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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 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 2 May 1917

YOU ii rc* Stop Tracking Mud Into the House Build a Concrete Floor about the pump. ISflKiSfiSSSSSH Will Know Exactly Where And to whom your money went and for what purpose if you bank with us. 1A trousers pocket "bank" pays no interest is unprotected against "itching" fingers and the "burning* tendencies of loose change. It furnishes no record of the leaks. No check on careless spending. ^Efficiency and personal service are im­ portant features with this "bank. We take pride in giving prompt and careful attention to the requirements of our customers. lYour account is solidted. Grand Marais State Bank The Bank of Personal Service SSSSSaSSSSS^JS^SSSJSMSSSS 8SS5Z8S8HSSSSSSS2SSSS8S BSSSS SSSSSiSSSfl 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 LUMBER I am now prepared to fur­ nish all kinds of lumber, planed or rough, ...

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. — 9 May 1917

^vV^V? VOLUME XXV. k: .iSf NEWS-ETTES OF GRAND MARAIS AND VICINITY Joltings Heard About Town of Things of General Interest to Local Readers Good Roads Day May 15th. Mrs. Claus Hanson is visiting at Good Harbor Hill this week. George Clish of Colvill, returned yesterday from a trip to Duluth. The barber shop will be closed at 7:00 o'clock, Friday evening, May 11th. Chris Marken and Engvold Larson came up from Hovland in a gasoline boat yesterday. Sheriff L. H. Lien left for Duluth yesterday morning to bring his new "Buick" home. C. 0. Backlund returned on the America this morning from ac busi­ ness visit in Duluth. George Webb called on his friends here this morning. He is employed on the steamer Crescent. J. C. Hunter, Ernest Johnson and a Mr. Gipson of Duluth, drove in Monday in an automobile. Fishermen wishing to apply for fishermen's license can get applica­ tion banks at the county auditor's' office. Bessie Johnson of Duluth, arrived this morning on the America for a visit with ...

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. — 9 May 1917

IUMMARY OP IMPORTANT HAP PENINGS IN FAR OFF NORTHLAND. IlTEMS FROM THE OLD HOME ptemime of the Most Important Events In Sweden, Norway and Denmark— Of Interest to the Scandinavians in America. More than 800 Americans are strand­ ed in Scandinavian countries, unable to get home, and are beginning to feel [want through shortage of food, accord­ ing to •three Americans who arrived at ew York recently as members of the Crew of an American tank steamship tfrom Copenhagen. to Investigation by the American Scan­ dinavian foundation, of rumors that Germany obtains a food supply through Scandinavia, has proved them ground­ less, according to a report made public In New York. The small amount of food shipped to Germany, the founda­ tion declares, is domestic produce, and this supply is strictly regulated. "Early In the war," the report states, "the belligerents demanded guaranties against re-export of goods (whether transatlantic or from the countries at war) consigned to persons in Scandi­ n...

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. — 9 May 1917

W: *'*5$ •r *4 .-^^v«s This Feature in Styles Is Consid­ ered Suitable for Time of Stress. EGYPTIAN SKIRT IS GAINING Straight, Knife-PIaited Design Wins Increased Favor—Paris Invented It Because It Means Saving of Material. New York.—Probably the lack of ec­ centricity in the spring apparel is its distinguishing feature. This is an ad­ mirable trait it* time of war, but France did not foresee that America would be in war when she designed the spring clothes that have been univer­ sally accepted in this country. Paris keeps its wartime clothes for Its own people, and has never failed to send to the rest of the world afresh batch of newly invented gowns bear­ ing all the marks of frivolity and ex­ travagance. Many reasons have been given for the lack of eccentricity noticeable in the French gowns, but whatever the cause, it is a matter of satisfaction that the condition exists. Women are compelled to buy new raiment at each change of season, but in time of a na­ tional crisis they do ...

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. — 9 May 1917

?ll -1^'V 'V The Cook County News-Herald Entered as second-class mail matter December 19th, 1907, at the post office at Grand 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. THE STARS AND STRIPES AND PROPER SALUTES The use of the flag is for the ele­ vation and decoration only and the union (blue field with stars) must always be up. In usage, the dropped flag means surrender one placed a bove another—victory trailed over the railing of a vessel—defeat dip­ ped—in honor of a president passing in inaugural parade lowerpd—salute half mast—sorrow (it can be at half mast only half a day) upside down —danger and defeat knotted at sea —great danger. The code of rules and conventions for the use of the flag as adopted from the army and navy rules, and urged upon all patriots by the Daughters of the American Revolu­ tion, include the following require­ ments: ...

