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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 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County news-herald. — 4 July 1917

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 ViHase 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 This they did, not hysterically, not in a spirit of ...

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 July 1917

MIS Tomni 153* -STATE OP MINNESOTA. fcOUNTY OP 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:— I-ot 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-five North, of Range Four West of the 4th P. M. Lot Twp in Section Thirty-four Township Sixty-flve 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 ...

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. — 4 July 1917

PRESIDENT ISSUES MEDIATE CALL SUMMONS THAT NUMBER TO TO COLORS AS VOLUNTEERS FOR REGULAR ARMY TO BRING IT WAR STRENGTH. RECRUITING WEEK FROM JUNE 23 TO 30 IS NAMED Call Includes Unmarried Men Between Ages of and 40 Years Who Have No Dependents and Whose Pursuits Are Not Vital to War. Washington, June 22. President Wilson has issued a proclamation des­ ignating the week of June 2"3-30 as re­ cruiting week for the regular army and called upon unmarried men with­ out dependents to enroll for war ser­ vice that the ranks of the regulars might be filled promptly. The proclamation follows: "I hereby designate the period of June 23 to June 30 next as recruiting week for the regular army, and call upon unmarried men between the ages of 18 and 40 years, who have no de­ pendents and who are not engaged in pursuits vitally necessary to the prose­ cution of the war, to present them­ selves for enlistment during the week herein designated to the number of 70,000.—Woodrow Wilson." Action Asked by...

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. — 4 July 1917

CHARACTER TEST CONFIDENCEprosperouswho and good-na­ ture are easy for folks are already and successful. The true strength of a man's character is revealed, however, in adversity. Tear the foundation from beneath one who has always enjoyed advan­ tages of wealth and position, and see if he has the backbone to conquer evil days—to rise above circumstances and win. In "Web of Steel" we have the story of a man whose foundation is de stroyed. His fight to rebuild it makes the novel. It is not mere* ly entertaining fiction it is a piece of inspiring literature. We feel sure all of our readers will enjoy this Cyrus Towsend Brady serial. THE EDITOR. CHAPTER I. Love of Woman. If meetings only lived up to their anticipations, life would be a succes­ sion of startling climaxes. It had been some months since Meade had seen Helen Illingworth. He had dreamed of meeting her every day and had pic­ tured the meeting differently and more rapturously after every letter. As a matter of fact the whole 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. — 4 July 1917

YOU I WE Will Know Exactly Where 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 horse labor is better distributed! There is Jess 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. And to whom your money went and for what purpose if you bank with 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. — 11 July 1917

NEWS-ETTES OF GRAND MIARAIS AND VICINITY Jottings Heard About Town of Things of General Interest to Local Readers A. M. Anderson left yesterday for Duluth. F. F. Hofacre of Duluth, was transacting business in town the past week. William D. Bailey and family and Mr. Gridley of Duluth, spent a cou­ ple days in the village last week. John Nelson Jr., and Charley Seg lem made a trip to Port Arthur on Sunday, returning Monday evening. Mrs. J. A. Kirkwood left Monday night for St. Paul where she will spend some time with her husband. The Ladies Aid of the Congrega­ tional church will meet next Wednes­ day afternooi) at the home of Mrs. Hans Tofte. Miss Signild Soderberg went to Duluth on the last boat, where she will spend a few days of her sum­ mer vacation. Mr. and |drs. L. L. Simmons re­ turned from Osceola^ Iowa, last Tues­ day evening. They drove all the way in their auto. C. H. Smith, boot and shoe sales­ man of Duluth, is transacting busi­ ness here this week. He is leaving for Por...

