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The Tomahawk. [volume] (White Earth, Becker County, Minn.) 1903-192?, November 14, 1918, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89064695/1918-11-14/ed-1/seq-6/

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DIVES BURNQU1ST
LARGE PLURALITY
MINNESOTA RETURNS GOVERNOR
TO OFFICE OVER. HIS
TWO OPPONENTS.
NELSON'S MAJORITY 100,000
Senator Runs Away From W. G. Cal
derwood of MinneapolisClarence
B. Miller of Duluth Is Beaten
for Congress.
Minneapolis, Nov. 7.Senator Knute
Nelson, Minnesota's grand old man, is
running far in the lead of W. G. Cal
derwood of Minneapolis, who was
backed by the Nationalist party and
a few Democrats. It is estimated that
the Nelson majority will run far in
excess of 100,000 votes.
Burnquist Leads by 40,000.
Governor Burnquist has a lead of
40,000 votes over David H. Evans,
in 1,776 out of 3,119 precincts in the
state. The vote in those precincts
follows: Burnquist, 113,067 Wheaton,
52,777 Evans, 71.139.
In 188 out of 204 precincts in Hen
nepin county the vote on governor
was: Burnquist, 28,555 Wheaton,
14,193 Evans, 12,865. Burnquist's
lead in Hennepin county will run ap
proximately 16,000 votes.
All of the other Republican candi
dates on the state ticket have appar
ently been elected by heavy majori
ties or pluralities. For some time
there was doubt about Herman Muel
ler, Republican nominee for clerk of
the supreme court.
Mueller was repudiated by the Re
publican state central committee, but
the repudiation came too late. In 793
precincts out of the 3,119 in the state
Mueller polled 45,677 votes and Charles
A. Letheart, Democrat, indorsed by the
Republican committee,- polled 33,668.
Returns from 816 out of 3,119 pre
cincts in the state indicated the re
election of sitting members of the
state supreme court.
Chief Justice Calvin L. Brown re
ceived 43,042 votes against 25,884 for
his opponent, Benjamin Drake, in the
available figures.
Associate Justice Oscar Hallam and
Andrew Holt received in the same pre
cinct 29,227 and 34,534, respectively,
for re-election, while W. H. Vander
burgh received 13,247 and Thomas
Frazer received 25,226.
Returns for attorney general from
1,112 precincts out of 3,119 in the state
give Hilton 64,575 Davis, 36,114 Gis
lason, 17,916, and Haugh, 3,924.
Returns for lieutenant governor
from 709 preclnctB increased Frank
son's lead. The lieutenant governor
received 39,666 Helweg got 17,912,
and Haggard polled 9,652.
The secretary of state, 652 pre
cincts, gave Schmahl 65,165 and Indre
faus 27,425.
'Minnesota will send eight Republi
cans and two Democrats to the nation
al House of Representatives for the
next session.
The big feature of the election was
the defeat In the Eighth district of
Clarence B. Miller of Duluth, Repub
lican, generally regarded as one of the
strong men of the House. W. L. Cam
of Proctor, who was filed at the last
minute, defeated Miller.
In the First district Sydney A." And
erson, Republican, was elected with
out opposition. In the Second, Frank
lin F. Ellsworth defeated his Demo
cratic opponent by an overwhelming
majority. In the Third, Charles R.
Davis, Republican, was returned, al
though he was pushed hard.
In the Fourth district Carl C. Van
Dyke, Democrat, was returned by a
larg' vote.
In the Fifth district Walter H. New
ton, Republican, was elected over W.
C. Robertson, Democrat.
In the Sixth, Harold Knutson of St.
Cloud was re-elected by a smashing
majority?'
Andrew J. Volstead, Republican, de
feated his National opponent, E. E.
1A.beck, by a large vote in the Seventh
district.
In the Ninth district Halvor Steen
erson, Republican, was re-elected by
a heavy majority, as was Thomas D.
Schall, Republican, in the Tenth dis
trict.
With the drys leading by approxi
mately 1,000 votes on the prohibition
amendment to the state constitution
in one-third of the precincts in the
state, the fate of the amendment will
remain In doubt for several days.
In 998 precincts out of the 3,119,
the vote standsyes, 72,735 no, 71,-
905.
Mexican Minister Resigns.
Mexico City, Nov. 7.General Can*
iido Agullar has resigned as Mexican
minister of foreign affairs, according
to an official announcement made, and
will resume his post as governor of
the province of Vera Cruz.
