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The Cook County news-herald. [volume] (Grand Marais, Cook County, Minn.) 1909-current, February 17, 1921, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016544/1921-02-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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And tliis for comfort thou must know,
Times that are ill won't still be so
Clouds will noi ever pour down rain
A most economical dressing may
be made using corn oil in place of the
olive oil the dressing is fully as good
to look at and better to the taste for
those who do not enjoy the delicious
flavor of olive oil.
Sour Cream Drop Cookies.
Take one cupful of sugar, one-half
cupful of shortening, one-half cupful
of sour milk, one beaten egg, two and
one-half cupfuls of flour, one-half tea
spoonful of ,soda. Mix in the order
given, first boating the shortening to
a cream. Drop from a spfton upon a
buttered sheet. Bake in a moderate
A sullen day will c!ear again.
—Herriek. I
SALAD which may be malle in al­
most any season and one of which
the ingredients may be found in any
home supply is the following:
Raisin Salad.
Cut one-half cupful of raisins with
the* shears into line pieces, cut up
one cupful of celery and one cupful
of applet :n nil bits, combine with
one-fourth cupful of mayonnaise dress­
ing one-half hour before serving add
one-half cupful of broken walnut
meats and serve on lettuce leaves.
Almond Salad.
Take one-h:iIf cupful of n\ild vin
egi:r. if strong, dilute it with water,
using the half cupfu\ of diluted vinegar,
add three-fourths of a cup of sugar
and cook until it spins a thread. Soak
two taolespoonfuls of gelatin in one
cupful of pineapple juice and dissolve
in the hot sirup, grind one-half cup­
ful of sweet cucumber pickles through
a meat grinder, add with two-thirds
of a cup of diced pineapple and one
h.tff cupful of blanched, shredded al­
monds. Mix well and mold. Serve
cold with mayonnaise dressing.
Fruit Salad. I
Combine the pulp of two oranges
and one grape fruit, three slices of
pineapple, all finely divided. Dilute
one-third of a cupful of honey with
the juices from the orange and grape
fruit and serve two tablespoonfuls
over each portion. Wash, stone and
cut into strips six dates. Arrange
them in the form of a daisy on the top
of each. For the centers, soak coconut
in pineapple juice and color with yel­
low fruit coloring. Serve cold.
Ever-Ready Salad Dressing.
Beat three eggs until light and take
an equal measure of mild vinegar.
Usually common vinegar can be diluted
about half. Cook over hot water, beat­
ing with a Dover egg beater all the
while it is cooking. When smooth
and thick remove and pour into a
glass jar. When wanted for use add
such seasonings as are appropriate for
the salad to be served with whipped
cream to enrich the dressing. This
will keep indefinitely in a cool place.
(©, 1921, "Western Newspaper Union.)
NE of the most general of
superstitions the world
ov4r is that a child born with
a "caul" or membrane over the
head is not only a soothsayer
but an extremely fortunate per­
son. In Scotland, as wrell as in
France, the caul itself is regard­
ed as bringing good fortune to
anyone who possesses it, and
high prices have been paid for
these unusual appendages.
The French word for a child
born in this manner is
"masque," meaning "masked," a
wrord which is analogous to
the Latin "rnasca," for sorcerer
—which possibly explains the
connection between the caul ani
power attributed to those born
with it. It was from the French
masque, with a slight change
of final syllable, that the Eng­
lish. "mascot"—meaning a lucky
piece—was derived. After be­
ing used for years by gamblers
and others of a superstitious
nature, the word was" finally
introduced into literature by
Audran, in his opera "La Mas
cotte," in which the term des­
ignates the messengers of the
power of God, sent to counter­
act the influence of the power
of evil.
5 How to Succeed—How to Get 5
5 Ahead—How to Make Good 5
IS certain that welfare work in
the big industrial and commercial
enterprises is going to see a great ex­
pansion. It has been proved that it
pays. And once that proof is recog­
nized, no plant that has a forward
looking policy is going to be without
its welfare department, and its trained
welfare expert. This work is especial­
ly suited to women, and it is up to a
woman who wishes to enter the field
to get her necessary training and then
go out after the job. She will land
it, for the supply of good welfare
workers is far below the growing de:
It is becoming generally known to
even the most reactionary of employ­
ers that a .contented body of workers
is their safest and soundest asset. The
woman who is able to reconcile differ­
ences between the employees an^ the
employer, who can explain the one
to the other, is often able to avoid a
disastrous strike.