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. — 11 July 1917

Happenings of the World Tersely Told U. S.—Teutonic War News The Providence (R. I.) Journal says: •'The United States government is in possession of information which has revived the belief that German U iboats are again on this side of the Atlantic and that they have estab­ lished a base somewhere off the south Bide of Cuba." How the Providence (R. I.) Journal met guile with guile, and spy with spy, how it had its man in BernstorfE's own household and its two wireless sta­ tions "listening in" on the German jSayville "line" to Berlin—how, in fact, Jthis one New England newspaper for (almost three years kept the United (States government informed of the perman-Austrian plots in America— has at last been revealed by John R. Itathom, editor of the Journal. One hundred and twenty Americans Concentrated at Constantinople include all American consular officers and for­ ty-nine missionaries from Syria. Turk­ ish authorities have granted permis­ sion for them to leave for Switzer­ land. Th...

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. — 11 July 1917

1 An Epitome of All the Big and Interesting Events of the Put t' Few Days In the State. i-' Trials of the 18 men and women arrested in the Industrial Workers of the World raids at Duluth have begun. Each prisoner entered a plea of not guilty. A jury at Ivanhoe, Minn., has dis­ agreed in the case of John Jacobi, whose trial on a charge of manslaugh­ ter was the outcome of a prank in July, 1916. Chisago county is indignant over at­ tacks by a socialist speaker, Allen S. Broms, on Washington, Lincoln and other American patriots in a speech at Almelund June 10. The Red River Valley Development association and the Red River Valley Live Stock Breeders' associa­ tion held their fourth annual summer meetings at Red Lake Falls, June 27 and 28. Co-operative marketing and selling of dairy products were discussed by dairymen of state repute at the first annual summer convention of the Min­ nesota State Dairymen's association, held at Brainerd, June 28 and 29. Growing of buckwheat to increase Mi...

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. — 11 July 1917

The Cook County 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 Marals, Minnesota. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR MATT JOHNSON. Publisher. Official County and Vlllace 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 This they did, not hysterically, not in a spirit o...

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. — 11 July 1917

LIST OF NAMES OF PERSONS REGISTERED IN COOK CO. Below is the names of persons whose registration cards are in the possession of the local board. Those registered should bear in mind their serial number as the drafting will be done by number. The numbers drafted will be published and the person having such number should report at once to the local board. Serial No. NAME 1. Ross Arden Trine. 2. Johannes Frantzen. 3. Ernest Olof Olson. 4. Lars Larson. 5. Andrew Jackson Scott. 6. Engel Tormondson. 7. John isaakson. 8. Benjamin Franklin Bockenhaur. 9. Henry C. Ellsworth. 10. Johan Anderson. 11. Christian Marken. 12. Haakon Ojard. 13. Harry Hummitsch. 14. Emmet Corcoran. 15. Frederick Joseph St. Jacques. 16. Ingvar Larson. 17. Carl Inger Hagen Jacobson. 18. Alphonse Lafayette Ellquist. 19. Anton Arnquist. 20. Paul W. Gross. 21. Alexander Englund. 22. Chrales Nylund. 23. Andreas Albert Westerlund. 24. Emil C. F. Eliasen. 25. Louie M. Eliasen. 26. Aslack Pederson. 27. Nils Norman. 28. Chas....

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. — 11 July 1917

FOR SOME WEEKS CONSIDERABLE TIME TO ELAPSE BEFORE AMERICAN FORCES IN FRANCE CAN BE THROWN FORWARD INTO TRENCHES. TO LET FRENCH KNOW FRIEND IS AT HAND Plans As To Time of Active Partici' pation in Hostilities Closely Guard­ ed By War Department—Vast Problems to be Worked Out in Connection With Campaign. Washington, June 30.—Complete re­ ports from Major General Pershing upon the landing of his first expedi­ tion in France are still lacking and the War department remains silent. The delay may be accounted for by the report that General Pershing had not personally visited the American encampment. At the Navy department reports are awaited from the commander of the convey that accomplished without a marring incident, so far as known, one of the greatest tasks ever assigned a naval force. There is much discussion as to when the American forces will take over a part of the great battle line in France. Plans Closely Guarded. Whatever plans have been made in this regard are closely guarded....

