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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. — 6 June 1917

Insure Now Slii We insure farm dwellings, barns, horses, cattle, ma­ chinery, etc., against loss by fire or lightning. I I Annual premium—30c. on buildings and 50 cents on livestock per $100.00 valu­ ation. Membership fee—$1.50. Will Know Exactly Where In the iu Cook County Mutual Fire Insurance lil pi tiis ill si| Sif it f!i Company 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 solidted. 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...

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. — 13 June 1917

N "l y%* .-••••• •--..'V' vH.:y- VOLUME XXVI. NEWS-ETTES OF GRAND IHAR/MS AND VICINITY Jottings Heard About Town of Things of General Interest to Local Readers Chris Holte left for Duluth Tues­ day mornipg., L. G. Lundquist left for Duluth this morning in his car. Erick Bramer came home from Du­ luth yesterday, bringing with him a new Ford. C. L. Goodell of the Austin West­ ern Co., attended the county board meeting last Thursday. Arthur Mitchell arrived on the stage Monday evening. He returned to Duluth this morning. Mr. and Mrs. Z. C. Hinkley and L.^ D. Skyhawk of Proctor, drove down Sunday and returned this morning. Mr. and Mrs. Hoag arrived on the America Sunday night. Mr. Hoag is attending business at the court house. Work on the concrete sidewalk in front of the Cook County State Bank and the North Shore Confectionery was commenced this morning. C. O. Backlund has the job. Congregational church services will be held in the village hall Sun­ day, June 17th. Morning service at 1...

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. — 13 June 1917

News of the Week Cut Down for Busy Readers fflltUtttll V.S.­ Teutonic War News Smash France before the United States goes ih. This is Germany's chief hope of victory, and it is the policy on iwhich the German government is con­ centrating all its energies. The Westminster Gazette publishes )a message from a correspondent who Bays the submarine menace is being mastered by a simple method, which ithe correspondent indicates is the in­ dention of an American. It was announded at Washington Ithat' the National Guard must be re Icruited by draft to its war strength of ^09,000 men. States are showing a fall­ ing off in volunteer enlistments. The rospects also are that men between wenty-one and thirty years, inclusive, •will have to be drafted to enable the {government to bring the regular army to its full authorized war strength. Four thousand men and women in the Auditorium theater at Chicago de­ manded that the government set forth jin simple language the terms upon which it will make p...

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. — 13 June 1917

Pe itipdern Day Farmer Applies Business Methods and Seeks More Than a Uylhg ^ri the Farm. A nation-wide cry is being made for more economy and greater production, and probably never was the need of foodstuffs equal to that of the present. Grain prices are the highest in the na­ tion's history and today the agricul­ tural fields of America offer induce­ ments that are unequaled in any other line of commerce or business. The ideal life is that close to nature, en­ joying the freedom of God's great out­ doors and fulfilling a duty to hunian: lty by producing from a fertile soil that which is essential to the very ex­ istence^ of a less fortunate people who are actually starving to death for food­ stuffs that can be produced so eco­ nomically in the United States and Canada. High prices for all grains, undoubt­ edly, will be maintained for a numbefr of years, and it appears a certainty that the agriculturist will reap a bounteous return for his labor acid at the same time carry out the ...

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. — 13 June 1917

VTF t. The Cook County a1-*""' News-Herald Entered as second-class mail matter December 19th, 1907, at the post office at Grand Marals, 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. CORN ROOT WORM 200,000,000 Bu. Lost to Corn Crop Annually by This Pest. [National Crap Improvement Service.] The damage done to corn in the corn belt is estimated to be 200,000, 000 bushels annually. In our mad scramble to get corn into the ground this year, we do not want to overlook this tremendous waste. Next to poor seed corn, the corn root worm is the greatest source of loss to corn. The remedy is the rotation of crops. Never grow more than two crops of corn con­ secutively on the same ground. If you had corn root worm bad last year and it Is too late to put in anything else, you had better change to barley. Your seedsman can still furnish you with some excellent seed barl...

