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The Tomahawk. [volume] (White Earth, Becker County, Minn.) 1903-192?, October 16, 1919, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89064695/1919-10-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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WORLD'S EVENTS
BEST OF THE NEWS BOILED
DOWN TO LIMIT.
(ARRANGED FOR BUSY PEOPLE
Notes Covering Most Important Hap
peninge of the World Compiled
In Briefest and Meat Succinct
Farm for Quick Cenaumptlon.
Washington
Confronted with an estimated defi
cit of government revenue this fis
cal year)of from $2,000,000,000 to $3,-
600,000,000, leaders In congress at
.Washington have abandoned their
projected program for the reduction
of taxation and are seeking means of
Increasing the federal income.
News from the White House at
Washington, encouraged the belief
that President Wilson Is on the road
to recovery. "The president Is mend
ing slowly," said Rear Admiral Gray
son, Mr. Wilson's personal physician,
adding that he believed it reasonable
to expect that the patient would con
tinue to gain strength under enforced
quiet and rest.
Secretary Lane was elected perma
nent chairman of the Industrial con
ference at Washington.
Bear Admiral Philip Andrews, In
command of the American squadron,
has Issued orders for the withdrawal
of the American ships from Spalato.
American food supplies are being re
moved from the city, says a Rome dis
patch.
With Secretary Lansing presiding,
the president's cabinet met at Wash
ington, to consider questions In which
more than one department was con
cerned and also to discuss the indus
trial conference.
The embargo placed on shipments
to British ports, because of the trans
portation strike, has been lifted, it was
announced at the division of opera
tions, United States shipping board at
Washington.
Discussion of the peace treaty In the
senate'at Washington, ended nbruptly
when Vice President Marshall had the
clerk read a letter from one of his In
diana constituents asking congress to
name his new baby.
Bodies of all American soldiers in
terred in Germany, Belgium, Italy,
Great Britain, Luxemberg and north
ern Russia will be returned to the
United States, says a Washington dis
patch.
The United States state department
Is sending a mission to the Baltic
provinces to look' after American in
terests, It was learned in American
conference circles at Paris.
Domestic
Wholesale seizures of firearms, rad
ical literature and 'red" flags In the
homes of the steel strikers at Gary,
Ind., were followed swiftly by a state
ment from Mayor William P. Hodges,
placing blame for the strike and Its
consequent outbreaks squarely on
socialist leaders In the Indiana city.
Robert Leeson, Yukon miner and
"sourdough," recently received a let
ter from his sister, Mrs. Mary Cannan,
stating he had become heir to the
title and estate of the earl of Mill
town.
King Albert of Belgium passed
through Chicago on his special train
at dusk on his way to the Pacific
coast. From Toledo, O., to Goshen,
Ind., the king rode In the cab of the
locomotive.
The National Education association
estimates that the new school year be
gan with a shortage of nearly 38,000
teachers.
A Montreal dispatch says the Cana
dian manufacturers are complaining o?
the desertion of alien laborers. The
man are going back to Europe.
Jack Gordon, a negro, charged with
wounding Deputy Sheriff Freeman and
Boyce Forton near Lincolnton, Ga.,
and Will Brown, another negro, were
lynched near the scene of the shooting
and their bodies burned.
Martial faw was declared In Gary,
Indian Harbor and East Chicago, Ind
by Adjutant General Smith of Indiana,
acting on authority of Governor Good
rich. MaJ. Gen. Leonard Wood then
essoined charge.
Fire In the famous Homestake mine
In South Dakota, one of the greatest
gold producers In the world, which has
feeen raging for several days on the
700-foot level. Is still out of control.
Four companies of Indiana state
troops were rushed to Gary, Ind.. when
rioting broke out afresh. Klein D.
Duness was shot and probably fatally
wounded.
A forest fire patrol airplane fell
ear Gold Bay, Ore. One man was
killed and another serioosly Injured.
isrrrr.^rrr^-
Five men, Including Police Captain
W. F. Woods, were shot In the iloting
consequent upon the attempt of the Sun
Francisco-Oakland terminal railways
to resume street car trafllc at Oakland,
Cal.
Tobacco growers, leaf dealers, ware
house men, manufacturers. Jobbers
end retailers met in Cincinnati and
effected permanent organization of
what will I known as the Allied To
bacco League of America.
Two men were drowned when an
automobile went over the Chicago riv
er embankment at Racine avenue, Chi
cago. One of the men was Charles
Fifer. The other is known only as
"Ernest."
Five were killed and 13 Injured,
three seriously, In a rear-end collision
on the Buffalo-Lake Erie traction line
between Dunkirk and Fredonla, N. Y.
