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Title: Cook County News-Herald, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 2,317 items from Cook County News-Herald, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 21 October 1915

SUMMARY OF IMPORTANT HAP* PENING3 IN PAR OFF NORTHWEST. ITEMS FROM THE OLD HOME Resume of the Most Important Events In Sweden, Norway and Denmark— Of Interest to the Scandinavians In America. SWEDEN. 1 Some Lapps at Snedalen, Jamtlarid, iirove their reindeer upon a snowdrift bn the south side of Brunner moun­ tain. All of a sudden snowslides were ^started at three different places at the feame time. The lower portions of the drift slipped down the mountain side Most of the reindeer had fortunately reached Hie upper part of the drift •when it broke loose, and they were feafe. But those farther down were (carried away, eleven of them being filled at once and several others be­ ing so badly injured that they had to jbe killed. The Swedish-Russian Steel Cable factories is the name of a stock com pany which has been organized for the purpose of starting two factories in Russia for the manufacture of steel babies. M. Wallenberg, the well known Swedish millionaire, is one of the organizers...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 21 October 1915

r- BACK TO OLD FASHION SEAMS ARE AGAIN CONSIDERED IN HEIGHT OF STYLE. Aecent Change In Opinion Is Most Marked, and Has Much to Recom mond It—Some New Ideas in Sleeve Models. The new fashions do not insist upon the darts which give the bust promi­ nence and outline a strong curve to­ ward the small waist, because there is too much orientalism in clothes yet to allow of a small waist, but the shoulder® are fitted and the chest is smoothly covered. The shoulders are often made more narrow in appearance by a drooping line or a cap to which the sleeve is gathered but nothing must take away from the attenuated back that is made to look smaller by reason of several seams running from shoulder to waist or hips, if the garment is a coat. There is no longer any preju­ dice against seams. What would have been considered too old-fashioned for anything except the family album is now very good style. Another accepted fashion of recent years that must be avoided is the tliree-quarter sleuve. No ma...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 21 October 1915

The Cook County Nets-Herald Entered as second-class mail matter De cember 19, 1907, at the post office* at Grand Marals Minn., under the act of Congress of March 3. 1879 Published Weekly at Grand Marals. Minnesota. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. MATT JOHNSON. Publisher. Official County and Village Paper. II 24 HOURS TO TEUTONIC ALLIES RUSSIA DIMANDS BALKAN NA» TION BREAK WITH CBNTRAL POWERS AND DlftMIM AU8- TRO-G1RMAN OFFICER*. King Pordlnand Is Bol loved to Have Mad« Up His Mind to 8trlko Son bio and Aadat Auotro-Qermona IN Oponlng the Road to COR atanftlnopi*. London, Oet. 4.—Tho Russian later at Bofla has been ordered by his •OTornmont to leave the Bulgarian oapltaj If within 24 hours Bulgaria does not openly break with the oen tsal powers and dismiss the Anstro* Oerman officers who recently arrived In that country to direct the ope** ttan* King Ferdinand's army. The other powers of the quadruple entente are backing up Russia in this demand and so Bulgaria must within few hovrs decide on con...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 21 October 1915

x. 1/ E [TEUTONS ATTEMPT TO HEW WAY THROUGH MAIN SERBIAN ARMY AND JOIN NEW ALLY. BULGARIANS TO STRIKE IN THREE DIRECTIONS First Army will Move Against 8erbls, Second Will Fight Greece, While Third Will Watch Roumania— Allies to Reach Serbians In Ten Days. London, Oct. 11.—(Special.)—With Belgrade and the hills surrounding the ancient Serbian city captured, the Austro-Germans Are pushing eastwards in an attempt to hew their way through the main Serbian army waiti lng in the mountains and form a Juno tion with their new Bulgarian ally. Eleven Bulgarian divisions in the meantime are awaiting the order to strike hard in three directions. The first army Imder General Bogatcheff will move against Serbia, with Uskub as an objective, In order to cut the Saloniki-Nish railros.d and get between King Peter's forces and the reinforce­ ments being rushed up rty the Allies. Army Ready to Fight Greece. The second army under General Toncheff will fight against Greece if it becomes necessary. The th...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 21 October 1915