Of course, such a woman must un
derst&nd the proper installation of
rest-rooms, the managing of luncheons,
at cost, the proper airing and warm­
ing of the workrooms. But even more
necessary is It that she should have
the power to win the confidence and
respect of those for whom she works.
She must be known to be fair and just,
and she must join Sympathy .^and hu­
mor in her makeup if she is to succeed
in making both sides believe -in her.
"You've got to be human clear to
the marrow of your bones,'.' one woman
who has the welfare of a thousand
employees in her charge said to me.
"There isn't a job in the 4rorld I
would change for this one, but make
no mistake, it's full of pitfalls and it's,
hard work! The girls here come to
me when they won't go to their own
mothers with their troubles, because
they know there isn't a thing I
wouldn't do for them if it's right to do
it. And I feel every day that Fm do­
ing something worth while."
Any woman would feel the same.
And women who have the type of per­
sonality that will tell in welfare Work
should train
/This young woman who In private
.life is Mrs. Joseph Schen&k, fairly ran
away with the honors in a recent con-
test conducted by a Chicago newspa.
per to ascertain the most popular ac.
Wot you tink?
Many railroads a
atl( W
_'?? Talmadge
tress in moviedom.
was born at Niagara Falls, N. Y., in
18uLand Brooklr
schdcte. At the age of fourteen she
entered motion pictures. She now
heads her own company. She is 5 feet
2 inches tall, weighs 110 pounds and
has dark hair and brown eyes.
an( un
tree mont ago one my frien they should also be the last to come
wot's a cop een da poleece sta- down, but we do insist that for an am
tion gotta increase for da family. Heea pie wage an honest day's work shall
wife hava greata beega fat little bam- be given. The public has the right to
bino boy een da hospeetal. Dat cop insist that this must be obtained.
geeva da ceegar alia hees friens anc| The public has also the right to, ex
tella every body he gotta besta baby feet that the railway executives, with
een Uniteda State. the co-operation of the regulatory
My frien ees sure stronga for dat bodies and the employees, will as rap
keed alia right. And I tink before dat idly as possible reduce the cost of rail
keed getta beega man he geeva heea way operation so as to insure eventual
papa plenta training for'be greata ...
You know all da'cop gotta do ees
ceety and one shift for da keed. I Losses in Income Irreparable
He tella me 011 da street he can When wages have been too low the
keepa da peace and stoppa da noise harm clone has been offset by retroac
weeth no moocha trouble. Jusa be- tive increases. Losses of railway net
tween you and me and no for spieada operating income are irreparable. You
round, he tella me hees job was preety cannot make retroactive tomorrow the
softa one. savings that should have been made
By John Kendrick Bangs.
But he tella me now dat keed gotta today.
hees goat. He say da leetle son-of-a- The board cannot possibly write the
gun maka more trouble ond night as h* rules and working conditions of every
finda 011 da street een seexa week. He railroad in this country and adjust
say when he feenish walka da beat for them equitably to varying geogra^h
da ceety he gotta walka da beat for ical, operating and social conditions,
dat keed, too. He say da leetle ^havei It rests entirely with the board to
yella so louda he can all night jusa determine whether this whole situa
for maka da noise. And my frien no tion shall drift into chaos, and or
can putta dat keed, een da jail foi derly procedure become impossible ex
breaka da peace weethout hava da cept at the price of railroad bank
scrap weeth hees wife. ruptcy, financial shock and still wider
Whoe'er you are, whate'er your
If you shall need a Valehtine,
I'll serve If it sKall, chance to be
That you've the soul of sympathy,
A heart that beats responsive to
The sufferer in need of you,
And always do the best you can.
To serve and cheer your fellow
Eef somebody ees raisenell on heea unemployment.
beat he getta preety sore and trow The Labor Board can prevent this
een da jail. But when dat leetle bam- catastrophe by declaring that the Na
bino breaka loose he maka more trou- tional agreements, rules and working
ble as fiva, seexa men. And da cop hq conditions coming over from the war
tink was greata stuff. He tella me he period are terminated at once that
no trade dat keed for meelioi: bucks. the question of reasonable and eco
\Veeth da man my frien ees tough nomical rules and working conditions
guy and gooda cop. Put weeth da keed shall be remanded to negotiations be­
lie ees gooda man and a bum cop. "But 4 ween each carrier and its own em
eef I gotta leetle bambino mel.be I am ployees and that as the basis for such
da sama ting, I dunno.