The Allegheny Steel company at
Pittsburgh, Pa., announced that the
bars were up against foreign labor.
Hereafter only naturalized citizens
will be employed, It was stated by
company officials.
Sporting
Little Dick Kerr won his second
game of the 1919 world's series 5 to 4
for the White Sox, at Cincinnati, mk
Ing the games up to date stand 4 to 2
la favor of the Reds.
Personal
Henry Mills Alden, editor of Har
per's Magazine since 1869, died at his
home in New York after a long illness.
He was eighty-two years old.
Don Rlcardo Palma, a widely known
author and a chronicler of Peruvian
traditions, died at Lima, Peru.
John W. Garrett of Baltimore, for
more than two years American min
ister to the Netherlands, haa forward
ed his resignation to President Wilson
nt Washington, with the request for Its
early acceptance.
Because of the illness of President
Wilson, King Albert of Belgium will
cancel all engagements In connection
with his tour of the United States af
ter those in Boston and Buffalo until
October 14, it was announced at New
York,
a
Foreign
Coblenz will be the headquarters of
all operations for the resumption of
trade relations between Germany and
the United States after the peace
treaty becomes effective, the Berlin
Tngeblatt says It Is informed.
Damages amounting to $200,000
were paid by the United States to
Luxemburg citizens who were Incon
venienced in one way or another by
United States occupation, according to
a Luxemburg dispatch.
A new ministry for Jugo-Slavla has
been formed In Belgrade, according to
dispatches received at Paris. M.
Trikovltch has been named premier,
it is stated, and M. Trumbltch minis
ter of foreign affairs.
A Berlin dispatch says Captain
Rose, who commanded U-53 when it
touched at Newport News, has sought
engagements on the American lecture
platform. He has been Informed that
he would not be welcomed.
A commission of German experts
who have visited the mines of north
ern France which were devastated
during the war believes that it will
take from two to eight years to re
store them, says a Paris dispatch.
The capture of 15,000 bolshevtki
during operations around Voronezh by
General Denikine's troops Is reported
in a communique received at London
by wireless from the general head
quarters.
A royal decree has been Issued at
Rome ratifying the peace treaties.
Great Britain's railway system Is
again In operation as the result of the
settlement at London of the great rail
way strike, averting what threatened
to develop into an ominous spread of
the nation's labor troubles.
General Denikine's troops are with
in 80 miles of Orel, on the road to Mos
cow, and the boshevlkl who hare been,
opposing him are surrendering In great
numbers, according to a dispatch.
see.
A new cabinet has been formed In
Turkey to succeed that of Damad
Ferid Pasha. The new grand vialer
Is Gen. All Rlza Pasha, according to
a Paris dispatch.
The task of dismantling the 12 an
cient forts which surrounded May
ence and protect the crossing' of the
Rhine has begun by the Germans un
der the supervision of the French
army of occupation.
Gen. von der Goltz, commander of
German forces In the Baltic prov
inces, whose activities there have re
cently led to sharp exchanges be
tween the allied powers and Germany,
has, with his staff. Joined the Russian
bolshevlst forces, according to a Ber
lin dispatch.
The coal situation In Austria Is un
improved and the city of Vienna Is
literally on the brink of starvation.
The care have stopped running on
Sundays and run only a fe~ Hants on
weekdays
i
STAT E i
Brainerd.Hunters report ducks fly
ing south. This is taken to Indicate
approach of cold weather.
Lake Wilson.There is a genuine
coal famine here now. There Iknot a
pound of either hard or soft coal on
the market and few homes/jare pro
vided with their winter's sujfcly.
Detroit.Ben Nesheim okiirainerd,
Minn., and his son Howaw. aged 6,
died of injuries received/when the
Nesheim automobile was] hit by the
North Coast limited of the Northern
Pacific near Detroit.
Minneapolis.Abolition of the Unit
ed States Indian bureau was demanded
by the Society of American Indians at
the closing session, attorneys being
named to wage legal battle in Wash
ington towards that end.
St. Paul.Owing to a shortage of
freight cars in which to transport po
tatoes, warehouses at Dale, Minn., have
been' filled, and many acres of tubers
there -remain to be dug, according to
a report made yesterday to the state
Railroad and Warehouse commission.
Brainerd.The First NatioqT*. bank
of Brainerd boasts it has the largest
pumpkin on recosd. The pumpkin,
which is said to weigh 122 pounds, was
raised in Platte Lake township, 20
miles southeast of Brainerd, by John
H. Milnar.
Minneapolis. Hundreds of Indians
were in Minneapolis attending the an
nual convention of the Society of
American Indians. Dr Carlos Monte
zuma, Chicago, condemned the reser
vation system as tending to degrada
tion of the race.