I ALLIES BATTERING 10 HELP SERBIANS TERRIFIC BATTLE BETWEEN YPRES AND LOOS IS ACCOMPAN­ IED BY BOMBARDMENT OF BELGIAN COAST. SLAVS CLAIM FURTHER SUCCESSES IN THE EAST Report All German Attacks West of lllukst in Dvinsk Territory Re­ pulsed—Refer to Capture of Vil lages With Prisoners and Guns South of Pripet. London, Oct. 16.—It is openly assert­ ed in Berlin that a secret treaty exists between Greece, Germany and But garia, says the Morning Post Berne correspondent. l,cn(lon, Oct. 16.—Leading a general assault in which the Allies are batter­ ing at nearly every point on the Ger­ man lines, west, east and southeast, the British swept the Germans out of the main trench of the Hohenzollern redoubt, west of Loos, took a number of trenches on the edge of a quarry south of Hurlus, expelled the Kaiser's troops from trenches south of the Ver melles-Hulluch road, and further soijth In the direction of Loos, gained a foot­ hold in 1000 yards of the German first line. This last portion they w...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 21 October 1915

BIG HAPPENINGS OF THE WEEK CUT TO LAST ANALYSIS. DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN ITEMS Kernels Culled From Events of Mo ment In All Parts of the World— Of Interest to All the People Everywhere. European War News A desperate assault against the French line in the Givenchy woods, carried out with heavy forces and pre­ ceded by a violent bombardment, has enabled the Germans to penetrate the French position and capture a section of trenches. Paris admitted this re­ pulse. Reports to London from Nish state that the Bulgarian attack directed against Kragujevatz resulted disas­ trously for the Bulgarians. The official press bureau announced at Loudon: "A Zeppelin raid occurred Wednesday night over the London area. A number of incendiary bombs were dropped. Fires were quickly ex­ tinguished. The casualties were two women and six men killed and thirty four persons injured." Launching an assault in force, the Russians smashed a way clear through the last line of Austrian de­ fenses on the Stripa river i...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 21 October 1915

New show at the Princess Theater every Wednesday and Saturday evening Four big reels Come and enjoy a good laugh there is room for everybody AHmU«inn Adults 15 cents /AUmiA2IUIl Children 10 cents OLSON BROS. 1 Team and Auto Livery Feed and Sale Stable Draying and all kinds of heavy team work in connection Special attention given to Hunters and Cruisers We will serve you promptly and reasonably. Come and see us Youcan get what yon want IN JOB PRINTING at the Herald Office HORSES! If you intend to buy a team or horse this spring come and look over my stock. I have some good ones at very low prices. I am now equiped with a number of new buggies and wagons and ready to give first class livery service, heavy team work or draying. I TOM M°CORMICK GRAND MARAIS WESTERN BANKERS TO DISCUSS LOAN AHOLO-FRENCH OOMMISSION Ml* •ASTERNERS RBAOH VIRTUAL AQREEMKNT. MIOUNT TO BE HALF BILLION ir%Weetorn Following is the details of the loan upon which the commiaslon and the bankers of Eastern states are...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 28 October 1915

K. 1 .v^,v. unix.xxiu. Topics of a Week Dan McDonald received word re­ cently of the death of an uncle at the old home in Wisconsin. N. J, Bray came up froip Hovland Saturday to altend the annual meet­ ing of the County Agricultural So ciety. G. Nelson oF Tofte, suffering from blood-poisoning in one hand, was in town this week for medical treat ment. William Ellquist has resigned as town olerk of Maple ITill, George Robertson being appointed to fill the vacancy. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Simmons, who have been in Itasca county for several weeks, returned to Grand Morals last Friday night. Murphy Brothers are now settled at their camps at Red Cliff and have commenced active logging opera­ tions. They expect to employ about one hundred men on this job. Frank Laskey, of Lutsen, was in town Tuesday. He recently filed on a homestead only a couple of miles from the Lutsen postoffice, and is preparing to improve and set­ tle on same. Potato-digging in this county is pretty well finished now, and"...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 28 October 1915