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. — 13 June 1917

Torrens 153 STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OP Cook.! IN DISTRICT COURT, ELEVENTH Judicial District. In-the matter oi 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 qiiarter and Southeast quarter of the Northwest quarter of Section Twenty-six, Township Sixty five North, of Range Four Wfest 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. Hot 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 persons or parties unknown, claim­ ing any right, title, estate. lien o...

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. — 13 June 1917

THREE THOUSAND ANGRY PER SONS SWEEP THRU STREET DETERMINED TO RID CITY OF NEGRO LABOURERS. SALOONS ARE WRECKED NEGROES ARE BEATEN Small Detachment of Soldiers Quar­ tered in Town Unable to Cope With Mob and Mayor Appeals to the Governor for More Troops to Quell Disturbers. East St. Louis, 111., May 30.—A mob estimated at 3,000 persons, determined, as they shouted, to rid the city of ne­ groes imported to work in factories and munition plants, have swept thru the streets, attacking and beating ne­ groes wherever found. Several ne­ groes probably were fatally injured. The mob stopped street cars and in terurban cars In its search and at an early morning hour was threatening to storm the jail, where at least a score of negroes had been taken for safe keeping. Ambulances made the rounds of the streets where the ^iob had traveled to pick up unconscious and injured blacks and take them to hospitals and temporary shelters. The police were helpless against the irob. Mayor Fred Mollman appea...

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. — 13 June 1917

DISTRIBUTION OF 200,000 BLANK FORMS AMONG & COUNTY DIRECTORS IS FIRST 8TEP. EVERY FARMER TO REPORT Safety Commission Wants Figures on Acreage and Increases—Returns on Perishable Products and Labor to Be Made. St. Paul. Distribution of 200,000 blank forms among 88 county direc­ tors recently named by Minnesota's $1,000,000 war board, marks the first step in a plan to catalog present and prospective conditions in the "make and save the crop" movement in this atate. Colonel C. H. March, Litch­ field, has approved the plan as agri­ cultural commissioner, and directed his aid, S. W. Frasier, to put it into operation. Every farmer in the state will be required to report to the commission, through township representatives, the acreages of his various crops and acre­ age increases over last year. He will teil how many boys and men over 13 years are on his farm and whether he will have labor to spare or will need help. Also the farmer will make a return on his perishable products and fiv...

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. — 13 June 1917

l.-V YOU WE Will Know Exactly Where And to whom your money went and for what purpose if vou 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. *[Your account is solidted. HORSE LABOR ON FARMS. [Notional Crop Improvement Service.] On the grain farm the heaviest work for the horses comes in April, May and in August, September and October. The rest of the time there is practically nothing for the horses to do. But enough horses have to be kept during the year to take care of the work during these busy months When averaged up the horse on the grain farm only works three hours a day. These figures were secured in an investigation by the Minnesota Exper­ iment Station, ...

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. — 27 June 1917

VOLUME XXVI. NEWS-ETTES OF GRAND MARAIS AND VICINITY Jottings Heard About Town of Things of General Interest to- Local Readers Spend the Fourth in Grand Marais. The barber shop will close at noon on July 4th. Miss Pearl Berg is visiting in Du luth. Her cousin, Miss Esther Ju berg, expects to return with her. Mrs. Ed. Tofte and son returned from Minneapolis yesterday. Mr. Tofte met them at Cramer with his car. Fred Winger left Saturday for Du­ luth, where he was acting as chauf­ feur for a wedding party from Cra­ mer. Mrs. Arvid Hager left on last Thursday's boat for Duluth, where the "newly-weds" expect to start housekeeping. Work was commenced this morn­ ing on the concrete sidewalk in Wis­ consin street in fjont of Aim's and Jackson's stores. A bundle-shower was given in hon­ or of Miss Carrie Johnson last Satur­ day afternoon, at the home of Mrs. P. O. Wahlstrom. R. B. Odell of Duluth, B. P. Edey, of Minneapolis, and County Attorney Murphy fished at Kimball creek yes­ terday 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. — 27 June 1917