Shakopee.Scott county honored
her returned service men with feasts,
athletic games and talks by Governor
Burnquist and Mayor Hodgson of St.
Paul, at the Scott county homecoming.
Four hundred veterans took part in a
parade of service men and citizens.
Staples.In attempting to arrest a
stranger in the railroad yards here,
Patrolmen Ed Kuhns and Ed O'Grady
were met with a fusillade of bullets
fired by the stranger as he ran through
a lumber yard and escaped. The man
Is said to be wanted for highway rob
bery.
St. Cloud.The body of Eileen For
sted, aged 4, was recovered from a
cistern after an eight-hour search. The
little "girl had fallen into the cistern
unnoticed. Later the mother placed
the covering back over the cistern
without noticing the body. The par
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Edward For
sted.
Ericsburg.Posses have searched in
vain for Rev. William Pearson, 86,
retired Quaker preacher, ^who disap
peared from the home of Dr. W. T.
Pearson two miles from here after he
washed the breakfast dishes. It ia
feared the old man lost his bearings
In the woods and perished frbm ex
posure.
Park Rapids.George Schoenberger
last spring rented forty acres of land
near here, .which he planted to pota
toes, which yielded about 170 bushels
to the acre, sold at $1 per bushel and
brought In $6,800 In all. The expense
for seed potatoes, cultivation, spray
ing, digging and marketing amounted
to about $1,000 In round numbers.
St. Paul.A state-owned flour mill
to test the flour-making qualities of
Minnesota-grown wheat, for which
$35,000 was voted by the last legisla
ture, will be in operation within a
year, O. P. B. Jacobson, state railroad
and warehouse commissioner, has an
nounced. The location and plans for
the ^nill remain to be decided upon,
he said.
St. Paul.Roller towels are to be
placed under the ban with common
drinking cups and other public health
menaces. The anti-roller towel regu
lation, as approved by the executive
committee of the state board of health,
was submitted to other board members
late yesterday by Dr. Charles E. Smith,
Jr., executive officer, and when unani
mously approved will have the effect
of law.
St. Paul.Minnesota possesses more
net assetsstate'eash, lands, buildings
and other propertiesthan any other
state in the union, H. E. Sauuielson,
executive clerk to Governor Burnquist,
quoting from a late government census
volume on financial statistics of state,
declared. Minnesota is credited with
assets of $128,894,421 and debts Of only
$2,018,501. it is led in totals of assets
by New York, with $239,397,645, but
that state haa $241,164,230 of. outstand
ing indebtedness, according to the cen
sus bureau. In second place ia^Wash
ington with assets of $123,693,9C and
state debt of $3,417,633.
St. Paul.A defense fund against
malicious prosecution of osteopathic
physicians will be raised by the Min
nesota Osteopathia association, It was
decided at the annual convention here.
Osteopatha in some places are being
subjected to persecution by their ene
mies, it was asserted, and the fund
will be used In fighting it. Dr. W. V.
Shepherdson, of Minneapolis, was
elected president of the association
Dr. Clara C. Wieland, St Paul, vice
president Dr. F. E. Jorrls, Minneapo
lis, secretary Dr. Martha A. CoveU,
St. Paul, librarian, and Dr. Georgia
Borup, St. Paul, treasurer.
BemidjLC. W. Brandborg, manager
of the local branch of the Falk Ameri
can Potato Flour corporation, who has
returned from an extended trip thru
the potato-growing sections of Minne
sota, reports crops a little below the
average as to quantity, but states that
quality is of the best
Wadena.Secretary Nela Peterson
states that when all the money is in,
the receipts for the eleventh annual
Wadena County fair held here will
ran close to the $4,000 mark with an
estimated expense of about $3,00t. The
attendance fvlng the four days was
about 11009,
THE-TOMAHAWK. WHITE EARTH. MINN.
Moorhead.A loan of $50,000 was
granted the Moorhead school board by
the state investment board. The money
will be used to help in payment of
the cost of building the new Third
ward school building.
Moorhead.Frank Robotka of the
University Farm, St. Paul, has been in
this section to make preliminary ar
rangements for a short course in book
keeping by the officers of farmers co
operative organizations.
Farmington.The school teachers of
Farmington have petitioned the school
board for a $15 a month increase. No
action was taken by the school board
at its regular meeting. The salaries
of the teachers now range from $80 to
$125.
St. Cloud.Letters have been re
ceived here from a large manufactur
ing concern in Middle Grandville, N.
