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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 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 29 June 1901

t" il* v' I I ,.ifc. I lie at ease in the valley, More blessed than song can say. Beholding the skies bend over The beautiful hills of May. On Lost Mountain. BY ENFIELD JOINER, /Copyright, 1901, by Dally Story Pub. Co.) Lost Mountain is the most treacher ous hill in the West. I have never •seen elsewhere on a single mountain Ipeak so many ravines, so many •^gulches, so many boulders of almost the same shape and size, as there are there and besides all these, there is. "the great Canon of Lost Souls, six hundred feet ieep, winding its sinu 'ous way on the southern side of the ratmntain. As to the trail, it never knows itself where it means to. go— 4n summer it hides tinder rauls, grasses' and tangling vines, and, in winter it disappears in the first snow, like, foam in the wake of the vessel. The boys at camp—we were three— bad plead with me not to go to Cam -denl But how could I settle down for the long months, shut away from the world and. letters by the great white -hills, without...

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. — 6 July 1901

"A 1 fW- VOLUME X. 1 tg/teFORES LITANY Lord, when beneath the trees we go, Where ^11 .Thy sweet wild wood-folk gTOW, The buds and boughs seem praying low, 'Remember, Lord, and love us. "By every leaf that springs to birth To share our plenty, bear our dearth, Remember Thou wast born on earth: Remember, Lord, and love us. "By every .night, when skies are deep, And solemn stars above us sweep, Think on Thy nights of earthly sleep Remember, »Lord, and love us. "By every dawning, fresh and dear, "Where choiring "birds sing round us clear, Think on Thy mortal wakings -here— Remember, Lord, and love us. "Jfor suns that shine with cruel stress, By* winds that vex us#and oppress, Remember Thine own weariness Remember, Lord, and love us. "By springtime days when joy is rife, ..Vi By winter nights of storm and strife, Remember Thou hast lived earth's life, Remember, Lord, and love us. "By all our slow decaying saith Of doom drav/n nearer with each breath, 'Think how Thy life went down to deat...

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. — 6 July 1901

i#SRl i' .- vW ?%&? ^.vwv^i Mi "15 HAND •'••*1 '." Is" MARIAS, -s MINNESOTA 1 .,3f The department of agriculturg in its annual report gives the amount of money the people of the United States spent in buying flowers at retail in 1899 as follows: Roses, $6,000,000 car­ nations, $4,000,000 viotets, $750,000 chrysanthemums, $500,000 miscellan­ eous, including lilies, $1,250,000. .r A remarkable burglary has just been committed at the suburban station of Herkulesbad, Buda-Pesth. Three men delivered a coffin, apparently empty, for conveyance to Buda-Pesth, "carriage to pay." The last train hav­ ing gone, it was locked for the night in the-station master's office. Next morning the coffin was found with the lid off, and the office sa)fe had been rifled. The geodetic commission of Switzer­ land has undertaken an exact leveling of the whole country by the most scientific methods. The work has been going on for many years. Each point determined Is fully described so that, in its turn, it ...

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. — 6 July 1901

4 OUARDtAN* AT TM« CHTRANC& TO.THt CITY Of THL MOON That'll!eer old fellow the Man in. the ttloon and that funny old Voman who rode the broomstick long before we people 'tif the earth thought of the di­ vided skirt ifcay be visited now. Per -fcaps the flying machine that can fly •has \yfit t6 be built, but the flying ma ehine, that seeming to fly, takes one "to the land of Selenites is already here and forms a unique attraction at the JPan-American Exposition. The mech­ anism, including the use of liquid air, is exceedingly ingenious, and the scen­ ic effects, in all their perfection of de­ tail, never have been seen before. Leaving the Midway, one passes into a structure which represents a depot ior lobby. This is 55 by 70 feet, and I .from there a flight of steps leads to the second story waiting room. From this waiting room open two electric scenic 'theaters to create the impression that it is nigh,t, as the flight is produced "With night effects. Through an open­ ing one loo...

