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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 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 5 July 1916

MIL. XXU. Topics of a Week The village council will meet this evening. Oscar Lundin and family of Lut sen spent yesteiday in town. Fred Johnson returned irom North Dakota on Sunday night. M. L. Eliasen and family, of Hov land, spent yesterday afternoon here. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nelson, of Lut sen, spent the Fourth in the village. M. D. Archiquette and family, of Grand Portage, spent the 4th in the village. Geo. H. Durfee left for a business trip to Duluth and other points this morning. The Norwegian Ladies Aid will meet with Mrs. T. G. Sandeno to­ morrow afternoon, F. A. Creech and Win, Kneer, of Chicago, arrived yesterday, having driven through in a car. They will camp and fish for a couple weeks. Peter Olson and son, of Proctor, arrived on the Sunday boat for a visit with relatives and friends 111 the village and on Good Harbor Hill. District Road Engineer Hanson, of Two Harbors, drove to Grand Mantis in his car yesterday. He spent about a half hour in the vil­ lage, returning to Tw...

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. — 5 July 1916

NEWS OF W tlQ HAPPENINGS OF THE WEEK CUT TO LAST ANALYSI3. DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN ITEMS Kernels Culled From Events of Mo* ment in All Parts of the World— Of Interest to All the People Everywhere. Mexican War News Supplits have been provided along th» bonier for nil army of •JOO.utHi unit for the next 30 days, ac­ cording to an announcement at New York In the quartermaster's depart­ ment ot the United States. (Jen. .Jacinto Trevmo, commander of the army in the north, received an or :ier at Chihuahua, Mcx., from "First Chief" t'sirrtmza directing hiin to im­ mediately release the American pris­ oners of war. Tiie prisoners were placed on a special train and sent to Juarez. Camilla's reply to the American ul tiiiiaiuin 1 niiiutiing ihe release of the trooper* captured utCnrrir.nl is a coun­ ter-demand for the release of 30 Mexi­ cans *irrested on the American side since the bat tie, according to state de pannuut otlicials at Washington. Attn riri.n 'v.valry and citizen posses are riding ...

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. — 5 July 1916

SCANDINAVIAN NEWS tllMMARY OP IMPORTANT HAP­ PENINGS IN* PAR OFP NORTHLAND. ITEMS FROM THE OLD HOME Resume of the Most Important Events In Sweden, Norway and Denmark— Of Interest to the 8candinaviana In America. DENMARK. In the evening of May 14 some 40, 000 people gathered on Courthouse square in Copenhagen to witness the moving ahead one hour—from 11 to 12—of the bands of the courthouse clock. When this event took place the "Midnight Hymn" was played and loud cheers went up from the immense throng below. Another crowd of 20, 000 witnessed the dislocation of the succession of the hour from favorable positions at the Tivoli summer gar­ dens. The watchmakers were trying their best to keep up with the pace set by the courthouse clock. The demand for freight vessels has brought out some very old crafts. The Galeas Marie, which was built in 1776, and the Two Brothers, built in 1786, were to be cut up into fuel, but now they are both making heaps of money as freight vessels. Roth chamber...

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. — 5 July 1916

The Cook Coanty News-Herald Entered as second-class mall 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. Offioit»l County and Village Paper. MILITIA IS CALLED OUT Will Go to Border as Needed. MEXICAN CRISIS MUTE Order Issued Affects Entire Na­ tional Guard. Washington, June 19.—Virtually the entire mobile strength of the national guard of all states and the District of Columbia was ordered mustered into the federal service by President Wil­ son. About 100,000 men are expected to respond to the call. They will be mobilized immediately tor such service on the Mexican bor­ der as may later be assigned to them. General Frederick Funston, com­ manding the border forces, will desig­ nate the time and place for move­ ments of guardsmen to the interna­ tional line when the occasion shall require. In announcing the orders Secretary Baker sa...

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. — 5 July 1916

ABOUT THE STATE News of Especial Interest to Minnesota Readers. GATHERED FROM MI SECTIONS Happening^of the Week Briefly Told for the Cohvenlenee of the Buty Reader. Michael Coffey, a pioneer farmer of Rosemount, la dead, aged flfty-eight. The state's fire loss for May totaled $558,523. A year ago the May loss was $549,523. Nearly 1,000 delegates attended the sessions of the grand lodge, I. O. O. P., at St. Paul. More than 3,000 persons attended the Olmsted county community pic­ nic at Rochester. The summer term of the state nor­ mal school at Mankato opened with 450 students enrolled. Oscar Skoog, the cartoonist of the St. Paul police force, is dead. He wa3 forty-nine years of age. Gustave Sundquist of Minneapolis was drowned when his boat was upset while fishing in Lake Minnetonka. The strike of Mankato plumbers and steamfitters has ended after seven weeks, both sides having made con­ cessions. William Batke, eighteen years old, a student at Luther seminary, St. Paul, was drowned i...