it? HE world will go gold-hunting until the last yellow nugget is extracted from the earth. Nat urally the Klondike and Yukon goldfields, as the latest to be Jpened, will attract the would-be pio­ neers of the present, and romantic stories coming out of the great Alas­ kan forests and mountains will stir the blood of the adventurous until the whole region has become commercial­ ized. In a recent publication of the Smithsonian, H. C. Cadell reports his studies and investigations in the Klon­ dike and the Yukon and presents a picture of conditions in these famous fields which the man with the gold fever will do well to see. The name Klondike was once in ev iry mouth, and late in the nineteenth century it nearly became a synonym [or all that was rich and' prosperous. But of late it has not been so common, Its early bloom having faded away. The sensational pocket9 of fine placer Sold, which attracted hordes o2 hardy adventurers from every quarter, now rxo nearly depleted, and no new one...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 28 October 1915

SIUMM SUMMARY OF IMPORTANT HA* PENtNQS IN PAR OFP NORTHWEST. ITEMS FROM THE OLD HOME Retonw of the Most Important Events In 8wedenr Norway and Denmark— Of Interest to the Scandinavians In America. NORWAY. The Norwegian steamer Dram men sfjord arrived from Sandefjord and reported having been chased by a German submarine in the North sea between Bergen and Kirkwall, Cap tafea Stensmark said he escaped by driving his vessel at fall speed and sending wireless caHs which brought British patrols. The submarine gave up the chase. Women are now voting on an equal­ ity with men for the first time in Nor­ wegian general elections. There are 170,000 new electors on the rolls. Press forecasts predict the women's vote will bring large gains to the socialist representation in the storthing, mak­ ing that the strongest single party, although the government expects to maintain itself by a combination of tffl-ee political groups. The social­ ist platform is devoted largely to an antimilitary propaga...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 28 October 1915

The Coot County News-Herald Entered as second-class mall matter De­ cember 19. 1907, at the post office at Grand Marats Minn., under the act ot Congress of March 3. 1879 Published Weekly at Grand Marais. Minnesota. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. MATT JOHNSON. Publisher. OQioinl County and Village Paper. PRINCE JOACHIM The engagement of Prinoe Joachim, youngest son of Emperor William, and Princess Marie Augustine, daughter of Prince Edward of Anhalt, has been announoed In Berlin. The princess was •eventeen years old last June. Prlncs Joachim Is twenty-five years old. WHITE IS EXECUTED FAMOUS AVIATOR REPORTED SHOT AS GERMAN SPY. Wife Is Said To Have Been Qiven Ten-Year Sentence As Hi* Accomplice. Winnipeg, Man., Oct. 18.—Graham White, aviator, is reported to have been shot in the Tower of London aa a German spy, and that his wife is reported to have been given a ten year sentence as his accomplice, in a letter received by a Winnipegger from bis sister, a Winnipeg girl who is trursing in London in...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 28 October 1915

AID BELGIANS ON A BUSINESS BASIS Elaborate Financial System Gets the Best Results. 0R6ANIZE0 BY AMERICANS. Commission Will Have Provided Food­ stuffs to the Value of $65,000,000 by Middle of August—Profit Made In Cheap Bread—Belgians Have Done a Lot of Work Themselves. London.—The American commission for relief in Belgium will have provid­ ed foodstuffs to the value of about $65, 000,000 for the Belgian people by the middle of August Charitable contri­ butions from America will have amounted to about $5,000,000 and from other quarters of the world approxi­ mately the same total. The great bulk of the food supplies, representing the remaining $55,000,000, is being provid­ ed indirectly by the Belgian people themselves. This is made possible by the elab­ orate financial machinery set up by the commission, enabling the Belgians to utilize their own energies and re­ sources. Fully 75 per cent of the Bel­ gian people are being supplied with food by the commission without re­ course to ch...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 28 October 1915