"plus," or. sign of addition, is.
derived from the Latin* word "et,"
meaning "and." Originally »the word ...
"et' was written as a capital E with .... ..
a flourish across the lower ertrenitv
a nourish acioss the iow?i extremity.
(J. S. Railroad Labor Board
Asked to Stop Payments for
Work Not Done.
WOULD SAVE $300,*000,000
Lower Cost of Service Can Be Secured!
Only by Cutting JExpense,'
Atterbury Says. v.
Urging emergency action by the
Unite'd States Railroad Labor Board
to end "gross waste and inefficiency"
prevailing under present working rules
and conditions, General W. W. Atter­
bury, -vice*president of the Pennsyl­
vania. railroad, in a statement to the
board in session at Chicago said in
re not now/earning,
ith present operating costs and
trafflc have no prospect of earningi
their bare operating expenses,
leavlng them with0ut
any net return
able to meet their fixed charges.
The emergency presented, can be met
either by an advance in freight and
passenger rates, or by a reduction in
operating expenses. I"
With declining prices and wages in
industry and agriculture, the-country
[demands that the solvency of the rail
roads must be assured by a reduction
in operating expenses, and not by a
further advance of rates.
The National Agreements, rules land
working conditions forced on the rail­
roads as war measures cause gross
waste and inefficiency.
Would Save $300,000,000
I estimate that the elimination of
this waste would reduce railway op­
erating expenses at least $300,000,000.
It would be far better to save this sum
by restoring conditions of efficient and
economical operation than to reduce
We believe that as the wages of rail­
road employees* were the last to go up
ly a reduction in rates. Ultimately a
keepa everybody out of trouble. Hq required. Meantime it is to the inter
stoppa ,da noise and stoppa da fight
ests a11
and maka everybody feela good. And that ^ie rules and woiking conditions
seence he gotta dat new bambino my made conducive to the highest
frien worka one shift as cop for da
of basic wages will be
concerned, including labor,
in output per man.
negotiations, the agreements, rules,
and working conditions in effect on
each railroad as of December 31, 1917,
shall be re-established.
If the board will do this, the Labor
Committee of the Association of Rail­
way Executives will urge upon ev­
ery railroad company a party to De­
cision No. 2, that no proposal for
the reduction of basic wages shall' be
made within tlje next succeeding nine­
ty days. This will afford an oppor­
tunity to gauge the economies which
can be accomplished through more
efficient rules and working conditions.
It also will afford additional time
In which to realize the benefits of a
further decline in the cost of living.
Relief Imperative and Equitable
The course which .we are recom­
mending is not only imperative but
The War Labor -Board declared that
the war period was an interregnum, to
be used neither by employer nor em­
ployee for the purpose of bettering
or impairing the position of either.
To perpetuate as the normal rules
and working conditions ou the rail­
roads, the extraordinary provisions ol
the war period is a distinct violation
of all promises. The ,warv has now
been over more than two years. Thi
time •, has* come when, if the railways
are to be efficiently and economically
at in a or an it
Vl8,0ns of the
This time, as haste dictated to con- ... .... .,,..,.1
v, worthing conditions must be restored
Transportation, act^nor-,.
of employment atnd ot^
V** )—SSw
County of Cook.
^Elevfenth"1 Judicial District
The State of Minnesota, to all persons. Companies or
^'Corporations, who have or claim any estate, right, title or?
interest in, claim to or lien upon, any of the several pieces^.
Or parcels of land in the list hereto attached described:
The list of taxes and penalties on real property for the
County of Cook, remaining delinquent on the first Monday
January, 1921, has been filed in the office of the Cleric of
the District Court ofv said county, of which that hereto
attached is a copy.