War Board Disciplines Firm.
Washington, Nov. 7. Reorganize*
don of the Machinery & Metals Sales
company and Its subsidiaries as a re
salt of en Investigation Into methods
by which the company obtained li
censes for the export of caustic soda
was announced by the War Trade
board. In the reorganization of the
concern, the announcement said,
O. T. Biard, the president, who was
accused of making misrepresentations
to the board to secure licenses, and all
petso connected with the transao
Hone eliminated from the company.
STATE BREVITIES
Stillwater.Nine men will entrain
from tillwater and Washington coun
ty during the five-day period begin
ning Nov. 11.
Hawley.Mrs. Lina M. Thysell of
Hawley was ordered committed to the
hospital for the insane at Fergus Falls
by the Clay county insanity board.
Brainerd.Brainerd had more rain
in the seven days commencing Oct. 22
than in any like period in the year.
The total fall was 2.08 inches.
Hibbing.Local merchants at a
meeting decided to close their stores
at 6 o'clock week days and 10 o'clock
Saturdays in order to save fuel.
Virginia.On order of Victor Power
of Hibbing, chairman of the St. Louis
county fuel administration, outside of
Duluth, the order reducing electric
lighting in range cities is in effect
here.
Bemidji.A. A. Lee has left for
Camp Cody, having enlisted in the
aviation service. Mr. Lee went as avi
ation photographer, being an expert in
that line for which there is a strong
demand.
Big Falls.Among the men who
have received commissions as second
lieutenants, field artillery, at Camp
Zachary Taylor, Louisville, Ky., Is
John Jacob Hadler, a former attorney
of Big Falls.
Detroit.Rev. J. Wilbert Lillico and
family have arrived from Duluth and
have taken up their residence at the
Methodist parsonage, Rev. Mr. Lillico
being the new pastor succeeding Rev.
O. D. Cannon.
Minneapolis.War Saving Stamp
sales in Minneapolis have reached the
amount of 13,400,366.82, it was an
nounced at the Federal building. This
puts Minneapolis near the head ot the
list of lr.rger cities in the sale of war
stamps.
East Grand Forks.The EastJSrand
Forks Commercial club has appealed
to Governor J. A. A. Burnquist for im
mediate additions to the small hard
coal supply here as a means of insur
ing successful combat of the influenza
epidemic.
Big Lake.H. E. Craig died at his
home in Orrock, at the age of 85. He
had been a prominent figure in Sher
burne county politics and was a mem
ber of the state legislature several
years. His wife, one son and four
daughters survive.
Hibbing.The Jury in the case of
John Berg vs. the village of Chisholm
returned a verdict in favor of the plain
tiff for $607. The plaintiff sued to
recover for losses he alleged he sus
tained when the village changed a
grade on the street his property
fronted.
Virginia.The fire relief fund is
noW $16,666. Five hundred dollars
from the Interstate Iron Mining com
pany, the first corporation to sub
scribe, came through Mark Elliott.
Like amounts were donated by the In
terstate company through Buhl, Hib
bing, Keewatin and Calumet.
St. Paul.The state began Novem
ber business with a cash balance of
$9,215,123, the largest item being $6.-
098,850, representing the revenue fund.
The state prison twine and machinery
plant increased the total by $2,700,000
of earnings. The state trust fund
loans to Minnesota schools and towns
now approximate $24,000,000, having
Increased $2,000,000 during the last
year.
St. Paul.Minnesota has been asked
to recruit 100 more carpenters and 200
unskilled laborers for the United
States Housing corporation. Difficulty
will be experienced in answering the
call, according to J. C. Batten, state
superintendent of the United States
Employment service. Recent demands
occasioned by reconstruction work in
the forest fire zone and need for men
to handle coal from the docks, at the
Head of the Lakes, has aggravated
the shortage already existent, said Mr.
Batten.
St. Paul.Livestock shipments from
the fire-swept district around Moose
Lake were practically embargoed when
the Minnesota Public Safety commis
sion issued a formal order prohibit
ing the exportation of cattle without a
permit. Representatives of the com
mission were instructed to make it
clear to the settlers in this devastated
district that these steps were found
necessary and important to the general
rehabilitation scheme now being car
ried out under the direction of the
safety commission.