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. — 6 July 1901

fc? &\ mm*}:-''. iSS THE COOK COUNTY HERALD. OFFICIAL PAPER OF COOK COUNTY. C. p., MURPHY, Proprietor and Publisher. CLA^K H. CARHART, Editor. TERMS, $1.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE. 1— PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. GRAND MARAIS. MINN.. JULY 0, 1901. COOK COUNTY DIRECTORY. 1 COUNTY OFFICERS. First District—F. Jackson Commissioners- Second District—G. Olson (... .Third District-H. Engeteon Auditor Chris. Murphy Treasurer Chas. J. Johnson Register of Deeds C. H. Carhart Sheriff H.'Gulbransen Clerk of Court C. H. Carhart Judge of Probate T. W. Mayhew Attorney H. D. Jones Surveyor .Harris Mclver Coroner A, J. Johneon Sup't. of SchoolB .*. Wm. Ellquist MACCABEES. OGEMA TENT NO. 98.—Regular reviews held every fourth Saturday. Visiting knights cordially welcomed. L. U. C. TITUS, Com: CHRIS. MUBPHY R. K. Fatal explosion a of fireworks didn't wait for the Fourth to begin getting in their deadly work. When it comes to destruction and fatal floods, the Elkhorn valley has:-put in a big bid for first pl...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 6 July 1901

c7 WS& 1 £T: LOCAL PICK-UPS. Miss Anna Scott* has been visiting at ^Tofte duriojr the week. John Croft, of JLiutsen, is visiting with County Surveyor McLvec. Jas. L. Luak and Jas. Daroy of Duluth were here the first of the week. Martin Jaeobsoj, of Hovland, was here last Tuesday visiting friends. Noel Haiulin, of Lutsen, was here the first of the week transacting business. The supplies for the Indians were dis­ tributed by Chief Carriboo yesterday. James ^Bowen and J. W. Loudon, of Duluth, are working in the pine east of here.' Leance Zimmerman and Charles How enatine visited in Fort William during the week. The tug, Crosby, is in Duluth for repairs. She is expected back some time next week. George Zimmerman visited with friends in "Fort William, .Oot.~ the "first of „the week. Chris. "Vaughn, of Bhinelander, Wis.,' was here last Monday. He left for the interior Tuesday. L. U. C. Titus went to Duluth on the Argo Thursday. Master Guy and Miss Thelma accompanied him. Matt Johnson ...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 6 July 1901

I it# le.- CHAPTER VI.—(Continued.) "Is it in. the pavilion?" I asked. "It is and I wish it was in the bot­ tom of the sea instead," said North mow and then suddenly—"What are you making faces at me for?" he cried to Mr. Huddlestone, on whom I had un­ consciously turned my back. "Do you think Cassilis would sell you?" Mr. Huddlestone protested that noth­ ing had been further from his mind. "It Is a good thing," retorted North mour, in his ugliest manner. "You might end by warying us. What were you going to say?" he added, turning to me. **I was going to propose an occupa­ tion for the afternoon/' said I. "Let us -«arry that money out, piece by piece, •*nd lay it down before the pavilion door. If the Carbonari come, why, it's theirs, at any rate." "No,1 No!" cried Mr. Huddlestone ""It does not, it cannot belong to them! •ft should be distributed pro rata among «11 my creditors." "Come, now, Huddlestone," said Northmour, "none of that" "Well, but my daughter," moaned the wretched man....

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 6 July 1901

5 RUSSIAN :to 'AUTOCRACY, To some minds, fortunately not to all, the word 'autocracy" seems syn­ onymous with despotism and tyranny. It certainly does mean power, but he who has power has also the possibility to use it in a beneficent way and to exert it whenever conditions demand it. Power—absolute" power—in the hands of King Henry VIII., or an Ivan the Terrible, might have been looked upon as a disaster, and yet the reign of either monarch is regarded from a political view, as successful from an individual view as despotic. Fortunate­ ly civilization and the twentieth cen­ tury have made it impossible for such monarchs to exist. Absolute power in She hands of Alexander II., the auto­ crat 'Of all the Russias, the world knows, has been a blessing, for he had the possibility to free 25,000,000-slaves with one stroke of the pen, and not only free them, but endow every one of them with a piece of land. Do you think he could have/done so, or that sthe nobles would have permitted him do...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 6 July 1901

ON HONOR'S FIELD. DUELING IN THIS COUNTRY .AND GREAT. BRITAIN, «!ame Down to Qnite Recent Times— last Duel in Saffland Fought In 1845, iu the Unltod States in 18S3—Fi^lit •from Balloons. It is the fashion today both'in Amer­ ica and England to ridicule that pecu­ liar code of honor which finds its ex­ pression in dueling but perhaps we would be a little more saving in our ridicule and censure #if we remembered that until quite late in the 19th cen­ tury both Americans and Englishmen were enthusiastic patrons of the field of honor. When the last century was young it was not an uncommon thing for 20 duels to'take place in a. day in the British islands, During the reign of George III there were 172 duels in England alone, and there were several trials of peers for murder by the House of Lords growing out of them. There are men still alive who can re­ call the sensation that was made by the Duke of Wellington, then premier of Great Britain, in fighting a duel with the Earl of Winchelsea...