Y., making inquiries as to the granite
production here and the possibilities
of obtaining and unlimited amount of
crushed granite.
St. Paul.Nine cases of influenza In
St. Paul and twelve in the state at
large were reported during September,
according to figures issued by the state
board of health. Outside of St. Paul
not more than two cases were listed
in any community.
Owatonna.Steele county now has
two posts of the American Legion, the
second, at Blooming Prairie, having
Just been temporary organized with
a membership of nearly 250. Plans
are being made for its formal organ
ization some time late this month.
Winona.As a result of eating pois
oned berries, it is said, Mildred Eaves,
3 years old, is dead and the mother,
Mrs. Owen Eaves, and another child
are critically ill at their home at Alma,
Wis. All were taken violently ill with
convulsions. The authorities are in
vestigating.
Two Harbors.The Duluth & Iron
Range railroad has laid off two of its
train crews hauling ore from the Ver
million range, presumably as a con
sequence of the strike at Ely. The
company has 17 trains in operation
to bring the bulk of its business here
by way of Biwabik.
Ellendale. Citizens of Ellendale
were hosts to the returned service men
of this section. A banquet with a num
ber of prominent men of the state as
speakers, a football game between a
squad from Pillsbury academy and the
Blooming Prairie, high school eleven
marked the day's program.
Virginia.Edward Nyquist, Herman
Hyvonen and Albert Nyquist, farmers
living near Biwabik, who were arrest
ed by Ga...e Warden George E. Wood
on a charge of killing a moose out
of season at Birch lake, waived exam
ination before Judge Carey here and
announced they would plead guilty In
district court.
Pipestone.The Knights of Colum
bus council of this city made plans
for the iuftiation of a class of 75 last
Sunday. The first and second degree
were conferred by the Pipestone coun
cil and the third degree was exempli
fied by a degree team from Minneap
olis. It was the first big Initiation that
the local council has had in the last
two years.
Bemidji.Mayor L. F. Johnson, who
was asked by a vote of 8 to 6 to re
sign by the city council said he would
take the matter under consideration
and denied he was responsible for al
leged bad conditions. The mayor's
resignation was asked in a resolution
.adopted by the council to straighten
out bootlegging conditions which have
existed for some time.
St. Paul.Actual field work has
been-started to'determine methods of
preventing floods in the Minnesota
River valley. Similar Investigations
In the Red Lake and Roseau river
basins will be undertaken when pend
ing negotiations with Canadian offi
cials handling interrelated problems
are completed, accordng to E, V. Wfl
lard, state drainage engineer.
Pipestone.W. C. Anderson was
elected first mayor of Hatfield, newly
incorporated village, at the initial elec
tion. Theodore Smallfield, Nick Pech
on and J. H. Wiener were chosen as
councilman W. M. Smith, clerk N. J.
Nlsson, treasurer, and John A. Thomp
son, justice of the peace. Hatfield is
the second village in the county to In
corporate during the present year.
St. Paul.Minnesota's $20,000,000
soldiers' bonus law may be subjected
to court tests to establish its consti
tutionality and valadity beyond any
question. Such action is contemplated
by bond concerns purposing to buy tha
certificates of indebtedness offered un
der the law. Any litigation that is
commeoced probably will mean from
thirty to ainety days* delay in the be
ginning of the actual payments of bon
uses, it was seml-offlcially stated.
Deer River.A 9-month-old baby of
a woman from a range town whose
name could not be learned, was killed
hi a runaway on the farm home of
Bert Baird. The mother waa driving
the team and had the baby In the seat
beside her, and as she got out to open
the gate the team became frightened
at something and ran across the field
dragging the buggy with a cow* tied be
hind it. The woman ran after the
team and after catching it looked for
her baby. She found it near the gate,
where it waa tossed out at the first
lunge of the horses. The child was
breathing its last and died soon after
reaching the house.
Ely.As far aa known no arrest has
aeen made of the person or persona
who fired upon Clarence Rice, an Oli
ver Iron Mining company police officer
at the Zenith mine here, where forty
Bulgarians are on a strike, because.
It is said, they objected to any out
side police guards. Rice was not hit.
St. Cloud.Mrs. Stewart of St.
Cloud, chairman of the state board of
viaijtors for institutions, announces
that Miss Florence Monahan, Minne
apolis, has been appointed head of
the new women's reformatory at
Shakopee and will assume her duties
Oct. 1.
Your
New Home should be made'
artistic, sanitary
and livable.
These walls should be Alabastined in the latest,
up-to-the-minute nature color tints. Each room should
reflect your own individuality and the treatment
throughout be a complete perfect harmony in colors.