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. — 9 May 1917

OFFICIAL PROCEEDINGS Rtgviar Meeting of the Village Council, Village of Brand Marais. Regular Meeting- Village Council May 4, 1917. Present—Geo. Robertson, Ed. Toftey, P. J. Bayle, J. G. Scott, and Clerk P. E. Aim. Moved and duly carried that the res­ ignation of Chris Holte as assessor be accepted. Moved and duly carried that Geo. H. Mayhew be appointed assessor for this* year. The following bills were allowed and ordered paid:— Emil Johnson, shoveling snow. .$ 1.50 A. Lince, shoveling snow 2.50 Sam Zimmerman, Jr., moving snow 3.00 Dan McDonald, moving snow.. 1.50 Moved and duly carried that Geo. Robertson have charge of the fire en­ gines. Moved and duly carried that Mrs. John Woods, Mrs. F. R. Paine and Mr. G. F. Lundquist be appointed to serve for 3 years as members of the Library Board. The following resolution was pre­ sented and upon motion unanimously a dopted: Whereas, following the spirit of the times, an unusual interest is shown in the work of gardening this spring and w...

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. — 9 May 1917

^ws 1 I# jfc •K' S 4r vy. AGAIN RUSHED BY FRESNOY TAKEN BY SAME OVER­ SEAS UNIT THAT CAPTURED VIMY RIDGE FEW DAYS PREVIOUSLY. TERRIFIC ONSLAUGHT IS MET WITH DESPERATION Haig's Men Pierce Hindenburg Line in Two Vital Points Along Twelve Mile Front East of Anleux to Which Point British Attack Had Been Shifted. London, May 5. General Haig launched his troops into another ter­ rific onslaught against the Germans before Arras, and after an all day bat­ tle in which the Teutons fought back with desperation, the British held the important strategic point of Fresnoy, east of Arleux, and had pierced and rolled up the original Hindenburg line at two points, along a 12-mile front. The battle was literally an all-day one, for the British attacked by star­ light just before dawn, and at night­ fall the fightng was still on. Prison­ ers said the attack had spoiled German plans for a greater couater-attack to recover Arleux. Canadians Take Fresnoy. Fresnoy was taken by the same Can­ adian unit whi...

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. — 9 May 1917

II TANT ®IG 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 th» People Everywhere. U, S.—Teutonic War News The movement to have an American army sent to fight in France at the earliest possible moment took one more step toward accomplishment. It also developed that the civilian officials of the government at Washington are al­ most in a body in favor of the plan, ,while military advisors of the war de­ partment stand solidly against sending any soldiers to France until they have teen thoroughly trained here. It was announced at Washington that the Hamburg-American liners Por fonia and Clara Mennig at New York liad been turned over by the Ameri­ can government for use of the entente allies. One ship will go to France and the other to Italy. That at least a brigade of American troops will be on the fighting line in France by mid-June is the confident prediction being made at W...

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. — 9 May 1917

YOU 1 &SS2, •».».«• 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 iji 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 •i -i- •J* Will Know Exactly Where And to whom your money went and for what purpose if vou bank with us. 1A trousers pocket "bank" pays no interest is unprotected against "itching" fingers and the "burning" tendencies of loose change. It furnishes no record of the leaks. No check on careless spending. ^[Efficiency and personal service are im­ portant features with this bank. We take pride in giving prompt and careful attention to the requirements of our customers. Your account is solicited. Grand Marais State Bank The Bank of Personal Service xoooooooooe ooooooooooox 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 xxooooocoocy LUMBER Stop Tracking Mud Soto the House Build a Concrete Floor about the pump. I am now prepared to fur­ nish all kinds of lumbe...

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. — 16 May 1917

VOLUME XXV. THE COOK NEWS-ETTES OF GRAND MARAIS AND VICINITY Jottings Heard About Town of Things of General Interest to Local Readers A nice shower of rain would be very acceptable in these parts now. Arvid Hager left for Duluth on the America last Thursday evening. H. G. Mooney of Superior, Wis., was in town the first of the week. Victor Johnson returned home last Saturday evening after a two weeks stay in Minneapolis. Sam Zimmerman, Jr., received a fine team of black horses on the America Monday evening. C. L. Goodell of the Austin West­ ern Machinery Co., drove in from Du­ luth Saturday, returning Sunday. J. S. Creech and son Elisha are looking over some timber in Canada about thirty miles north of Port Ar­ thur. Game Warden J. E. Kreager of Duluth, arrived on the stage last night and returned on the America this morning. Mr. and Mrs. V. N. Johnson and Mrs. A. V. Johnson returned home from Duluth in Mr. Johnson's car last Saturday evening. Sam Zimmerman, Jr., and Carl Layman left...