THEREFORE, you, and each of you, are hereby reauired
to file in the office" of said Clerk, on or before the. twentieth
day after the publication of this notice and list, your answer^
in writing, setting1 forth any objection or defense you may
have to the taxes, or any part thereof, upon any parcel1 of
laiid described in said list, in, to, or on which you have or
claim any estate, right, title, interest, claim or lien, and in
default thereof judgment will be entered against such parcel
of land for the taxes ori said list appearing against, it, and
for all penalties, interest and costs.
"(Seal of District Court, Cook County. Minn.V.
Name of owner and subdivision of
Section, Lot or Block.
Township Sixty-one (61), Range One
(1) West.
Severson, Sever, NEl/4
Nelson, Ferry, SW.^ :......
Anderson, Nels, NW'/i of NE%, N% of
Independent School No. 1, 2 acres of
SEX4 of NE%
Maki, Albert, NEy4 of NW%
Township Sixty-one (61), Range Two
(2) West.
A'Ion. W. J., NE%
Pau son, John, SE14 of NW%
Paulson, John, NE% of S\V%
•Paulson, John, SW% of NW%, NW%
of swy4
McMillen, F. D. of NE%
Township Sixty-one (61), Range Two
(2) West.
Gleason, P. J. Lots 3, 4, NE% of SW%
Bleek, Augusta Lots 3, 4
eek, Augusta SW14 of SE%
Thomas, A. B. NW% of'SE%
Anderson, A. M. SE% of NE%
SW% of NW%
G. M. Copper M. Co., S1^ of NE%, NE%
of SWV4
Township Sixty-two (62), Range Two
(2 West.
Kehl & Deary Co. NE% of NW%, Lot 1
Township Sixty-three (63), Range Two
(2) West.
Rass'om, Ida C., et al., Und 1/6 SE^ oif
NWH, Lots 1, 2
Township Sixty-four (64), Range
(4) West.
Blanchett Invt. Co. Und. V6 Lot 11...
Sh:bstad, Oscar E. Und. 5/12 Lots 1, 2, 3
Shibst.id, Ralph, et al Und. 1/3 Lots 1,
2, 3
Fngels, E. P. Und. 1/8 NE% of S E 1 4
Blanch©t Invt. Co., Und. NE% of
Nwy4, s% of JSW%, Lot 1
Olson, Nels, E^ of NW%, E% of SW%
Byers, E S. Und. 1/12 NE%
Levitte, Charles Und. E1/^ of SWH,
W% Of SE%
Pearson, G. E. et al Lots 1, 5, 6
Bran^er, Fred 'Und. SE% of NE%,
NE% of SE14
Township Sixty-live (65), Range Four
(4) West, a
Farm Lands -attd Invt. Co., Lots 8, 9..
Carhart, C. H. Und.~ 1/8 Lots 3, 5
Athearn, Katharine, McMillen, Und.
N% of NE%, SW14 Of NE%, N%
Of SE%
Athearn, Kathcriri, McMillen, Und. 1 /5
E% Of NWy4 of NW%, E%
NW14 of RW«., EV2
Bnker, Chas. E. Und. 1/12 N%..-.
Athearn, Catherine. McMillen, Und. 1/5
Crosby, J. Q. A. Und. 2/16 N1^ of SW^4,
SV2 of, NW%
Pulpwood Log Co., Und. 1/32 of
swv4, of Nwy,
Rust, C. R. Und. 1/42 N% of
of Nwy4
NW%, NW% of NE%
Sullivan, F. W. Und. 1/6 S% of NW%,
Lots -2, 3
Murphy, Chris Und. Lot 1
Merriman, H. P. Und. 1/6 NE%"' of
NW%, NW% of NE%, Lot 1
Miller, Akeley, Boyden, Und. NE%
N W N W N E 1
Nor. Amer. Iron Co., Und. 39/72 NE%
Lots 1, 2
(1) West,
Fleistad, R. E. S% of SE%
Sho'd, Andrew, SW% of SE% (Und.
Shold, Andrew 4 acres SE% of SE%
(Und. U)
Murphy, J. C. SE% of SW%
Anderson, Nels SW% of SW%
Olson Bros. 2 Vz acres NE of NE.%
Town of Rosebush, acre NE% of NE%
Trihus, Selmer O. 37. acres NE% ocf
Township Sixty^two (62), Range Two
(2) West.
Vetter M'f'g Co., SE.% Oif SE %...., ...