The walk of the old home, whether mansion or cottage, can be
made just as attractive, just as sanitary, through the intelligent use of
Instead of kahomine or wallpaper
How muchbetter, whenyou havea newhome, tostartrigA/thantohave
to correct errors afterward from former treatment with other materials, when
you come to the use of Alabastine, as does nearly every one sooner or later.
Once your walls are Alabastined you can use any material over it
should you desire, but having used Alabastine you will havo^ao desire for
any other treatment.
Alabastine s so easy to mix and applyso lasting in its resultsso
absolutely sanitaryand so generally recognised as the proper decorative
material in a class by itself that it is becoming difficult to manufacture fast
enough to supply the demand.
Alabastine is a dry powder, put op in five-^ound packages, white and
beautiful tints, ready to mix and use by the
additionof cold water, and withfull directions
on each package. Eittrj pmtkmp tfjpum
Alabattiut has cross and circle printed in red.
Better writ* us for band-made color ftattfMand
pedal iUBseatiotii. Give nt your decoratnre problem*
and let tie help roa work them oat.
ALABASTINB COMPANY
Grand Rapids Michigan
ONCE A TERM OF REPROACH WHO NAMED PONT D'ARCOLE?
"Grass Widow" Used by Teutons to
Indicate an Unmarried Mother
Other Possible Origins.
The term "grass widow" very like
ly originated from the wording of a
canon law of the eleventh century,
which ordained that a widow should
remain "under God's protection and
grace" for full year after her hus
band's death, and then marry if she
pleased. Such women were "widows
of grace," and In later parish registers
they are described as "grasse wid-
owes." In the time of Sir Thomas
More the term "grass widow" was
applied fo unmarried mothers, and In
this sense It was used In most of the
Teutonic languages. In modern times
the term lost that reproach, and has
been applied to the wives of men long
absent from home. Another explana
tion of Its origin Is found here In the
United States. During the days of
gold rushes It was common for men
to board out their wives until they had
made enough to start a home In the
West, and this, In the picturesque
speech of the time, was termed "put
ting one's widow out to grass."
A Bit Too Much.
During a concert In a Scottish hall
the official who was collecting tickets
at the door sought out the caretaker.
"(Ja' canny, mon, or ye'll be haein'
trouble," he whispered mysteriously.
"Beegamyno less!" was the ticket
collector's awed reply. "I've let in twa
wimmin who said that they wis the
caretaker's wife, -and ribo there's a
third yln wantln' to come In."
A man usually takes a day off on
bis birthday, but a woman past thirty
knocks off a couple of years.
We'd hate to live next door to a
married couple who never told each
other anything but the truth.
Only .Legend Relied On to Account
for Appellation Given Famous
Bridge in Paris.
Though it is getting on for nearly
a hundred years since the old Pont
de la Greve In Paris has been known
as the Pont d'Arcole, nobody yet has
been able to give chapter and verse
for the change. Now that the-anni
versary of the three days of July, 1830,
the 27th, 28th, and 29th, which Paris
dubbed Les Trols" Glorleuses, .has
ceased to be kept, it Is likely that this
age of local history will remain ob
scure. In the old days the Pont de
la Greve was merely a footway for
passengers. In the troublous year when
Paris rose, the Tuilerles palace was
sacked and the king fled to England,
a young hothead leading a column of
insurgents charged across the bridge
with a flag In his hand shouting
"Follow meI and If I fall know that
my name Is Arcole"or Darcole. So
runs the legend. The famous incident
at the Pont d'Arcole when Bonaparte,
flag In his hand, heading his grena
diers, beat the Austrians, must have
been some reason for giving the
bridge the name of Pont d'Arcole a
few days later. There is no record
of who gave the order for the change.
No record at all of anything connect
ed with the Incident. It is one of the
minor "mysteres de Paris."Christian
Science Monitor.
V,
Great Gas Cloud Forming.
An enormous gas cloud gathering on
the sun forms an arc 840,000 miles
long on the edge of that body, astron
omers say. It is about 125,000 milei
away from the edge, and the distance,
from the sun to the top of the cloud
is estimated to be 200,000 miles.
The war got folks to working te
gether. Why stop now?
A Prink
ThatJs Psr^
of the Heal!
POSTUM
CERE A
Keks a flavor thatIssure
fc please. A eco
nomical fbetea? ixv
housekeeping* A
Health bxxilder, used
instead of coffee.
No Haass inBrice
Two sizes usually sold at15*4*25*
Mad* by Pactum Cer Company
Battle Owe*. Michigan.
J m-

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