* former home in the North. -'Madge expected his return from Pax ton, where he had gone to close up some business affairs. He was to bring Walter Eayburn back with him. "I won't bring you a stick-pin or a new hat, Jewel," her father had said. "The present I'm going to give you is Walter Rayburn. Glad? So is he, and he's going North with us, and...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 10 May 1917

We have seen how William B. John son's sensational raid of the Monte Carlo establishment in "No Man's Land" by Lewis, Killion and Para dise, resulted in the murder by Kil lion of Garr, marshal at Caney, Kan., and in Kilhon's being sentenced to a life term in the penitentiary. The next tragedy that was to develop out of this affair came swiftly. After his release from the short term of im prisonment which was meted out to Lewis, the "King" of No Man's Land, he vowed vengeance on Johnson and Keeler, the deputy who had aided in the raid, and sent word that he would shoot them at sight. In the mean while he set up a livery stable at Bartleyville. Lewis had had a worse career than his confederate Killion. Some four teen years previously he had been implicated in the last train robbery that was committed in the Cherokee Strip. A portion of the booty was traced to him, and Deputy Marshal Thomas went after him, got him, and removed from his person two re volvers and a knife. He then put him...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 10 May 1917

pi I fopean war, however, Halifax was again made military and naval head -quarters for British America, and many German prisoners have been in terned upon the well-guarded islands of its harbor. Here, too, was the chief port of embarkation for the numerous contingents which Canada has con tributed to the English armies, and the scenes of today must call to mind the earlier and even more active mo ments of the town's history. Prominent in Napoleonic Wars. During the Napoleonic wars Hall fax was the scene of many a demon stration of English prowess. The pri vateers, fitted out by prominent Hali gonians, frequently returned with their prizes, distinguished French prisoners made use of the enforced hospitality of the citadel, built by Prince Edward, son of George TV, which still caps the highest ground and is a landmark far to sea. The first prizes of the war of 1812 were ^brought by their British captors to Halifax, and it was to this capacious ^shelter that the Shannon brought the -ca...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 10 May 1917

$* j, i &*i I I i& 8 't.H fc i I St 6tt' Br .-II |p~'~~ffliBBfaBfci ,.p tons gtoss. i ^''gH'^af^H '^4 "'*vytyw Important News Events of the World Summarized V. S.Teutonic War News The American steamer Rockingham has been sunk by a German submarine. Thirteen men are missing. Two boats containing 3Ii men were picked up, one oj a patrol \essel. One boat contain ing 13 men was not found. The Anioin can steamship lmmeii the steamship Xebraskan, AMIS of 4,-JU S "If we don't tight the war on the otlur side." Secretary Lane said, "we shall lane to tight it on this side of the Atlantic." Lane, speaking beJore the del ease council of governors and .state i-epresoiitati\es at Washington, .said that the great destruction of ships *was ihroatenmg the existence of Great Britain and France and menacing the United States. Iho movement to have an American iiino sent to tight in France at the onrhest possible moment took one more step reward accomplishment. It also deveh.-ped that the civilia...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 10 May 1917

^%\%%%%%%ii^} The Mutual Friend 3 &' '8 By Katherine Howe 8 &i (Copyright, 1917, by W. G. Chapman.) "Bert Fleming never would have looked at Grace Perry if she hadn't some money." "Well, he's rushing around there pretty steadily. They go everywhere together." "I don't know what he can see in her. Oh, I suppose it's the money! And she hasn't got it yet, either. It's a year now since it was left to her, and that will not settled yet." "Oh, well, you know she's only one of three heirs, and one of them is con testing it." The two women talking stood just in side the entrance of a room crowded with guests at an afternoon tea. A girl had come up behind them just in time to hear it all. At the mention of her own name she had paused and lis tened. Then she stepped back into the hallway to regain her composure before entering. It had never entered her imind that Bert Fleming did not love iher just for herself, that the fifty thou sand she would inherit played any part In his devotion...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 10 May 1917