Grand Rapids.At the winter meet
ing of the Northern Minnesota Devel
opment association here Nov. 20 and
21, the question of providing perman
ent relief for victims of the late for
est fires will be discussed. Secretary
Fred T. Lincoln is arranging for dis
cussions on this question, with an aim
to bring about action calculated to
afford permanent relief and encour
agement. The sldgan of the N. M. D.
A. Is "We must keep our settlers with
us," and It Is expected that the or
ganization will co-operate In placing
before the legislature definite Informa
tion and an urgent request for legisla
tion which will permit of liberal finan
cial aid from the state as a whole.
MoorheadMayor N. N. Melvey has
received news ofnhc safe arrival In
France of his two oldest sons, Jay and
Elart. Ernest, another son, is also in
France. He is In the navy and sus
tained a dislocated hip, due to a fall
while erecting electric cables.
Crookston.Announcement has been
received of the appointment of Joseph
H. Ball of this city by the United
States department of agriculture as a
member of the new Fifth district ex
emption board which was recently
formed. Mr. Ball will act as agri
cultural adviser to the board which
now meets dally.
Crookston.About $12,000 has been
raised here for fire sufferers.
Ortonville.A 3-year-old son of Gus
Anderson died after being in bed a few
hours while suffering from the effects
of a fall.
Luverne. J. W. Corbar, pioneer
hardware merchant of this city,
dropped dead at his store. He was
about 65.
Little Falls. Morrison county
schools will receive $17,735.25 as their
share of state aid this year. There
are 5,457 pupils who receive state aid
of $3.25 each.
Minneapolis.Dr. Alfred J. Pearson,
lecturer in romance languages at the
University of Minnesota, has left for
France, where he will undertake work
as a Y. M. C. A. secretary.
Anoka.L. O. Jacob, Anoka county
agricultural agent, resigned and en
listed in an officers' training camp for
the heavy artillery service. He will
leave Nov. 9 for Camp Taylor, Ky.
Minneapolis.Rev. James E. Free*
man, rector of St. Mark's church since
1909, has received a call from Trinity
church, Chicago, one of the oldest and
most prominent Episcopal churches of
the city. Dr. Freeman has not yet
made a decision/
Minneapolis.The Leamington fam
ily hotel will be used as a reconstruc
tion hospital for wounded soldiers of
Minnesota and Western Wisconsin.
This was definitely announced follow
ing a meeting at the Minneapolis Civic
& Commerce association.
Pipestone.A. E. Meyer came to
grief when he was caught/ trying to
dispose of 150 pounds of fine pike
which he had caught with a net In
Lake Benton. Meyer's net,- gun, dog
and fish were confiscated by the game
warden and Meyer wasfined$100.
St. Paul.Roland It. Miner, 39, a
grain dealer of St. Paul, was killed
when his automobile plunged over an
embankment on the East River road
near Marshall avenue. 'The car lodged
in the treeB. Miner was thrown clear
of the foliage and fell on the rocks
below.
East Grand Forks.Eight boxes of
clothing for the Northern Minnesota
fire sufferers which was contributed
largely by rural schools in the vicinity
of East Grand Forks, was shipped
from the Central school. This was in
addition to that which was sent by
the relief committee a few days ago.
Belle Plaine.D. W. Sullivan, 47, a
farmer living four miles south of here,
has been missing for four days. He
returned from St. Paul on a night
train, after taking his daughter to a
hospital there for treatment. He did
not return to his home after leaving
the station and nothing has been seen
or heard of him since.
Virginia.Although the schools are
closed, the teachers will not remain
idle, as most of them are to assist the
draft board or do special work atthe
schools. Of the 126 teachers in the
faculty, 120 will work at the court
house, sixty in the morning and sixty
in the afternoon. They have been di
vided lpto groups with a supervisor for
each group.
Aitkin.Rev. C. H. Holmberg, the
former pastor of the Swedish M. E.
church here, and who was assigned to
the church at Cloquef, Is .here with
Mrs. Holmberg visiting friends. The
family had been settled in Cloquet less
than a month when the fire occurred
and they lost their household goods,
clothing and a sum of money. Rev.
Holmberg has been assigned to a
church in Wisconsin.
Stillwater.Two weeks' experiment
with a charge for delivery system has
not proved entirely satisfactory to
Stillwater merchants and they are de
bating a change. 'The plan has been
especially disappointing to the down
town grocers and butchers, as house
wives have preferred to trade at
neighborhood stores on the hills,
where they could carry their packages
without Inconvenience.