ELESS PHONE ARLINGTON, VA„ TALKS WIVH PARIS, FRANCE, WHILE HONO­ LULU LISTENS TO THE MESSAGE. "HELLO SHREEVE OWE, TWO THREE, FO R—GOOO-BYC" American Telephone and Telegraph Company Receives Cable Message Saying That Words Were Dis­ tinctly Heard by French Army Officers In Paris. San Francisco, Oct. 23.—For the first time tot his life, Thomas A. Edison talked over the telephone, and it was over a distance of 3,400 miles. Edison, who is deaf, talked by means of a speoial sound amplifier. From West Orange, N. J., music produced by one of Edison's inventions was sent over the teJephone. Mr. Edison also received a telephone message from Chicago telling bira of the first wireless telephone across the Atlantic. Neur York, Oct. 23.—Arlington, Va., has just tallied by wireless telephone with Paris, France. Honolulu also heard the operator talking from Arling­ ton. Announcement that the human voice had been successfully projected across the Atlantic was made on behalf «f John J. Carty, chief ...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 28 October 1915

\t Important News Events of the World Summarized European War News Germany expects peace by sprint. High officials in government quarters in Berlin base their predictions that the war has not many months to run, on "the sound business sense of the British." This business sense wiii make itself felt when the British see 4l»at there is nothing to be gained by continuing the war, it is believed. An official statement issued in Soft* announces the occupation of Rado •Itch by the Bulgarian army. (Rado vitch is just northwest of Strumnitza Unable, owing to Bulgarian activity to the southward, to effect a transfer to Monastir, Serbia has sent her gov­ ernment archives from Nish to Pris rend, on the Albanian frontier. Re­ ports received in London indicate that Serbia is in deadly danger of being overwhelmed by the armies of her neighbor. Great Britain has made a formal offer of the Island of Cyprus to Greece as soon as Greece undertakes to in­ tervene in the war on the side of the allies. T...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 28 October 1915

Order Limiting Time to File Claims Within Three Mouths and for Hearing Thereon. ESTATE OF CHARLES PETERSON. STATE OF MINNESOTA. County of Cook, IN PROBATE COURT. In the matter of the Estate of Charles Peter­ son, Decedent. Letters of administration this day having been granted to Carl Fndblom and it appear­ ing1 by the affidavit of said representative that there are no debts of said decedent It is Ordered, That the time within which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against his estate in this Court, be, and the same hereby is, limited to three months from and alter the date hereof and that Friday, the 28th day of January, 1916, at 11 o'clock A, M., in the Probate Court Rooms at the Court House at Grand Marais in said County, be, and the same hereby is, fixed and appointed as the time and place for hearing upon and the examination, adjust­ ment and allowance of such claims as shall be presented within the time aforesaid. Let notice hereof bo given by the pu...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 4 November 1915

Topics of a Week John A. Blackwell left Tuesday morning for a business visit in Du lutli. Mrs. A. J. Scott, Sr., Mrs. J. G. Scott, Mrs. P. E. Aim and Mrs. Anna Daniels are visiting in Du lutli. The Norwegian Ladies Aid will meet with Mrs. Sain Pally next Thursday afternoon. Everybody is welcome. C. A. A. Nelson and Miss Ida Nelson, of Lutscn, came down on Thursday for a day's visit at the county seat. N. B. Arnold attended a referee sale at the court house last Satur­ day morning, returning to Duluth overland that day. Dan McDonald returned home last evening from Chippewa Falls, Wis., where he was called on account of the deatli of his uncle. There will be a food sale Satur­ day nftenioou at the home of Mrs. L. II. Lien. Bread, rolls, cake, pies, salads, etc. will be for sale, for benefit of the new church. Lake county fathers are also tak­ ing an inventory just now of work done for good roads in that county during the past season. As in Cook, this item canstitutes a very valu­ able...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 4 November 1915

