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Title: Cook County Herald, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 3,938 items from Cook County Herald, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 24 June 1893

4THE 18] "HI Jill IFT. TWO STYLES OF THE SEASON. •One In Gay With Ribbons and Lace Frills, the Other Showing Neither RufBe, W'rinkle nor Feat Her—Spec­ imen of the Extreme Fashion. This is the time for every girl to de­ cide whether she will be a-flat or a fluff. A flat, according to the. New York World, is another name for the tailor-made girl. She is trimmed flat, stitched flat, ironed flat. Not a ruffle or a wrinkle mars the even tenor of •her stiffened gown. Not a feather or a flower nods above her sailor hat. She looks as if she had been cut out with a sharp knife. A fluff, on the other hand, is gay with frills of lace and furbelows of ribbon she coquets} Tiie Extreme Fluff. from under a big, soft leghorn, over which all manner of flowers peep at her face and from head to foot she is soft and cloudy and fluttery. It very decidedly a case where you pay -your money and take your choice. If you have enough money you can choose both, and. De a flat in the morn­ ing and a fluff at s...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 24 June 1893

'THE COOK COUNTY HERALD. CHRIS. MURPHY, Publisher. GRAND MARAIS, MINN., JUNE 24r.1898. I EASTERN railroads are to run excur 'ions to the World's Fair. Why dofc't, Vestern railroads show their accustom­ ed-enterprise? IT is said that the world never before saw gathered in ohe place so many new­ ly-made blushing brides as can be seen ftorn day to day on the World's Fair grounds. They seem to have been wait­ ing for the rosy month of June and the great exposition to begin the new lite* THE fellow who tore up the rails on the D., S., S. & A, railway and then ran ahead to warn an approaching train of its danger no doubt feels that the au­ thorities who now threaten him with a fehort Stay behind the bars don't know a gbod thing when they 6e&.it. He did the job, hoping to get a big reward for his heroism, never dreaming of the pos­ sibility of being punished lor toying With a failroad.—West Duluth Sun. —It is our earnest desire to impress upon the minds of the public the super­ ior...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 24 June 1893

A Sad Accident. On Thursday last .Andrew Lorenson and Mar'ui Satter, two fishermen who anved in Grand Marais last Sunday, i: started out to set their lines. There was strong off land wind blowing and they were warned against going by Mr. John son, a fellow-fisherman but, not knowing the dangers of Lake Superior, they heed­ ed not his warning but started out. On arriving at the place where they intend­ ed to set their lines they discovered that tbey had left their buoys behind and started back intending not to venture out again that day. They made for the entrance to the harbor but the Wind was so strong that they were carried by the entrance and dpwn to the point beloW light hotise, They then turned their boat arotfhd, intending to tack back in­ to the harbor, "and as they did so a gust of wind caught their sails lifting the bow of the boat out of thd water, the stern, which wafe heavily leaded with ballast, being at the samS time caught by a large swell, sinking the boat to the bot...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 24 June 1893

5V & .r" & & Took Time by tlie Forelock. The funniest after-election story is told by Representative Hopkins, of Illi­ nois. In his district is the little cross­ roads post-office of Ivanhoe, over- which In Cleveland's administration, a Ger­ man democrat presided. When Presi­ dent Harrison came into power Mr. Hopkins had the democrat succeeded by a Teutonic republican, who died about a year^and a half ago. His wife was thereupon appointed postmistress. On the day after election the German democrat appeared at the postoffice. Cleveland has won," lie said, with ac* cenfs of the fatherland and of triumph delightfully mixed, "The post-office is mine." The widow, knowing that •Cleveland had been elected, and unsus­ pectingly believing that her official ca­ reer was ended, did not object when •her predecessor brought a big wagon and carted the entire contents of the post-office over to his store. He has been acting as postmaster ever since. Mr. Hopkins reported the facts to th...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 1 July 1893