1 wO f& S&. Ji i \f- j^w :K f.-' ^^i^mf^W^ Grand Council Of American Indians, AN ASSOCIATION ESTAB- LISHED FOR THE BETTER- MENT OF INDIAN INTERESTS. All those who wish to join the Grand Council of American In dians, recently organized 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 Wheelock COUNSELLOR AT LAW and Solicitor in Chancery Interior Department Practice. Indian Law a Speciality. Address West DePere, Wis. Frank 0. Beaulieu. ATTORNEY AT LAW. White Earth, Minn. D. B. Henderson Attorney at Law 915 Evans Blrtff., Washington, D. C. JOHN LEKCY Notary Public apers drawn for 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. Wyes tested. Glasses fitted OGK.Y...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 17 May 1917

tewp^s^rv^v* 4^" ft pt i -s&t^*?* Vol. XV. I si 1 ''4$ dfl~-"C-4& Justice and Fair Dealing for every Indian who desires to become a good Citizen, THE TOMAHAWK. QU5 H. BEAUL1KU, Publishei White Earth Agency, Minnesota. Entered at the Postoffice at White Earth, Minn., as mail matter of the second class. SUBSCRIPTION: $1.50 PER YEAR IN ADVANCL Those who are clamoring the loudest for war are persons who are not eligible for the army. We had occasion to travel through sev eral states recently and every where we went we found general sentiment to be against war with Germany, and very strongly against sending an army to Europe. On every hand could be heard ex pressions against sending the young men of this counrry to tight a war started originally to avenge the death of a crown prince, and so far as the United States is con cerned, to prevent the allies from becoming bankrupt so that they could pay Wall Street over three billions of dollars they have se cured from it as a loan. Per...

Publication Title: Tomahawk, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Tomahawk. — 17 May 1917

1 S VTf l:. SEPARATE PEACE BEING SOUGHT BY COMMISSION OF THREE LEAVES FOR SWITZERLAND BEARING PROPOSALS WITH PARIS AS DESTINATION. TO DISCUSS WITH CABINET POSSIBILITY OF PEACE Disintegration of Teutonic Alliance Is Sought, According to ReportAus- trian Empress, Bitterly Opposed to War, Said to Be Taking Active Part in Program. London, May 12The Amsterdam fcorrespondent of the Exchange Tele graph company wires that he has learn ed from the best of sources that three prominent Austrian politicians are about to leave for Switzerland bearing peace proposals and that they hope to be given safe conduct to France in order to discuss with the French cabi net the possibility of peace Empress Against War. New York, May 11 Austria's re ported peace move is a further step in the diiection of the dismtegiation of the Teuton powers, which is pio posed by the recent visit of the Aus trian emperor and empiess to the Ho lienzollerns At that visit, it was reported, Em press Zita played a piominent ro...

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 May 1917

Government Issues I Warning I Against Fly Poisons Following is an extract from "The Transmission of Disease by Flies," I Supplement No. 29 to the Public Health Reports, April, 1916. ''Of other fly poisons mentioned, II mention Bhould be made, merely for I a purpose of condemnation, of those 1 composed of arsenic. Fatal cases of poisoning of children through the use of such compounds are far too fH frequent, and owing to the resein blauce of arsenical poisoning to summer diarrhea and cholera in fantum, it is believed that the cases reported do not, by any means, com S prise the total. Arsenical fly-de stroying devices must be rated as extremely dangerous, and should never be used, even if other meas ures are not at hand." S 106 fly poisoning cases have been re S ported by the press within the last three years. As stated above this num II ber is but a i action of the real number. fj Protect your children by using the safe, efficient, non-poisonous fly atcher I The 0. & W. Thorn Co...