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. — 5 July 1916

GARRZAL ARE N AMERICA SURVIVORS OF BLOODY FIGHT WITH VASTLY SUPERIOR FORCE ARE TURNED OVER TO GEN­ ERAL BELL AT EL PASO. WOUNDED AMERICANS ARE KILLED, PRIVATE ASSERTS Declares De Facto Troops Went Over ^ield of Battle After Americans Retired and Slew Several Caval­ rymen, Injured, But Still Alive. Mexico City, July 1.—Minister War Obrogon has instructed General Trevino, the Mexican commander at Chihuahua, to inform Consul Garcia at El Paso that no impediment would be placed in the way of the American authorities if they desired to remove the bodies of the American troopers killed at Carrizal to American terri­ tory for burial. El Paso, Texas, July 1.—The 23 negro troopers of the Tenth cavalry, who at Carrizal, Villa Ahumada, Chi­ huahua City and Juarez have been cen­ tral figures in the most striking and potential chapters of the Mexican sit­ uation, are once more safely out of Mexico. Survivors of a bloody fight with a vastly superior force, victims twice of mobs that stoned them m...

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. — 5 July 1916

The conviction of the murderer of Clarence Preller, a man named Hugh M. Brookes, was one of the' hardest pieces of work ever performed by me. The true story, which I have never before disclosed, has a remarkable psychological interest, in that I kept my assistants in Ignorance of the part that each was playing, while my own recompense consisted only in a con­ tused eye and a number of scratches, bumps and bruises. The Preller murder occurred in the summer of 1885, in one of the rooms of the Southern hotel, St. Louis. Clar­ ence Preller was a young Englishman, representing important commercial interests. Brookes,, the murderer, was also an Englishman, of respectable parentage, but a criminal past. How­ ever, until he met Preller on the steamship which conveyed them to America, his worst crime had been the theft of some property belonging to fellow-students at a law school. Brookes, representing that he was a man of title, succeeded in ingratiat­ ing himself with Preller during the co...

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. — 5 July 1916

O I' /•Jv, rX Live Wild Animals Wanted Will pay $12.50 each for bear cubs. Will pay from $10.00 up to'$50.00 for patch fox cubs. Let me have~a bid on your ani­ mals before you make a sale. Call at Hicks' office building. Robertson Silver Fox Co. J. B. ROBERTSON, Manager. OLSON BROS 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 I I Roadster $67$ /. o. b. Toledo Five-Passenger Touring The Most Popular Overland There is already an enormous demand for this big four cylinder Overland. With certain improvements) it is the same car of which 55,000 Overlands were sold last season for $750. The price is $55 less. Standardization of product and the purchase of raw materials at before the war prices, made this reduction in price possible. It will not be lower, for materials are rising in price. So order your Overland now, to make sure of ...

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. — 12 July 1916

•J A '"T Topics of a Week Nels Tofto and son, of Tofle, called on friends in town Monday. Mrs. .Tollti Woods left for a few days visit in Duliitli last Saturday. George II. Durfee returned Sun dav evening Ironi a business visit in Mil wuukee, Wis. Mr. John Cedarslroni of Devils Track Lake made a business trip to the village Monday. The Norwegian I-ndies Aid will meet with Mrs. Matt Lanklree next Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. John ^utheson, of Duluth, visited friends and relatives in the village last week. Ja nes S. Woods left for a busi­ ness trip to Dululh last Saturday, lie will return the last of the week. Gust T. Nelson, of Lutsen, made a business visit in the village last night, veluriiino- 011 this morning's stage. N. l. Arnold, oF Duluth, arrived on the Sunday boat and is spending a few days in the village on legal business. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Gilherlsen and baby departed for Duluth last Thursday, where th«y will make their I ut lire home. Mrs. Andrew Johnson had the misfo...

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. — 12 July 1916

Happenings of the World Tersely Told Mexican War News The lust of the IUiuois troops to leave for the border left Springfield, 111. Field hospital companies Nos. 1 and 2, the Signal company and Com­ pany A of engineers also got away. Corporal F. X. Cooke, last known sur­ vivor of the buttle ut Carrizal to be rescued from the desert, was formally turned over to the United States army 'Officials at El Paso, Tex. Calling the notes sent by the United States to Mexico not only discourteous but huughty, and declaring that 140 Mexicans have been murdered in this country and their slayers unpunished, the department of foreign relutlons of Mexico issued a statement represent­ ing its views on the United States' re­ ply to Curranisa's note requesting the immediate withdrawal of troops from .Mexican territory. The text declares Americans incite trouble by persisting (n remaining in the Mexican duuger zone. The 23 troopers of the Tenth cav­ alry and Lem II. Spillsbury, Mormon scout, were brough...