SICK WOMAN HAD CRYING SPELLS Restored to Health by Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Enhaut, Pa.—"I was all run down and Weak inwardly. I had female troubles and nervous feelings and my head both­ ered me. I would often have crying spells and feel as if I was not safe. If I heard anyone com­ ing I would run and lock the door so they would not see me. I tried severed doc­ tors and they did not help me so I said to my mother 'I guess I will have to die as there is no help for me.' She got me one of your little books and my husband said I should try one bottle. I stopped the doctor's medicine and took Lydia E. Pinkham's Yegetable Compound. It soon made a change in me and now I am strong and do all my work."—Mrs. AUGUSTUS BAUGHMAN, Box 86, Enhaut, Pa. Why will women continue to suffer day in and day out and drag out a sickly, half-hearted existence, missing three fourths of the joy of living, when they can find health in Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound? If you would like free...

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. — 27 June 1917

5 -a,. SUMMARY OF IMPORTANT HAP PENING3 IN FAR OFF NORTHLAND. ITEMS FROM THE OLD HOME Resume of the Most Important Events in Sweden, Norway and Denmark— Of Interest to the Scandinavians in America DENMARK. Constantin Brun, the Danish minis­ ter in Washington, has been furnished figures by his government to refute published charges that Denmark has during the whole of the present war received enormous profits by exporta­ tion, particularly of foodstuffs, to Germany, to the detriment and loss of the entente allies. The charges have been published in some newspa­ pers in London and in Paris, and later in the United States. These absolute­ ly fal^e accusations against Denmark were flatly contradicted in the house of commons by the British blockade minister, Lord Cecil, who in summing up his statements said: "It has been suggested that Denmark has been guilty of great delinquencies as re­ gards ourselves. I know that that has been very much resented in Den­ mark. I wish to say, speaking ...

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. — 27 June 1917

The Cook County News-Herald Entered as second-class mall matter December 19th. 1907, at the post office at Grand Marals, 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 Villajre Paper. THE AMERICAN PEOPLE HAVE ANSWERED The American people have made their second answer to their coun­ try's call. The first answer was made on June 5, when 10,000,000 American citizens between the ages of 21 and 30 years registered them­ selves for national .servece. This answer though required by law, was made with a spirit of willingness that robbed the registration of any taint of compulsion or servitude. The second answer from the peo­ ple was registered finally on June 15, and the answer completed that day was entirely voluntary. More than 3,000,000 American citizens vol­ untarily subscribed their money to support the United States in the war yhis they did, not hysterically, not in a spirit...

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. — 27 June 1917

Torreiui 158. STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF Cook. 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 five North, of Range Four West of the 4th P. M. Lots One, Five Six and Seven in Section Thirty-three, Township Sixty-flve North, of Range Four West of the 4 th P. M. Lot Two in Section Thirty-four Township Sixty-flve North, of Range Four West of the 4 th P. M. Applicants. —vs.— State of Minnesota, County of Cook and all other persons or parties unknown, claim­ ing any right, title, estate. lien or ...

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. — 27 June 1917

WITH DELIGHT AS AMERICAN GENERAL AND STAFF WELCOMED TO FRENCH CAPI­ TAL BY THRONG OF 100,000 PEOPLE. PERSHING'S COMMAND TO BE INDEPENDENT FORCE Will Co-operate With French Comman­ der Petain But With Independent Organization, Similar to That of British Commanded by General Haig. Washington, June 15.—General Pershing, in conference with French army heads, will deter­ mine where the American expedi­ tion shall be placed and his recom­ mendations, which practically will be final, will be approved here. This was reiterated at the War department in response to pub­ lished reports that it had been arranged to have General Persh­ ing's force operate under General Petain, the French commander-in chief. It was pointed out 'that General Pershing will be an in­ dependent commander, such as Field Marshal Haig, necessarily co-operating with the French command while on French soil. Pershing Reaches Paris. Paris, June 15.—Paris was frantic with enthusiasm, its streets were massed with throngs wavi...