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. — 13 July 1901

N Tt)e Met) Who* The Painted Lady. BY EDNA S. BRAINERD. Author "His Fulfilled Promise," etc. "(Copyright, 1901, by iDaily Story Pub. Co.) She came to the farm-house bringing •with her the baubles of the green­ room and an atmosphere of that other life that lay beyond the "fields and meadows. Lem Harfwell saw her and she felt all his bigness ^nd awkward­ ness as his eyes dwelt on her slight •figure her hair shone like ripening wheat in the sun, and. her face—ah, the roses in his mother's garden, he •thought, the roses with their flaunting ipink, were no fairer. That is the way -she appeared to him. Another, meet­ ing her -as he did, might have seen only a frail, slender woman, with thin, •bleached hair and a tired look in her eyes. She wore limp, trailing skirts -and a wide, drooping hat and a lot of 'little silver bangles and things that Jangled at. her belt and on her wrist. Her ignorance of country-life was •apparent and Lem watched her, revel­ ing like a child in the clover blos ...

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. — 13 July 1901

ill IPI I?1 te 1, GRAND MARIAS, -I MINNESOTA Ten days' intimate acquaintance with poverty will satisfy any man for the rest of his natural life.' The bill permitting Jews to engage In secular labor, keep their shops open, etc., on Sunday, passed the Massachu­ setts House of Representatives, 99 to 69. "Venezuela Is placing important or­ ders for materials with German firms, arid is inviting Herr Krupp and others to tender for the supply of#cruisers, torpedo boats and the like. Experiments are being made at Tur­ in with some new explosives, one of which, called pyristite, has already given splendid results, and has been proved to be eight times stronger than balistite. Grand Duke Adolf of Luxemburg, the oldest lay soverign of Europe, has just celebrated his golden wedding with his second wife. He became duke of Nas­ sau sixty-two years ago, Was turned out by Prussia in 1866 and became grand duke of Luxemburg in 1890 on its separation from Holland at the death of King William III. Cond...

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. — 13 July 1901

i&M, Col. W. F. Cody (Buffalo Bill) is, as ,h. general rule, rather economical in )the matter of giving interviews to the public press, but while in Boston with Ms great educational exhibition the other day he was induced to say a tew words about himself and the de-' ivelopment of the great West which iwill be of interest to readers gener lally.v Speaking of hia early life he said: "There were a'heap of occupatioiis ifor boys 1n-those days, and I guess I tackled 'em all driving loose cattle behind a bull train, carrying dispatch tes for freighting outfits, followhig and going with trappers for furs on differ­ ent streams. That's how I learned to know the Indian—by going with, trad ers^who trade with 'em for furs. When I was along in my teens I was per­ fectly familiar with all the country from the Canadian river in the south •Jto the Yellowstone of the north, and the lands between the Rocky moun­ tains and the Missouri river. I became thoroughly acquainted with the In­ dians, kn...

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. — 13 July 1901

*5es iS THE COOK COUNTY HERALD!: OFFICIAL PAPER OF COOK COUNTY^-' C- E. MURPHY. Proprietor and Publisher. CLARK H, CARHART, Editor. r. TERMS, S1.00A YEAR IN ADVANCE. PUBLISHED EYERY SATURDAY. GRAND MARAIS. MINN.. JULY 33,1001. COOK COUNTY DIRECTORY. COUNTY OFFICERS. .....First District—F. Jackson Commissionerss ......Second District—ii. Olson ....Third District—H. Jfingelson Auditor .Chris. Murphy Treasurer.. ...Chas. J. Johnsou Register of Deeds .C. H. Carhart Sheriff ..., .,H. Gulbransen Clerk of Court C. H. Carhart Judge pFProtate ,T. W. Mayhew Attorney.. .H. D. ones Surveyor .Harris Molver Coroner .A.J. Johnson Bup't. of Schools .... Wm. Ellquist MACCABEES. Ooeuta Tent No. 98.—Kegular reviews held every fourth Saturday. Visiting knights cordift 11 welcomed. L. U. C. Titus, Com. Chkis. Mukphy K. K. NEW UNIFORM FOR TOMMY. PrltUh Soldier* Will Soon. Be Pro* Titled with Pawn-Colored Serge Suits, It is probable that in a very brief period there will be considerable changes made in th...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 13 July 1901