pi J? *V -'Spff1?'.^'' p5p'«? "T\ think I have a sister, Roj and She is coming to-day," and fester Laighton raised her clear, sofjeyes to her lover's handsome face. She wa^ hardly a pretty giij this Hester Leigtiton, but she gave jpmise of being more than pretty in je fu­ ture, for as yet she was barely seven­ teen, a shy, pale girl, whose ppcipal •charm lay in her girlish innoceije and tender eyes. "When do you expect her?" Ely Bel don said, "this unknown siste] Hes­ ter, for whom you are prepakk such a welcome." "To-day—any time. To thijk that papa had a wife before ffiapma—a wife who only lived one shorj year— a little daughter before me, whose face he never saw." "'He cannot have been .gift! witli very strong parental affectiol" Roy said. "Oh! you don't imderstam. •_• He thought the baby died with itsmother. it seems her sister lost a J), by, and took papa's little one in its siad, and kept the secret up till papa -^is dying jand so- N "So you have a new sistr, when you least ex...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 1 July 1893

THE COOK COUNTY HERALD. CHRIS. MURPHY, Publisher. GRAND MARAIS, MINN., JULY 1, 1898. WE are in receipt of a copy of Chris. Murphy's paper, THE COOK^ COUNTY HERALD, which is the successor to the Grand Marais Pioneer. Chris gived the readers of his paper a vigorous talk and starts out in a business-like way that will undoubtedly insure the success of the paper under his management. Me will make a success if anybody caih— West Duluth Stm. J- ADAM BEDE now toots through thd Tower Trumpet, a copy of Which was welcomed to our desk this week. He gives his readers the news of the day in his usual original and spicy manner. It is evedent that the Trumpet has already created some music in the Tower dis­ trict, judging from the Journal's des­ perate effort to retain the publication of the final proof notices by offering to publish them free of charge. -V" The United States government will now make a topographical survey of the whole iron^Begion of,Minnesota. The state survey has aireadjr shown...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 1 July 1893

--V LOCAL NEWS ITEMS. Peter Kadonce returned from Duluth Sunday. of N T. W. Mayhew made a trip to Duluth this week. Fishing is reported very poor in this locality at present. Swamper Carnboo cattle down from Duluth Wednesday. Sheriff Wilson came down from Two Harbors Wednesday. A. DeLacy Wood is visiting relatives in Sauk Bapids this week. Couflty Auditor Fisher returned from Duluth on thfe Wednesday boat. Sfra. M^rtib Johnson and. son arrived from' Duluth on the Wednesday boat. Prof. Wlndhell, state geologist, is mak­ ing a geographical survey of 3odk coun­ ty. Messrs. H. Mayhew, E. Lewis and N. Jprobeckmade a tfip into the woods this \veek. John Howenstine came* ddwri from Duluth Sunday, accompanied by J. O ^Taylor, of Superior. They made a trip into the woods and returned to ijuluth yesterday. Martin Satter, ifie fisherman who narrowly gSc&ped dfOwnirf^ on Thuteda of last tfrfeek, rettfrfied from Duluth Sun" day to spend the surtiiner here, fite wil Continue fishing. Louis Lo...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 1 July 1893

•A Took Time by the Forelock. The funniest after-election story is told by Representative Hopkins, of Illi­ nois. In his district is the little cross­ roads post-office of Ivanhoe, over which in Cleveland's administration, a Ger­ man democrat presided. When Presi­ dent Harrison came into power Mr. Hopkins had the democrat succeeded by a Teutonic republican, who died about a year and a half ago. His wife was thereupon appointed postmistress. On the day after election the German democrat appeared at the postoffice. ""Cleveland has "\yon," he said, with ac­ cents of the fatherland and of triumph delightfully mixed, "The post-office is mine." The widow, knowing that Cleveland had been elected, and unsus­ pectingly believing that her official ca­ reer was ended, did not object when her predecessor brought a big wagon Dyspeptics are recommended to eat of the long sticks of Italian bread. If it doesn't cure them, it will do them no harm. A steely blue eye is often the sign of a •merciless ...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 8 July 1893