St. Cloud.Mlsd. Harriet Ahlers,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Ahlers,
and Miss Mildred Smith, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Smith, have been
notified by the Northern division of
the Red Cross that they have been
recommended to Washington for can
teen service overseas. They were di
rected to be In readiness to leave for
New York as soon as the appointment
is confirmed at the national capital.
Winona.With five sons serving the
colors, four of whom were born in
Germany, Mr. and Mrs. T. Bohks of
St. Charles boast a "100 per cent" fight
ing family. Three of the sons are in
the United States army and the other
two in the navy. The parents in ad
dition have supported every war work
drive. Two of the sons are with the
army in France, one training as an
aviation mechanic, another on board a
battleship, while the fifth is serving
on a submarine chaser.
Thief River Falls.There will be
seven peat demonstration plots located
in Pennington county next year as the
result of the experiments carried out
at the Golden Valley station northeast
of the city last summer. Prof. Geo.
H. Neson of the soil department ot the
university farm, in co-operation with
County Agent Ross P. White, spent
the greater part of the week Inter
viewing farmers In the eastern part of
the county to get their assistance In
farming the peat lands to the east of
the city.
Rochester.The Olmsted county
war council has adopted resolutions
declaring opposition to the teaching of
foreign languages in any of the ele
mentary schools of the state and for
warded them to state and national
educational authorities.
Renville.The local schools have of
fered to take fifteen returned soldiers
of high school education for the pur
pose of giving them the training neces
sary to qualify them for first grade
common school certificates. They can
be absorbed In the Immediate neigh
borhood, so acute le the teac*T -hort-
THE TOMAHAWK. WHITE EARTH. MWW.
Party Frocks For Youthful
The debutante and her youthful
friends ate entitled to a few of the
keen joys of life, even in war times.
With sweethearts* overseas, or In
training camps, and days filled with
war work and letter writing, she cer
tainly earns the heart-healing joy that
Is to be gathered from a new party
frock. And the party frock is easier
to make at the home than other frocks,
excepting, of course, house dresses It
is for this reason not an extravagance
In war times.
A very pretty model is illustrated
here of a frock that ought to Inspire
any girl with a desire to make it for
herself. Crepe georgette, plain and
printed, a little taffeta silk and a bit
of embroidery in silk make up its an
alysis so far as materials are con
cerned. All the sewing, Including the
long-stitch embroidery, is simple
enough. There is an undersllp of thin
ellk to begin with, with a baby waist
which takes the place of a corset
cover. The skirt of the frock is of
plain crepe georgette hanging straight
from a gathered waistline, and the
low-necked bodice to of taffeta, emc
embroidered in motifs at each side. It
slips over a chemisette of lace with
a collar at the back that disappears
under the bodicea very new and
pleasing feature that adds to the be*
comingness and appropriateness of the
frock.
xAn overskirt of wide lace falls to
the hem of the crepe skirt and to par
tially covered with an overdrape of
lovely printed crepe georgette. It will
be noticed that the skirt to quite long
and the neck only moderately low. If,
there to one thing more than another
that returning conquering heroes win
admire in the American girls they are
prepared to adore it will be a pretty
modesty in dress. They will come
back prepared to make comparisons.
They are already convinced that the
Americans arethe prettiest and sweety
est girls In the world and the glrto
must see to It that they don't change
their minds.
Four Hats, Simple and Smart
These hats are distinctly youthful
in designthe breezy young American
is written in their smart lines and
simple construction. Most of the hats
of this character are made .of silk or
satinsatin is, in fact, in the ascen
dentbut they may be made of other
fabrics, as broadcloth, duvetyn, velvet,
and occasionally fur fabrics, or other
of the soft and very pliable materials
which are used In coats and frocks.
For the young woman at school a more
appropriate little group could hardly
be assembled than the* four models
shown above.
At the top a sprightly small hat to
made of satin. It has a soft crown
and narrow brim plaited and turned
np at the front. Two strands of those
colore* wooden beads that milliners
have so often found a place for on
this season's hats are festooned
across the front.
The tam in all sorts of interpreta
tions, from the most casual to the
most dignified of stylen, appears In
millinery ftw both maid and matron.
At the left a tam made of navy blue
taffeta reminds one of the flat hats
of the navy. It has a corded band
about the head and many girls can
wear this shape becomingly. At the
right a silk hat has a fine plaited
frill about the face and plaited rib
bonpulled out so that only the
marks of the plaits are leftis tied
about the base of the crown. Hats
like these are made In colors to match
suits and frocks, osah Macks. Very dark
brown and black hold commanding po
sitions In youthful millinery, and these
hats are expected to do much service.