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. — 11 July 1917

l\ CHAPTER II—Continued. —2— In spite of herself the woman looked jat him. "But now?" she whispered as he hes­ itated, and then she turned-her head half fearful of his answer. "I am almost afraid to say it," he said, lowering his voice to match her Own. "A soldier of steel," she said, "and jafraid!" "Well, then, all that was the second now takes the third place." "And before your father comes?" But she did not give him time to an iswer. "Come," she said, "let us go out ion the bridge." "It's a rough place for you. Those little slippers you wear—" He looked down, and as if in obedi fence to his glance she outthrust her foot from her gown. It was not the smallest foot that ever upbore a wom­ an. Quite the contrary. Which is not isaying it was too large, not at all. It Was just right for her height and fig tire, and its shape and shoe left noth­ ing to be desired. "Never mind the slippers," she said "they are stronger than they look. ^They'll serve." "But the distance between here and ...

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. — 11 July 1917

YOU I B«SSSaSSS8MSBS9t SS5SS5 SS0S5 WE HORSE LABOR ON FARMS. [National Croo Improvement Sorvlee.l On the grain farm the heaviest work for the horses comes in April. May and in Auerust, September and October. The rest liWWaWMB Will Know Exactly Where And to whom your money went and for what purpose if you bank with us. If 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. 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 have remodeled ...

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. — 18 July 1917

VOLUME XXVI. NEWS-ETTES OF GRAND MARAIS AND VICINITY Jottings Heard About Town of Things of General Interest to Local Readers Lucille Hedstrom returned Sunday night from Duluth. Mrs. George Mayhew returned last week from a visit in Duluth. Miss Helen Jackson returned from Duluth last Sunday night after a few days visit. Mrs. Dibbell, of the Royal Neigh­ bor Supreme Camp, arrived Monday night to spend a few days. S. C. Murphy returned from Du­ luth Monday morning, driving a new Ford for th# North Shore Garage. Fred Winger made a short trip to Duluth last week, returning Satur­ day night with a new Ford for P. O. Wahlstrom. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Jacobson and Mrs. Ted Linnell of Hovland, came to Grand Marais on Monday in Mr. Jacobson's Ford. Victor Johnson, V. N. Johnson and wife, Mrs. B. A. Rude and Mrs. C. J. Johnson motored to Duluth Saturday to attend the circus. Dr. T. M. Robertson and family of Coffeyville, Kansas, arrived on the boat Sunday night to spend the sum­ mer in their cot...

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. — 18 July 1917

EKPECTED TO BE OFFENSIVE TO BE HEARTENEr BY PRESENCE OF UNITED STATES SOLDIERS IN FIGHTING LINE. ONE MILLION MUST BE SENT ACROSS IS BELIEF American Troops Have Caught Spirit That Comes From True Under­ standing of Situation and Re­ solve to Win—Losses will Be Heavy,Country Is Warned. With the American Expeditionary Army in France, July 7.—(Passed by Censor.)—At the end of the first week of the American expeditionary army in France, one fact stands out above all others. America must send men—a million men. Indications are that our troops will, be on the front sooner than was cal­ culated. They are needed to stimu­ late the Allied offensive. Food Conditions Better. Food conditions in France are, if anything, better than they had been: reported to be. There is a sufficiency of food supplies, though to say that there is plenty would be exaggerating. "We have done our duty to our home country, to the world—to de­ mocracy," the French say. "Let America now serve." The American troops have...