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 May 1917

iif SP* $1 tlU "H 1 ff 1 I fr a ^5 i \rJi'\ I i ,T i & BEFORE SV The Church of Acorna. Jamestown was found ed, before Puntans began their conquest of New England for the sake of their religious free dom, a century and a half earlier than their wonderful story was begun in California, the Franciscans had en tered upon their work for the conver sion of the finest race of aborigines in the United States, the Pueblo Indians of New Mexico. The Pueblos were already far on the road to civilization and were a peace loving, town-building people, so that it is not strange that progress among them was rapid, even though martyr dom was the lot of many of the earli est missionaries. As monuments to this first Christian work on this conti nent there are standing today nearly thirty old churches, which are unques tionably the most interesting group of buildings in America, from an antiqua rian and tourist standpoint. Yet they are practically unknown to the mass of travelers, even of the more i...

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 May 1917

Mr. William Eugene ("Pussyfoot") Johnson is a humane man. He balks at murder, but he is more distressed at the sale of whisky to his Indian pro teges. It was not so much because James Harris was a murderer that lie made his sensational capture of the man as because he heard that Harris was selling whisky to his In dians. That was enough for the In dian department's chief special officer. He went after Harris, and, when John son goes after anybody, he gets him. "It wasn't any business of mine "whether Harris murdered his son-in law or not," said "Pussyfoot" to the writer. "All I had against him was -that he was peddling whisky along the Canadian river." One day in October, 1906, a ferry man named Tate went down about a quarter of a mile below the Pawpaw ferry pn the Arkansas river to set a .fish net, and observed an object some 40 feet distant in the water. He rowed out to it and found it to be a sack containing the body of a dead man. The body had evidently been placed in the sack, ...

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 May 1917

B- (M EVERYBODY HIT Horizontal 10 Per Cent Increase in Existing Duties and on Imports Now Free. INCOMES ARE HIT HARD New Revenues Will Produce Total of $1,800,000,000 for the YearEx emption Limits on Incomes Reduced to $1,000 for Sin gle Men and $2,000 for Married Men. Washington.The war re\onue bill, largest in the nation's liislnrj, estimat ed to produce $1,800,000,000 ior the ex penses of the war, was completed by the ways and means committee Tues day night and introduced in the house Wednesday. If the framers overlooked any tan gible article upon which it is possible to levy a tax, it was not because, of uny desire to do so. Incomes, Inheritances, business prof its, amusements, liquors, tobacco, auto mobiles, moving pictures, baseball games, medicines, letter postage, trans portation and jewelry are among some of the things which will feel the bur den of faxation. Tariff Will Yield $200,000,000. The committee found it necessary to go to the tariff to. make up a dehoit of somethi...

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 May 1917

,l.. (Copyright, 1917, by W. G. Chapman.) Click! "What's that for?" sharply ques tioned Matt Dorsey of his companion, Vance Dacre. "Oh, that's one of the city's celebri ties 'Noodle Nat,' they call him. That's his fad, taking photographs with that old camera somebody gave him." "Got you!" grinned ragged, uncouth Nat in question. "I'm gathering up characters. You're onemake a fine villain in the show." "Why, the fellow is really observ- ing!" chuckled Dorsey. "Keen and witty, quite." "Nobody home, see," remarked Dacre, and tapped his own head sig nificantly. "Does odd jobs, gets a wild streak occasionally, but never harms anyone." "Why, I say," said Dorsey, as if roused by a sudden suggestion, "he may fit in down at the lodge. Hey, iNat, want a job?" and the derelict ap proached him with the query: "You won't object to my picture taking atween whiles?" "Not a bit of it." "I'm your man." "All right. You know where my fish ig lodge is down on the river?" "Heard of it." "I need someone ...

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 May 1917

Tsv^'C VA" $'' TC5WW VS'Wf- i i ^^^s!a5^^r Grand Council Of American AN ASSOCIATION ESTAB LISHED FOR THE BETTER- MENT OF INDIAN INTER KSTS. All those who wish to join the Grand Council of American In dians, recently organized at Wash ington, I). 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 DePere, Wis. Frank 0. Beauiieu. ATTORNEY AT LAW. White Earth, D. B. Henderson Attorney at Law 915 Kvans Bldg., Washing-ton, D. C. JOHN LEBCY Notary Public apers drawn for 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. Call me by tele...