Pasaualls, Liberatto, SE% of NW% ...
PasquaV.e, Liberatto, NPV4 of SW%.. ..
Lacy &/ Hurst, "Und. '1.1/12 SE% of
NW14, swy4 of NE y4, of SW%
Bardon, T. T., Trustee, of NE%,
NW% of-NE%, E% of NW%, N%
of S% ...
Engstrand, Chas. G. Und. 3/4 S% of'
N W N of S W 1 4
'Peterson,- Gustav J4E%"
Leng Ceo., NW% of NE% ...........
Leng, Geo.,-vNE% of NW%- 28
Rohrbacker, John, N% of 'NE%, SW%
Jk FACE thmbr
0 o".
|Q 3"
tf1 1
a i*
19 1919 $ 31. 47
19 1919 20. 57
26 1919 23. 53
29 1919 59
22 1919 11." 07
20 1919 10 .30
21 1919 33 .22
22 1919 7 .84
22 1919 .9 .41
25 1919 5 .87
Johnson, C. J. Und. 1/24 N% of SW%,
sy2 of NW
Rust, C. R. Und. 1/48 SWy of SE%
A el N
Merriman, H. P. Und. 1/6 SE1/^ of NE%
Miller, Ake^y, Boyden, Und. N% of
SW^4, N% of SE%. Und. S% of
Simmons, L. L. Und. 1/6 N% of NVV^,
NWH of NE%
Conglomerate Land Co., JUnd. 1/6^^1%
of NW%, NW% of NE%
Burt, Willington R., Uvid. 2/3 N% of
25 1919 1 .46
25 1919 .97
25 1919 I 1 .95
26 1919 .20
27 1919 16 .21
27 1919 1 .86
28 1919 14 .87
28 1919 5 .87
28 ,1919 5 .87
28 1919 23 .53
29 -1919 13 .73
Marais Invt. Co., Und. 1/24 NE% of
NW%, NW% of NE%. Lot 1
Township Sixty-six (66), Range Four
(4) West.
Menke, Jas and I. H. N% of ,NE%,
Farm Land Invt. Co. Lots 7, 8
Township Sixty-one (61), Range One
Clerk of the District Court
of/Cook County, Minnesota.
A list of real property for the County of Cook, Minnesota.,
on which taxes remain delinauent on the first Monday
of January, 1921.
2. 3
1—• ft
1919 31. 35
6 1919 7. 46
6 1919 7. 46
6 1919 14. 90
17 1919 94. 06
19 1919 39. 25
32 1919 29. 99
32 1919 11. 75
32 1919 27. 44
35) 1919 15.
35 1919 23.53
19 1919 14. 90
19 1919 6. 36
3 1919 .33
7 1919 45
7 1919 4.05
9 1919 .94
10 1919 7.
11 1919 24 .08
12 1919 2.
15 1919 33 .88
24 1919 42.
26 1919 7 .52
& 1919 30
19 1919 2 .95
N E 3 5
Township Slxty-tliree (63), Range Two
(2"i West,
Hangen, Dora, SEM of NE V\..... i?. 21
Hangen, 'Dora, NE% Qf SE%, S% oi f/
S E 2 1
Hangen,TDor.'!, NWM/Of ,.. ,..
Hangen, Dor.% SW%.. of _NW?^ ....... 22
Peterson, ElA-.or, SW% of NW% 33
Township Sixty-four (64), Range .Tvo
(2Y West.
Rupley, Geor^oj S-% of,^NE%, flE% ot:%,
Nwy4, Jx)t ?. —.- .?.•••*
Young, David, SW^yi of NW^V -Lot
Phelps, H., TT.. ^ind. 1/6 SE'i-of, NW%,-»
Hanihan, J." T.
NE% of SW,%. Lots 3i.6.. 6 5'.
Young, David -"Lots 1-2.. ,""'.'^6 "?J9J9 )16v
11 1919 8.01
12 1919 16.02
13 1919 5.44
13 1919 .41
23 1919 8.01
23 1919 8.01
24 1919 .50
24 1S[19 .1°
24 1919 .42
10 1919 30.01
14 1919 8.01
14 1919 8.01
15 1919 297..15
17 1919 539.68
23 1919 24.00
.25 1919 32.01
28 1919 8.01

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