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. — 12 July 1916

Wi rived in Winona on the blind baggage of a local passenger train. "I had no hat and the ill-fitting clothing prompted me to come into Winona when it was dark," he said. The captain ordered me out of my tent and commanded me to take off the uniform. The soldiers surrounded me while I changed clothes and put on the blue overalls given me by the Quartermaster. The captain explained to the boys that I was discharged be­ cause I refused to take the oath. They hooted and yelled, and I ran. An of­ ficer stopped them." GUARDS' ROUTE TO BE SECRET Railroads Ready to Move 13,000 Men From Minnesota. Camp Bobleter, Fort Snelling~ When the Minnesota guardsmen en­ train for the south neither their des­ tination nor route will be made public. This was the statement of Lieut. Col. Arthur Johnson, following instructions received from the war department. Fear of accident to troop trains has compelled this order, he said. Railroads are prepared to handle 13,000 men from Minnesota, according to Joseph...

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. — 12 July 1916

The Cook Count} News-Herald Entered as second-class mall matter De­ cember 19, 1907, at the post office at Grand Marate 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. BATTLE UNDER WAY French and British Attackjjernians. NINE VILLAGES TAKEN Fighting Prevails Along Front of Twenty-five Miles. Paris, July 3.—The battle of the Somme, now In full progress, marks the opening of the Franco-British of­ fensive, long expected as a critical, if not the decisive, stage of the war. Early reports show that the en­ tente allied forces are sweeping for­ ward along a twenty-five mile front. The French already have taken more than 15,000 prisoners, while the allied lines have enveloped within the last twenty-four hours nine villages and fifty square miles of French territory held until now by the Germans. The great offensive was expected and eagerly awaited in the last ten d...

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. — 12 July 1916

No. 2069 NOTICE OF EXPIRATION DGMPTION, OF* RE- OFFICE OF THE COUNTY AUDITOR. County of Cook, State of Minnesota. To Haugli, John, W.: Hough, John, W. John W. Hough John \V. Haugh. You are hereby notified that the fol­ lowing described piece or parcel of land situated in the County of Cook, and State of Minnesota, and known and described as follows, to-wlt: Weit half of Northwest quarter, Northeast quarter of Northwest quarter and Lot Four in Section Ten, Township Sixty-four North, Range Three West of the 4th P. M. is now as­ sessed in your name that on the 12th day of May A. D. 1913, at the sale of land purenaitt to the Real Estate Tax Judgment, duly given and made in and by the District Court in and for said County of Cook, on the 23rd day of Mardth, A. D. 1913, in proceedings to enforce the payment of taxes delinquent upon real estate for the year 1911, for said County of Cook, the above described piece or parcel of land was sold to the State of Minnesota for the sum ot Thirty Do...

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. — 12 July 1916

"S OFFENSIVE: DRIVE EST PREPARATIONS BEING RUSHED ON EAST FRONT RUSSIANS MAKE TREMENDOUS THRUST AT TEUTON LINES. GERMAN GENERALS ARE RECALLED TO SAVE DAY Hlndenburg and Mackensen Reported Hurried to Kovelabo Where Bat­ tle Is Developing in Favor of Russians—Allies Use Plans Devised at Conference. London, July 8.—Not in Frauce but on trie East front, the fourth greai blow of the Allied offensive has be­ gun to develop. While progress of the Anglo-French drive has been halted to allow the artillery to batter down the next Ger­ man lines, the Russians have made another tremendous thrust at the Aus tro-German lines. Vienna admits a five mile retreat on the Kolomea-Delatyn road, while the Russians have taken l:i,0U0 aditional prisoners, 5,000 of whom were captured on the Dniester. Allies Take Initiative. Thus the strategy evolved at the Al­ lied conferences in London and Par Is is becoming increasingly apparent. General Joffre's order of the day to the troops defending Verdun, disclos­ e...

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. — 12 July 1916

BY MOLES In Most C?*es, However, Ani­ mal Is Most Beneficial. Use of Specially Designed Trap It Most Effective Method of Freeing Infested Ground—Three De« vices Described. (From the United States Department of Agriculture.) The common garden mole, which, because of its insectivorous habits, is In most situations much more benefi­ cial than harmful, ia a decided nuis­ ance when it invades a well-kept lawn or a newly planted seedbed. Many re­ ports of Its damage to lawns are re­ ceived by the department, and also fre qut ut.complaint* of destruction of po tat oes, bulbs, and plants which is wrongly attributed to the mole. Dam­ age to plants and tubers is generally the work of pine mice or meadow mice, usually the former. The burrowing habits \JI pine mice closely resemble those of the mole, aud they frequently use i&olr. tunnels to reach growing plants. Pine mice may easily be killed with poisoned grain, but as moles will seldom take poisoned baits of any kind, the main dependence...