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. — 18 July 1917

WEB CHAPTER IV—Continued. But Meade was out of the house. It was summer and the sun had set, but the long twilight of the high latitude still lingered. Before him rose the gi­ gantic structure of the bridge. For all Its airiness it looked as substantial as the Bock of Gibraltar, and it looked «ven more substantial if possible, as the man, seizing a lantern and,. for­ getting his weakness, ran down be­ neath the overarching steel to the pier­ head, climbed up to the shoe, and crawled out on the lower chord as rap Idly as he could. Meade needed but one glance to see the deflection from the right line in the important member. For all his years of inexperience he was a better trained engineer than rough-and-ready Abbott. What appeared to the latter as a slight deflection, Meade saw in its true relation. There was a variation in the center of the member of an Inch and a half at least, although un noticeable to an untrained eye. It had all come in the last week. They had extended the susp...

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. — 18 July 1917

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 Match 3, 1879. Published -weekly at Grand Marais, Minnesota. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR MATT JOHNSON. Publisher. Official County and Villaee. Paper. LIBERTY LOAN BONDS PROTECTING OUR SOLDIERS One of the great uses of the pro­ ceeds of the sale of Liberty Loan Bonds is the protecting of our sol­ diers in France—protecting them by arming and equipping them with ev­ ery means of offense and defense and supplying them with proper food and medical attention and everything needed to make them powerful and effective. This idea of protection of our sol­ diers has been further enlarged as Secretary McAdoo now proposes life and disability insurance for the men who go to the front, and adequate provision for the support and pro­ tection of their families. A confer­ ence was held in Washington lately with representative insurance men of the country ...

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. — 18 July 1917

CAN FRUIT WITHOUT SUGAR Fruit for use in pie or salads or as stewed fruit can be put up or can­ ned without the use of sugar at all, according to the canning specialists of the Department. They, therefore, advise those who, because of the high price of sugar, have been thinking of reducing the amount of fruit they put up, to can as much of their sur­ plus as possible by the use of boiling water when sugar syrup is beyond their means. Any fruit, they say, may be successfully sterilized and retained in the pack by simply ad­ ding boiling water instead of the hot syrup. The use of sugar, of course, is desirable in the canning of all kinds of fruits and makes a better and ready-sweetened product. More­ over, most of the fruits when canned in water alone do not retain their natural flavor, texture a,nd color as well as fruit put up in syrup. Fruit canned without sugar to be used for sauces or deserts must be sweetened. Can the product the same day it is piced. Cull, stem, or seed, and cl...

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. — 18 July 1917

WORLD'S EVENTS BEST OF THE NEWS BOILED DOWN TO LIMIT. ARRANGED FOR BUSY PEOPLE {Notes Covering Most Important Hap. penings of the World Compiled In Briefest and Most Succinct Form for Quick Consumption. U. S.—Teutonic War News All war prisoners, whether military or naval, are to be placed "in custody of the war department at Washington. Three war prison' barracks have been established, at Fort McPherson, Ga. Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., and Fort Doug­ las, Utah. Each is commanded by a colonel of the regular army. Shifting its original plans, the war department at Washington announced that instead of holding National Gi^ard troops in the home quarters in the iNorth after they are called out, they will be sent directly to southern camps. Calls are arranged for July 15 and 25 and August 5, but it may be necessary to make the general call August 5. "The regiments from the southern States and the other units now being formed under the jurisdiction of the Department of the South will go to the f...

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. — 18 July 1917

President Insists on Equality in the New Army. BE FEARLESS AND IMPARTIAL Admonition to Exemption Boards Asks Greatest Impartiality and Least Personal Hardship- Each Case on Its Merits. Washington, D. C.—Regulations to govern the next step toward selecting a national war army from the mil­ lions registered for service on June 5, were issued at the direction of Presi­ dent Wilson. They leave to be pre­ scribed later the manner of determin­ ing the order of liability of the men registered, but set forth in great de­ tail the method of arriving at exemp­ tions and the work generally of the local and district boards already named to carry out the task. Exemption regulations add little to the terms of the draft law, the ques­ tion of whether a man between the ages of twenty-one and thirty is en­ titled to exemption because of depend­ ents, the nature of his occupation or physical unfitness being for the boards to decide after proper investigation. It Is made clear, however, that there are...

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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