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 May 1917

Vol. XV. THE TOMAHAWK. QU5 H. BEAULIEU. Publishei White Earth Agency, Minnesota. Entered at the Postoffice at White Earth, Minn., as mail matter of the econd class. SUBSCRIPTION: $1.50 PER YEAR IN ADVANCL Crows Should Assert Their Rights, Recently a member of this res ervation wrote a friend of his at the Crow reservation, in Montana, and urged him to come and attend the celebration here on the 14th. of June next, and in reply the latter stated he would be pleased to do so, and also, that the cele brated Chief Plenty coos anJ two or three other members of the Crow tribe would like to come if they could obtain leave of absence from their superintendent to leave their reservation. The Crow Indians had land allot ted to them a number of years ago, we are informed, and are, therefore, citizens of the United States, and as such citizens should assjrt their rights und ignore their superintendent in regard to their personal matters and rights they should go and come as they please A large ...

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 May 1917

k- w5#- 6k & i i*,- if, in n- & v"" 2f WILLBECOMELAW BYSENATE AG IN UPPER BODY ADOPTS ARMY DRAFT BILL ALREADY AP PROVED BY HOUSE BY VOTE OF 65 TO 8. REGISTRATION DATE TO BE FIXED AT ONCE Measure to Go to President for His Signature at OnceNo Further Delay in Putting Plan of Rais ing Great Army Into Action. Washington, May 19. Final action has been taken by Congress orr the -war army bill, the second of the major measures for the war. The Senate, by a vote of 65 to 8, adopted the conference report already accepted by the House. Vice President Marshall and Speak er Clark will sign the bill at once and send it to President Wilson. It 'prob ably will be law immediately. Authorizes Roosevelt Division. As finally approved the bill provides for raising by selective conscription a war army in elements of 500,000 men from 21 to 30 years of age. It also authorizes without directing the Presi dent to raise volunteer forces which Colonel Roosevelt desires to take to, France and greatly ...

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 May 1917

if f*r^ (Copyright, by W. G. Chapman.) Julian Florae, bachelor, rotund, genial and with a good, kind heart, was made the lncky recipient of a very fair sized fortrne at the age of thirty-two, through the demise of a half-uncle in France. Florae took his good luck reasonably. For ten years he had well fulfilled his duties of a department manager in a great city store. He had lived frugally and had saved something, for a radiant Ideal had been always his. Somewhere in the far past he had seen in reality or in some book a picture of a beautiful country home. The memory became an actuality with him. He had dreamed over and over and over again what he would do if he ever had fifty thousand dollars. Now he had double that. Forthwith he proceeded to place his long cherished plan Into execution. "The site is the first consideration," Florae advised the agent in whose hands he placed the commission. "It must be on an elevated spot, a river winding like a silver thread in and out among forest...

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 May 1917

i Iff. $&- .$.:* tyXQBWhWWiW'' The case of Juan Cruz, which cre ated a sensation in the West and was instrumental in rending the Indian department asunder, was also the cause Johnson's resignation. He could not have maintained his posi tion at the cost of letting the boy hang he preferred to stand by him and unite the powerful influence of New Mexico's politicians against him. After the incorporation of the terri tory into Oklahoma Johnson's activi ties lay largely among the Indians of New Mexico and California. As chief special officer, he had the charge of protecting the Indian reservations against the inroads of the bootleggers and other vicious characters. Jf John eon had succeeded in obtaining the unswerving devotion of his white asso ciates, he was still more blindly trusted by his Indians. On every res ervation today Johnson is remembered with touching faith and child-like af fection. It is no exaggeration to say that he has done more to put the red man on his feet and ma...

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