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. — 16 May 1917

*$ News of the Week Cut Down for Busy Readers Washington A 10 per cent increase In the tariff, and ad valorem tax of 10 per cent on oil materials now admitted free and a total tax of 37 per cent on incomes above $500,000 a year are provided In the $1,800,000,000 revenue tax bill as completed by the house ways and means committee at Washington. The bill was introduced in the house. The Income tax sections show vast in­ creases. All unmarried individuals will be taxed on $1,000 incomes 2 per cent and all married men the same on $2,000. The house at Washington passed the conference report on the $270,000,000 army appropriation bill, providing that men in officers' reserve camps shall re­ ceive $100 a month. Foreign Minister Balfour, Lieuten­ ant General Bridges and Admiral de Chair of the British mission were re­ ceived in the senate at Washington with a demonstration which rivaled the enthusiasm and acclaim of their reception recently in the house. Mr. Balfour predicted the U-boat war...

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. — 16 May 1917

VeC *v,'» Government Issues Warning Against Fly Poisons Following Is an extract from "The Transmission of Disease by Flies," Supplement No. 29 to the Publio Health Reports, April, 1910. Of other fljr poisons mentioned, mention shouldjbe made, merely for a purpose of condemnation, of those composed of arsenic. Fatal cases of poisoning of children through the use of such compounds are far too frequent, and owing to the resem­ blance of arsenical poisoning to summer diarrhea and cholera in­ fantum, it is believed that the cases reported do not, by any means, com­ prise the total. Arsenical ny-de stroying devices must be rated as extremely dangerous, and should never be used, even if other meas­ ures are not at hand." I 106 fly poisoning cases have been re gj ported by the press within the last 0 three years. As stated above this num ber is but a fraction of the real number. 1 Protect your children by using the safe, 1 efficient, non-poisonous fly eatcher ANGLEFOO" tm»«1£HGLEnOTlM(1inU ...

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. — 16 May 1917

fcyMtwiHi i,': The Cook County News-Herald Entered as second-class mail matter December 19th. 1907. at the post office at Grand 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 Villas:® Paper. COURAGE. Somehow or other we only begin to think of courage when fear that our courage is about to be tested. The majority of us unfortunately fail to remember that personal physical courage is not the only courage that we are capable of exhibiting. There is another brand of courage, as it were, that we are able to develop to such a degree of perfection that it will eventually become a second nature to us. It is the most neces­ sary and important of the two brands —Moral Courage. Physical courage which is unfor­ tunately the most lauded of the two is utterly impossible without moral! courage. Physical courage, namely the plac­ ing of ones body in jeopardy by an act of singular ...

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. — 16 May 1917

^T Torrens 183. STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF Cook. v. IN DISTRICT COURT, ELEVENTH Judicial District. In the matter of the applica­ tion of The Marais Invest­ ment Company, a Minnesota corporation, Adolph F. Swan strom, Jr., Charles W. Swan strom and John W. Bayly, to register the title to the fol­ lowing described real estate, situated in Cook County, Minnesota, namely:— Lot Twelve in Section Thirty three, Township Sixty-five North, of Range Two West of the 4th P. M. Northwest quarter of the Southwest quarter and Southeast quarter of the Northwest quarter of Section Twenty-six, Township Sixty flve North,, of Range Four West of the 4th P. M. Lots One, Five Six and Seven in Section Thirty-three, Township Sixty-five North, of Range Four West of the 4 th P. M. Lot Two in Section Thirty.four Township Sixty-five North, of Range Four West of the 4th P. M. Applicants. —vs.— State of Minnesota, County of Cook and all other persops or parties unknown, claim­ ing any right, title, estate. lie...

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. — 16 May 1917

$: '•i ro AT* SEPARATE PEACE BEING SOUGHT BY AUSTRIAN EMPIRE COMMISSION OF THREE LEAVES FOR SWITZERLAND BEARING PROPOSALS WITH PARIS AS DESTINATION. DISCUSS WITH CABINET POSSIBILITY OF PEACE Disintegration of Teutonic AJIiance Is Sought, According to Report—Aus­ trian Empress, Bitterly Opposed to War, Said to Be Taking Active Part in Program. London, May 12.—The Amsterdam correspondent of the Exchange Tele­ graph company wires that he has learn­ ed from the best of sources that three prominent Austrian politicians are about to leave for Switzerland bearing peace proposals and that they hope to be given safe conduct to France in order to discuss with the French cabi­ net the possibility of peace. Empress Against War. New York, May 11.—Austria's re­ ported peace move is a further step in the direction of the disintegration of the Teuton powers, which is pro­ posed by the recent visit of the Aus­ trian emperor and empress to the Ho henzollerns. At that visit, it was reported, Em­ press...