I •VOLUME sz& s- 4,Tom in. T- A WEDDING PRESENT. Everton is nothing but a f^^tlnker," said old Mr.. Spicer.. "He's no ,s,,match for you, lanthe, and I Won't ik^permit you to marry Mm." 1 "Why, pa, I don't know what you by calling a elerk in a hardware „Btore a tinker," sobbed lanthe Spicer. "But if he was a gypsy I couldn't help loving him." "And you'd go about mending pots and cans, and telling fortunes with him, I presume," said Mr. Spicer. "Then you might not a dollar should you have from me." "Oh, pa," sighed lanthe. "Money 'wouldn't trouble me, but to have you 'angry with me would. Please forgive SCI'.KJL "I forgive you," said Mr. Spicer, "and ".y-you must never see the fellow again. Poor lanthe burst into sobs and left the room with her face hidden in her pocket-handkerchief. The night before, after a long and hard fight against Mr. Spicer's preju­ dices, after doing everything to con­ vince him that he was worthy of his daughter. Tome had met lanthe at their usual rendezv...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 8 July 1893

if i£„ 1 •VFLM GOTOTL HERALD. TI -SUOCESSOB THE GRAND HARRIS PIONEER, CHRIS. MURPHY, Publisher. GRAND JTARAIS, MINN., JUL-? ?, 1893. WE are in receipt of the §rst number of the COQK COUNTY HEEATD,"edited by Oliris. Murphy, formerly foreman of the Jsun. We gladly exchange with brother Murphy and wi'sh him the success^he deserves.—Morris (Minn.) Sun. WE notice that the Pioneer of Gi ai}d Marais, Cook county, has passed into the hands of Chris. Murphy and h^d its name changed to THE COOK Cou^iy .(IEBALD. We greet an old friend under a new title. "The rose by any other name would smell as sWeet."—Prison Hylirror. THE uly Cosmopolitan will mark the most radical step ever taken in periodi­ cal literature. With this issue the mag­ azine unchangod in form, in fact, one of the best numbers of the Cosmopolitan aver issued, will be put on sale at t2% cefnts per copy—$1.50 a year. The cut­ ting in half o| a price already deemed low for an illustrated magazine is the result of an intention long ...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 8 July 1893

LOCAL HEWS ITEMS. %£u •$-. ''. ... *'V |p- Gep. Ma|hew sp^nt the |th in Duluth. John Droiiillai'4 was a pie£8^t$a}lgi? this office Thursday. Auditor Fisher i^vayy busjr preparing list of delinquent t^sps. i. Mr. §nd Mrs. tfrank LaSarge made g, trip to^Dulutlvlast Editor Murphy an| wife returned fyom tjuluth Wednesday eveking Auditor Fisher informs us that there ^Jiave bee'h more #ve'r-dufe taxes paid-dur |ng the'^ast thr^e months than during any year previous^ This is a certain in­ dication of the prosperity of the county. -i Martin Lorenson wishes to thank the good pepple of Grand' Marais, and espQ fcially Grfeo. H. Durfee, for the kind at­ tendance given the remains of his broth­ er Andrew who was'drowned here a ^hort time ago. John JJrouillard came up Wednesday to take £is family to Chicago Bay where they will make their futtjre home. We are sorry to lose Mr. Drouillard and jfamily from our midst. Our loss is Chicago Bay's gain Adolph Carlson of Clifpago Bay came up Wednesday and...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 8 July 1893

gh:'y '.V:, gr:.* g: I .- L-- & 4'* v'y -. Took Time by the Fdrelock. The funniest after-election story is told by Representative Hopkins, of Illi­ nois. In his district is the little cross­ roads post-office of Ivanhoe, over which In Cleveland's administration, a Ger­ man democrat presided. When Presi­ dent Harrison came into power Mr. Hopkins had the democrat succceded by a Teutonic republican, who died about a year and a half ago. His wife was thereupon appointed postmistress. •On the day after election the German democrat appeared at the postoffice. "Cleveland has won," he said, with ac­ cents of the fatherland and of triumph -delightfully mixed, "The post-office is mine." The widow, knowing that •Cleveland had been elected, and unsus­ pectingly believing that her official ca­ reer was ended, did not object when ner predecessor brought a big wagon and carted the entire contents of the post-office over to his store. He has been acting as postmaster ever since. Mr. Hopkins rep...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 15 July 1893