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. — 27 June 1917

President Wilson's Flag Day ad­ dress, delivered on the Washington Monument grounds, is as follows: "My fellow citizens, we meet to cele­ brate Flag day, because this flag which we honor and under which we serve is the emblem of our unity, our power, our thought and purpose as a nation. It has no other character than that which we give it from generation to generation. The choices are ours. "It floats in majestic silence above the hosts that execute those choices, whether in peace or in war, and yet, though silent, it speaks to us—speaks to us of the past, of the men and worn on who went before us and of the rec­ ords they wrote upon it. "We celebrate the day of its birth, and from its birth until now it has wit­ nessed a great history, has floated on high the symbol of great events, of a great (plan of life worked out by a great people. To Draw Fire of Enemies. "We are about to carry it into battle to lift it where it will draw the fire of our enemies. We are about to bid thousands...

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. — 27 June 1917

YOU WE HORSE LABOR ON FARMS. [National Crop Improvement Service.] On the grain farm the heaviest work for the horses comes in April, May and in August, September and October. The rest of the time there is practically nothing for the horses to do. But enough horses have to be kept during the year to take care of the work during these busy months. When averaged up the horse on the grain farm only works three hours a day. These figures were secured in an investigation by the Minnesota Exper­ iment Station, under the direction .of Thomas Cooper, now director of the North Dakota Experiment Station. In this same investigation it was found that when the crops are diversified, the horae labor is better distributed. There is less work for the horses In the seasons that are the busiest on the all-grain farm, and there Is work or the horses when there is no work for the horses on the all-grain farm. lawwyawaw Will Know Exactly Where And to whom your money went and for what purpose if vou bank ...

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 July 1917

NEWS-ETTES OF GRAND RIARAIS AND VICINITY Jottings Heard About Town of Things of General Interest to Local Readers Howard Smith of Hovland, is in town today. T. Bright and family of Port Ar­ thur, drove through last Saturday. Louis Ellingson of Hovland, is transacting business in town today. Agnes Lanktree left last week for Bayfield where she will spend the Fourth. The Norwegian Ladies Aid will meet next Friday with Mrs. Hans Holte. Fred Jackson has installed a new soda fountain in his confectionery store. John Samskar returned on the Sun­ day boat from a short business trip in Duluth. Elmer Weik of Duluth, is visiting his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Claus Hanson. W. T. Smith and family of Duluth, drove down Saturday afternoon, re­ turning Sunday. Mrs. H. Helmerson returned on the last boat from a visit with friends and relatives in Duluth. We are printing the paper a little early this week so as to give the Her­ ald force a chance to celebrate. Mrs. J. A. Blackwell and daughter Fa...

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 July 1917

News Events of the World Summarized U. S.—Teutonic War News An American ambulance detach­ ment of 250 persons has arrived at a French port. W. K. Vanderbilt of New York crossed on the same liner. Vice Admiral William S. Sims, U. S. N., has been appointed to take general charge of the operations of the allied naval forces in Irish waters, says an official announcement issued at Lon­ don. America is determined that Belgium shall be restored to her former place among nations, President Wilson stat­ ed in greeting the Belgian special commission at the White House in Washington. Hayti has broken diplomatic rela­ tions with Germany, according to word received by the state department at Washington from Port au Prince. Simultaneous construction of 16 war army cantonments, each to house 40,000 troops, has proved such an enormous task that officials at Wash­ ington do not now believe it can,.,,be completed in time to permit mobiliza­ tion of the first full quota of 650,000 by September 1. The...

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 July 1917

SUM WARY OF IMPORTANT HAP PENINGS IN FAR OFF NORTHLAND. ITEMS FROM THE OLD HOME Resume of, the Most Important Events in Sweden, Norway and Denmark— Of Interest to the Scandinavians in America. FINLAND. The social democrats in the Finnish landtdag and senate are working on reforms intended to ameliorate the con­ dition of the Jews in Finland. Their condition has been deplorable ever since the good old days, when Finland belonged to Sweden. The Swedish laws were good because the Swedes were silways kind to the Jews, but after the llusslan domination of Finland the Jews lost their citizenship and until the present revolution were able to live only six months consecutively in one Finnish town. Then they had to move on and were obliged to ask the govern­ or where they should go. If the gov­ ernor refused to grant them permission the Jews were obliged to leave the country. The Finnish reforms in hand include measures to make the senate responsible to the landtdag, where for­ merly the sen...

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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