The remaining hat Is a dressier bit
of girlish headwear. Its underbrim is
faced with shirred crepe georgette,
and loops of ribbon cover the smooth
fabric on the upper brim, which might
be either satin or velvet Having
gone to the extravagance of looped
ribbons sod shirring*, this hat ess
serves In the matter of trimming and
makes a silk ornament and tassel a
faultless finish.
The basis and groundwork of friend
ship Is the forgetting of self through
that sympathy which mast always
1st between friends.
WOMAN'S NERVES
MADE STRONG
By Lydia E. Pinkham9*
Vegetable Compound
Winona, Minn."I suffered former*
than year from nervousness, and was
so bad I could not
rest at night-
wouldlieawake and
get so nervous I
would have to get
up andwalk around
and in the morning
would be all tired
out. I read about
LydiaE. Pinkham's
Vegetable Com-
rwould
jund and thought
try it. My
nervousness soon
____ left me. I sleep
well snd feel fine in the morning and
able to do my work. I gladly recom
mend Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound* to make weak nerves
strong."Mrs. ALBERT SULTZE, 608
Olmstead St., Winona, Minn.
How often do we hear the expression
amongwomen, "I amso nervous, I can
not sleep," or "it seems as though I
should fly." Such women should profit
by Mrs. Suttee's experience and give
this famous root and herb remedy,
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, a trial.
Forforty years it has been overcom
ing each serious conditions as displace
ments, inflammation, ulceration, irreg
ularities, periodic pains, backache, dis
ziness, an nervous prostration of
women, and is now considered the stan
dard remedy for such ailments.
PATENTS ttsrtti2SL
That's All.
There was a bandage over his eye.
"Anything else the matter with
you?" asked the surgeon who was
standing beside his cot.
"Well," the Yankee drawled, "I got
hit "up there near the eye, but that
ain't much."
"Yes," persisted the surgeon, "but
did you get hit anywhere else?"
Then he admitted that, come to
think of it, he had a broken arm, a
broken leg and a bullet in his side.i
Paris Stars and Stripes.
Don't Worry About Pimples,
On rising and retiring gently smear
the face with Cuticura Ointment Wash
off the Ointment In five minutes with
Cuticura Soap and hot water. For
free samples address, "Cuticura, Dept
X, Boston." At druggists and by mall.
Soap 25, Ointment 25 and 50.Adv.
Did Not Uae Full Name.
"My name Is Jesse said a
registrant to an Ohio registrar.
"What is your full name?" asked the
registrant
"I don't want to give W all," was
the reply.
It was, then explained to him that
the government requires the name in
full and will not accept Initials.
"Well, If I must I must?' the regis
trant answered. '^Tt's Jesse James."
STOMAGHJPSET?
PAPE'S DIAPEP8IN AT ONCE END*
8OURNE68, QA8, ACIDITY,
INDIGESTION.
When meals upset you and you belch
gas, acids snd undigested food. When
you have lumps of Indigestion pain or
any distress In stomach yon can get
relief instantlyNo waiting1
As soon as you eat a tablet of
Pape's Diapepsin all the Indigestion
pain stops. Gases, acidity, heartburn,
flatulence and dyspepsia vanish. Pape's
Diapepsin^ tablets cost very little st
drug stores. Adv. Many-Sided.
"I didn't know the Hun was so
many-sided."
"Be isn't. He's a blockhead and a
brute.'
"I agree with you, but the dispatches
say that he is being attacked on four
fronts."
"Cold In the Head"
BJ an acute attack of Nasal Catarrh. Per
sons who are subject to frequent "cows
la the head" will find that the use of
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE wfll
bund up the System, cleanse the Blood
and reader them less liable to colds.
Repeated attacks of Acute Catarrh may
lead to Chronic jCatarrh.
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE lstak
en Internally and acts through the Blood
oa the Mucous Surfaces of the System.
AD Druggists We. TssMmonlals free.
goaoe fSt any easerf catarrh _tnet
HALL'S CATARRH MED* MEDICINE win net
rTt. Cheney a Co., Toledo. Ohio.
As long as a gown Isn't too small a
woman can build herself up to lit It
Some men work overtime trying to
dodge hard work.
Yourj^SSESc EyesgSHS
TOOT Drenches or by and etc serBsmn,
Per task eTa* tjefree warn aa

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