lv! »W- h& .- -"•if if Zi VOLUME III A BOAT. A toat went drifting slowly, Over the starlit sea, And I watcli'd beneath the moonlight, And wonder'd dreamily, Having no arm to guide her, Having no hand to steer, To what unknown rocks beyond us She is drifting—passing here. No need to watch her further, For I could never tell If she found a quiet haven, Or went out with the swell I think our souls resemble. On life's strange sea afloat, In drifting—sailing— anchoring, That solitary boat! —Cecil Lorraine. HOKfiOK-STKICKEN. When Marguerite Ourdac married Antoine Soulet, and he carried her miles below Petit Anse to live in a little cabin situated close to the edge of a profoundly melancholy bayou, her friends in Vermillionville gave, her up as one dead. They had never^ liked Soulet. His homely, massive body seemed but an index! to a morose character, and all pitied and wondered at Marguerite,- who had Deen such a little chatterbox and so gay and happy, and who realized nothing of Soul...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 15 July 1893

s. ii pmr't-smm irf $ *Ei fr .%• V^V^i'^MS GRAND MARAIS, MINJJT., JULY 1$, 1898. THE managers of the World's Fair have been it^]ach e?erfiised oyer the illib­ eral policy wMcK tHe railroads have tftus far shown. It was expected at a blatter of course that the roads would D^ake'very low rates tq Chicago from all Jpnrts of the country. As yet they have sfi.o'wn a very reluctant disposition to *do' anything of the sort. -.Yet it would redound to the permanent advantage of the principal roads if they should do everything ia their power this- summer to stimulate travel. "Low passenger rates are capable of producing astonish­ ing results. They incite multitudes to travel who never traveled before and these new travellers, having ohce tasted tf the luxury, will travel again and yet 'again. Moreover, the Fair at Chicago can but have a marked effect upon the nation's industrial development and therefore upon the future traffic-of the railways and the greater the throng of visitors the more i...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 15 July 1893

in 2Pl S? 1- y#" —r 3®r *$%{ rf'^ UL$ 1 ml mM wl^ K&V ^v^i,'wii!i^wgl^'empi^^i??f At 5 Mofck last'M&^day' k*^*V Qj'ite large nutnb&r of friends were present tq'witness'tlie jmEo^insr^ereifto2 py, -all of Whoik hearffiiy'• cdhgr&tul&1$d he a up 1 After P.'tot. r!|4Mn^ad jpendsrecl sev­ eral fine pieces on the hisioilo bag ipipes, wbioh met vrfth hearty applause, iah elegant? supper as served by Mr. and Mrs. Jaoobsoii, and at 8 o'clock the haft was artanged for those who wished to datice, Slid soon the 'happy ihrosg Were enjoying vhemselyes under the soul-stirring xnusic rendered by the Eoviand string band. At 10 o'clock Messrs. p.S. £urfee and J. C. ^oluison sang several comic and E^ntimental £ongs with guitar accompaniment which ^ver0 well rendered. An addresB of con ^ratulfffcion and gbod wishes in behalf of the ^appy couple was delivered by A. DeE&cy Wood, which met witti fre­ quent applause from the large assembly present^ Refreshments were then in abundan...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 15 July 1893

Took Time by tUe Forelock. The funniest after-election story is told by Representative Hopkins, of Illi­ nois. In his district is the little cross­ roads post-office of Ivanhoe, oyer which in Cleveland's administration, a Ger­ man democrat presided. When Presi­ dent Harrison came into power Mr. Hopkins had the democrat succeeded by a Teutonic republican, who died about a year and a half ago. His wife was thereupon appointed postmistress. On the day after election the German democrat appeared at the postoflice. ^'Cleveland has won," he said, with ac­ cents of the fatherland and of triumph delightfully mixed, "The postoffice is mine." The widow, knowing that Cleveland had been elected,-and unsus­ pectingly believing that her official ca­ reer was ended, did not object when ner predecessor brought a big wagon and carted the entire contents of the post-office over to his store. He has been acting as postmaster ever since. Mr. Hopkins reported the facts to the post-office department, and...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 22 July 1893