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. — 12 July 1916

I fc N I N & b, *4 'A»*F Live Wild Animals Wanted Will pay $12.50 each for bear cubs. Will pay from $10.00 up to $50.00 for patch fox cubs. Let me have a bid on your ani­ mals before you make a sale. Call at Hicks' office building. Robertson Silver Fox Co. i. B. ROBERTSON, Manager. OLSON BROS. Team and Auto Livery Feed and Sale Stable Draying and all kinds of heavy team work in connection 5 Special attention given to Hunters and Cruisers 0,0 5C We will serve you promptly and reasonably. Come and see us ^.'V/ I I I I I I S I *695 /. o. b, Toledo Five-Passenger Touring The Most Popular Overland There is already an enormous demand for this big four cylinder Overland. With certain improvements, it is the same car of which 55,000 Overlands were sold last season for $750. The price is $55 less. Standardization of product and the purchase of raw materials at before the war prices, made this reduction in price possible. It will not be lower, for materials are rising in price. So order y...

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. — 19 July 1916

MIL.xxu. THE COOK Topics of a Week A baby was born to Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Boostrom last week. F. D. McMillan and family, of Minneapolis, arrived on Sunday night. Mrs. John Woods returned last Friday night, after a week's visit in Duluth. Services in the Congregational church next Sunday morning and evening. Miss Lucy Keller, of Benton Har­ bor, Mich., is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. A. Blackwell. Mrs. Axel Berglund entertained a few lady friends at an afternoon party last Thursday. Arthur Nunstedt spent a few days on Maple Hill last week as the guest of Arvid Nelson. Dr. T. M. Robertson and family have moved into their cottage on West Milwaukee Avenue. Gunner Olson left for a business and pleasure trip to Duluth and Minneapolis last Saturday. Mrs. J. W. Schoen and daughter Violet returned on Sunday night af­ ter spending abont a month in Du­ luth. John Running has sold his resi­ dence in Croftville to Martin Ras muasen who took posession last week. Mrs. J. L. Carlson and children lef...

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. — 19 July 1916

E'f, HEAT FLASHES, DIZZY, NERVOUS Mrs. Wynn Tells How Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Helped Her DuringChange of Life. Richmond, Va. —"After taking teven bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com* pound I feel like a new woman. I al­ ways had a headache during the Change of Life and was also troubled with other bad feelings coin- Sizzyat ion that time— spells, nervous feelings and heat flashes. Now I am in better health than I ever was and recommend your remedies to all my friends. "—Mrs. LENA WYNN, 2812 E. 0 Street, Richmond, Va. While Change of Life is a most crit­ ical period of a woman's existence, the annoying symptoms which accompany it may be controlled, and normal health restored by the timely use of Lydia E, Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Such warning symptoms area sense of suffocation, hot flashes, headaches, backaches, dread of impending evil, timidity, sounds in the ears, palpitation of the heart, sparks before the eye3, irregularities, constipation, variable ap­ ...

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. — 19 July 1916

BARGAINS AT THI8 SEASON ARE NOT ALWAYS BARGAINS. Careful Thought Before Selection Is Always Advisable—Fashions Change So Quickly That Hasty Purchases May Be Money III Spent. With the exception of the incoming of a narrower skirt and the introduc­ tion of the second empire evening An Imported Model of Gray Alpaca Trimmed With Rose Satin Ribbon. gown, the only other forecast for the autumn deals with long skirts that have trains. There is no reliable unci aathentic forecast as to what the October fash­ ions will be, and no one except the commercialists care much about it. The majority of women are still So Manifest That Those Who First Frowned on Them Have Been Brought to Admire. Short dresses are becoming more popular every day. Those who first frowned on them now admire them and say that they are not only sensible but becoming as well as economical. With a short dress a woman has some liberty. She has her hands for free use. She may look round about her without the fear that while s...

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. — 19 July 1916

The Cook Count News-Herald Entered as second-class mall matter De­ cember 19, 1907, at the post office at tiraud Marais Minn., under the act of Congress of March 3. 1879 Published Weekly at Grand Marais. Minnesota. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. MATT JOHNSON. Publisher. Official County and Village Paper. DAVID LLOYD-GEORGE. British Munitions Minister Becomes Secretary of War. fc" jf Photo by American Press Association. LLOYD-GEORGE MADE SECRETARY FOB WAR London, July 8. The appointment of David Lloyd-George British secre­ tary for war was announced. He was raised to this rank from that of min­ ister of munitions, which post he has held since the opening of the present war. The Earl of Derby, director of re­ cruiting, has been appointed under secretary for war. The new secretary of war has been the man of the hour in England In re­ cent years and is the man looked to in the present crisis to give renewed stability to the cabinet. In the recent riots in Dublin it was Lloyd-George who was called o...

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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