It was not until the year 1909, when Austria seized the provinces of Bosnia and Herzegovina from the decrepit hands of Turkey and Germany threat­ ened Russia with instant war should she intervene on behalf of Serbia, Bos­ nia's neighbor and champion—it was not until then that I realized the great war to be imminent. When the Kaiser planned to make War on Prance over Morocco in 1911, and only recoiled before the firm atti­ tude of Great Britain, all students of contemporary politics wore aware that the war had practically begun. Hence­ forward it was a maneuver for posi­ tion, and England armed secretly, but furiously. Month by month the tension in­ creased. How strong it was will be in­ stanced by While I was visiting some friends in Dresden in January last I received a cipher telegram from an agent in Ber­ lin, informing me that Count Berch­ told, the Austrian chancellor, had been spending two days in the German capital incognito, and was leaving on a certain train for Vienna. This...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 4 November 1915

In America. i« E SUMMARY OP IMPORTANT HAI* PENINQ3 IN FAR OFF NORTHWE8T. ITEMS FROM THE OLD HOME Resume of the Most Important Events In Sweden, Norway and Denmark— Of Interest to the Scandinavians DENMARK. The following story was told at the Copenhagen exchange: A Copenhagen business man who had made much money during the war anj had rented a suite of large and splendid rooms made arrangements for giving lis friends a dinner at his tew home. Among other things, he wired an art­ ist to bring paintings for 5,000 kroner fof* decorating the walls of the sitting rooms. The order was promptly filled, but the next morning the artist was told by phone to hring another batch of paintings for 5 000 kroner to fill out the gaps. Bishup Christian Moller of Aalborg. who is seventy years old, has resigned his office. He has been much inter­ ested in public education, and he was rather liberal in religious matters. The people's high schools of Vall kllde, Askov and Rodkilde are all fifty years old....

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 4 November 1915

'Die Cook County News-Herald Entered as second-class mall matter De­ cember 10, 1907. at the post office at Grand Marais Minn., under the act of Congress of March 3. 1879 Published Weekly at Grand Marals. Minnesota. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. MATT JOHNSON. Publisher. Official County and Village Paper. BRITAIN NEEDS 3,000,000 MEN Recruiting Director Says If England Raises this Number Germany Will Consider Fighting Fruitless. London, Oct. 18. "Great Britain seeds 3,000,000 more men by spring." This declaration was made by Brigade General Sir Eric Swayne, director of recruiting in the northern command, In a speech at Hull. General Swayne estimated that Germany still has 9,000,000 or 10,000,000 men between the ages of 18 to 45 and that therefore it was useless to talk about wearing out Germany. In the spring, said he, Germany would lose more men than the Allies, which would balance the numbers of the Allies and the central powers, but If Great Britain should raise 3,000,000 additional men, Germ...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 4 November 1915

SERBIA SLOWLY BEINGCRUSHED Teutonic and Bulgarian Attacks Progressing. BOMBARD BULGARIAN COAST Entente Powers Are Believed to Be Bent on Landing Troops Near Dedeaghatch. London, Oct. 25.—A continuation of the progress of the Teutonic allies and Bulgarians against Serbia and fresh advances by the Germans in Northwest Russia are the outstand­ ing features in the world war, as re­ ported in the official communications. Another crossing of the Danube has been made by the Germans—at Or sova, in Northwestern Serbia, near the iron gates of the Danube, where the river leaves Austrian soil. The Bul­ garians to the south of this region have crossed the Timok river, be­ tween Kniazevac and Zajecar, and a battle is in progress for the posses­ sion of the former place. The French in the vicinity of the Greek border have captured with small losses and are holding the vil­ lage of Nabrow, nine miles south of Strumitza. The understanding at Sa­ lonika according to a news agency dispatch from Athens...

Publication Title: Cook County News-Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
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