1 ft s'J* 4 HER DECK THBONGED. ^BATTLE SHIP ILLINOIS IS AN OB JECT OF INTEREST. Fair Visitors Evidently Interested in Naval Matters—Amusing Q,ues tions by OshkoBh and St. Louis Men. The dreadful naval catastrophe in the ^Mediterranean has given anew interest js?^' to much that is on exhibit at the world's fair. When the news was first received the model of the battle ship Victoria, the victim of the awful 1 disaster, was surrounded by a curious and somewhat excited throng of people. Every Englishman in the city sought out the model as a shrine upon which tOj expend his sympathy and horror. So strong was the feeling evoked by "Lord! I Could Never Get Up Them Steps." the catastrophe that even newspaper artists who sought to sketch the model I were regarded as sacrilegious nterlop ers and carried off to jail. This feeling as to the model of the Victoria has somewhat subsided, but icT there are thousands of other people who are more and more anxious in the light of the horrible details ...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 22 July 1893

OTET COOK CUUNi'y HERA ID. ——successes THE GRAND MARAIS PIONEER. CHRIS. MURPHY, Publisher. 1 1* GRAND MAJtAIS, MINJJ,* JXJLY 22, 1893. ... DARK DAYS. JJujqMrous Times in the World'a History Whefl the Sun Was Darkened. The earliest mention of the phe acfttenafref erred to in the headline ol 'note" appears to be that which Rebprrecl in the year 44, B. C„ about ^le. time of thg^death of Julius Caesar, fyfcere we read in Plutarch and Dio ®assius ,th.at the sun was paler than U^ual for a whole year. The grea4, darkness Which lasted two whole days $11 oyer Europe appears to have pro­ pped the great earthquake of jSi pomedia, „.whichs occurred August 2% A. D. 358. Two years later in all the pastern provinces of the Roman ejxi l?ire there was a "dark day," whieh pas so dark as t6 make stars visibla at noonday, From further descrip­ tions one might consider this the re­ sult of a .total eclipse, but astrono* Jtt.ers say that neither the eclipse of March 4, 860, nor that of August 28, pf the ...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 22 July 1893

-T ^i-AF r~V M, VI I %^'i •Hfr 'T "10"?'' S^T^'S- The county fe8Md e^uali^atidii was in session this week. 5 "Messrs. Scott and Montferrand were on the grand jiw at Two Harbors this '*__• 1 ii. ^eeek. "•«,« r* The county qomrmssipn^rg wil| con ypnp in. regular sefeflon7 next Monday tnprnigg. 5B LrBenick, of Princeton Seminary, N .1 J. isMoing Sunday school ^i^sibtfary TPprk.S.ere.:. v: Adolph Carlson was a welcome caller at this bfficet'riday. He came up tg be jpreseit at the meeting of the board of equalization 1 Ben Gwatkins fractured one of his Wrists late Thursday evening by falling &n some rock while* on his way from his felahh'to Qhica^o Bay.: THRUSH AND THE SNAIL. Pow the Intelligent Bird Managed to Break tho Shell* "It is, I think, well to record the following observation* of the intelli jrence of 'the thrush," says John Hosky n&-Abrahail a letter to Na­ ture. first h&ppened on June 28. 1865.- then saw, from the win* clows that look out on th*» little lawn north ...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 22 July 1893

MAILED TWELVE YEARS AGO. A Postal Card Which Reached Its Foreign Destination .After a Long Delay. A postal card which has been to Europe and come back has just been turned in at the postoffice department in Washington, to give the officials there a chance of discovering who is responsible for its long delay in trans­ mission. It was mailed in Washing­ ton late in December, 1881, addressed to a bookseller in London, directing him to send to the writer a large num­ ber of books which were even then suf­ ficiently rare not to be readily accessi­ ble in this country. The card reached its destination late in May, 1892. The bookseller, apparently without notic­ ing the disparity between the date written on the card and the date of receipt, filled the order, after taking time to hunt up the books, which, in the course of ten years' interval, had grown still rarer. The surprise of the author of the card may be imag­ ined when, so long after having con­ cluded that the dealer could not fill ...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
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