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. — 16 May 1917

Official Instructions Concerning the Raising of Military Forces Determined On. POLLING PLACES TO BE USED AH Persons Within the Age Limits Prescribed by the Law Must Pre­ sent Themselves There—Gover nors of States at Head of Registration Work. Washington.—With the object of stimulating publicity to the work of raising the military forces called for under the army draft law the war de iartment has issued the following in­ fractions, which will govern the ork: 1 There was a time in the coun­ try's history when military enumerators, backed by bayo­ nets, went out among the people to take a compulsory service census. Today, under the prin­ ciple of universal liability to service, the execution of the law is put into the hands of the people. «I 'I The approval of the new national jenny bill and the president's proclama­ tion thereunder have been coincident. All persons within the age limits pre­ scribed are required to present them­ selves for registration at the customary .voting places ...

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. — 16 May 1917

IF YOTJ Stop Tracking Mud Into the House Build a Concrete Floor about the pump. Will Know Exactly Where And to whom your money went and for what purpose if you bank with us. A trousers pocket "bank" pays no interest is unprotected against "itching" fingers and the "burning" tendencies of loose change. It furnishes no record of the leaks. No check on careless spending. •[[Efficiency and personal service are im­ portant features with this bank. We take pride in giving prompt and careful attention to the requirements of our customers. fYour account is solicited. The season for cement con­ struction is now here and I am prepared with cement and equipment to do your work, or sell you the material. 0 A N Grand Marais, Minn. Grand Marais State Bank The Bank of Personal Service 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 ...

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. — 23 May 1917

"•"-•17 C~ VOLUME XXV. *. NEWS-ETTES OF GRAND MARAlS AND VICINITY Jottings Heard About Town of Things of General Interest to Local Readers T. F. Thomas of Lutsen, called on his friends in town last Friday. M. H. Kelley of Duluth, was here on business last week. N. C. Drew and party drove down from Duluth last Sunday returning Monday. Hugo Grandall, Qeorge Robertson and Chas. Seglem ieft Sunday morn­ ing for Duluth. The Norwegian Ladies Aid will meet next Friday afternoon, May 25, at the home of Mrs. Matt Johnson. M. B. Riley of Ashland, Wis., is in town this week looking after timber belonging to his company along the shore. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Simmons re­ turned last Sunday evening. They left for their summer home at Clear­ water lake this morning. Mrs. Ripon will entertain the Con­ gregational Ladies' Aid next Wed­ nesday afternoon at her home. Ev­ erybody is cordially invited. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Yawkey of New York, and Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Howard of Duluth, arrived on the America Su...

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. — 23 May 1917

BURNQUIST'S ADDRESS TO LEGISLATURE St. Paul, Jan. 3.—Governor J. A. A. Burnquist, in his inaugural address to the Legislature of 1917, urged the members to devote this session to the analysis of the present civil admin­ istration and to the simplification of existing laws. He directed their at­ tention to those propositions which are considered to be of the greatest Importance at the present time rather than to the enactment of multitudi­ nous new laws. Governor Burnquist's message fol­ lows: Gentlemen of the Senate and House of Representatives: Knowing most of you as well as I do, by reason of our past .association, it is with especial pleasure that I greet the members of the Fortieth Legislature. When serving in this body, I learned to appreciate the freedom with which we, as legislators, consulted one anoth­ er upon matters of legislation and I trust that, during the session which la now opening, we may at all times feel at liberty to confer with each other tipon the business tha...

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. — 23 May 1917

IK BE8T, OF THE NEWS BOILED DOWN TO LIMIT. ARRANGED FOR BUSY PEOPLE Note* Covering Most Important Hap­ penings of the World Compiled In Briefest and Most Succinct Form for Quick Consumption. European War News During 1916 French aviators shot down 450 enemy airplanes and British airmen shot down 250, while 50 more were brought down by high-angle guns, according to figures just compiled in Parts. The Russian steamer Suclian,. cap­ tured by a German submarine recent­ ly in the Arctic ocean east of Cape North, has been brought into a Ger­ man port, says an official Berlin an­ nouncement. The French armored cruiser Gaulois was torpedoed in the Mediterranean sea and sank in half an hour, accord­ ing to official announcement by the admiralty at Paris. There were only four victims. Two were killed by the explosion. On the Moldavian front the Austro German forces, continuing their heavy attacks, captured several height posi­ tions and two towns in the Zabala val­ ley, the Berlin war office a...

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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