11 1 N ::•. V1 •-r* Vi' '::J 't LOCAL" rPICK-UPS. Pilii •. /iipi^ Y?" Ob as. J. Johoson %ent! jCd(5Dulufcii on ffe|be Argo •Thursday. |5'f ^, H. Mayhew made a bttsiftefl? t^p'to i^.^Puluth daring the week. .. Noel HaiSline. of Lutsen, was" here during the week on a business trip. 'v Fred O. Harris and son, Master Fred, of Dftluth, are visiting friends here. Dr. H. D. and Kirby ones went to Duluth on the Bon Ami this morning. Miss Maude Miller is attending the cummer school for teachers in Duluth. Antoine Fiilison went to Duluth on the Argo Xhursday on business matters. :V -..p^-v ^Vork on the jail is progressing rapidly. The building will soon be ready for occu pancy. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Zimmerman wefat to Duluth on the Argo Thursday for a visit with friends. David Carriboo and William Howtfn etiae were in Duluth the first of the week on a business trip., Migs Gelia. Murphy visited relatives here last Monday, returning to her home in Duluth on the Bon Ami Tuesday. ,, John Nelson visite...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 13 July 1901

Up as*************************' I A Brave Go ward. CHAPTER VIII—(Continued.) voice was now heard hailing us tram the entrance. From the window w* oould see the figure of a man in the aMonllght he stood motionless, his Aw* uplifted to ours, and a rag of some white on his extended armand we looked right down upon him, though he was a good many yards dis­ tant on the links, we could aee the SMonlight glitter in his eyes. He opened his lips again, and spoke for some minutes on end, in a key so 'loud that he might have been heard in •very corner, of the pavilion, and as far as the borders of the wood. It vm the same voice that had already •touted "Traditore!" throtigh the sbut of the dining-room this time it aaad* a complete and clear statement. tbe traitor "Oddlestone" were given *9, a31 others should be spared if not, •o one should escape to tell the tale. "Well, Huddlestone, what do you say to that?" asked Northmour, turning to tke bed. to that moment the banker had tv«B no^sign of li...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 13 July 1901

.m 1 VMS*. NEW CUBE FOB CAKrfeKl .., ,An Oakland (Cal.) pbysioian, who 'ws^ lias -been experimenting .tor several IS? :P'. ... -years, claims txxat cancer may be cured through the medium of X-rays. He 'first tried the effect of $he X-ray on. -himself, and succeeded, !so the report ^states, ia curing a cancerous growth. Later he treated others with remark -able success. -Referring to his method -anu system, he says.: "When tihe -X ray was discovered, 1 was merely -inter­ ested from a purely scientific stand­ point. I secured a machine,* and after placing a lead mask over my face, en­ tirely covering it where I was afflicted, I began a systematic treatment I found relief from the beginning. Now I am thoroughly 'cured. My theory is that the X-ray kiHs the molecules which constitute vhe primal cells, where cancerous life actually begins.' It frequently takes thousands of these molecules to -make a single cell of the tissue. The -deterioration or decay of •the molecules,1 judge,.may caus...

Publication Title: Cook County Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 13 July 1901

'i. 'FARM AND GARDEN. y,T^ fciiATXERafe-op -iN?fciiBST:. AGRICULTURISTS. "S ryn KM fniw Cp-)o-Diito Hints About Caltiva* Hw of the Soil and Ylaldt Thereof— HorticaliUNt Tittflnltan and Tloticnl tore. i.. \C*i'T Ugbt on Pear Blight. Pear Slight has up to this time been a thing shrouded in a good deal of mystery. Efforts to check or eradicate it have been^o generally unsuccessful that many growers of pears have come to believe it an enemy too subtle to be avoided The real difficulty, doubt­ less has been our ignorance *of its methods of attack. The Delaware Ex­ periment Station has been doing some good work along the line of finding, out just how the blight attacks the pears and pear trees. The tests made con­ sisted in inoculating the pear tree in Its various parts with pure cultures of blight germs. A sterilized needle was dipped into a culture and then used in puncturing a part on June 6, 1900, as follows: 1. Present year's terminal shoots, ty puncture. 2. The previous year's wood ...

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. — 20 July 1901

WA 1 «. .-fe£vv:---«Nf^t gjlMV fffrpi %L'J 'v: VOLUME X. Jim was a keeper in Robinson's Gi­ gantic Menagerie, and day after day he went patiently on with his work, Cleaning the animals' cages and doling out their ration^, without one single .yearning in his honest soul for any more ambitious position, while he did it all so quietly that the savage brutes •heeded his presence no more than that of the flies buzzing through their •cages. He and Marie were married in the spring and had been blissfully happy .for a year on Jim's modest earnings, which, though not munificent, were •amply sufficient for their simple needs, •but when the blue-eyed baby came to "Oh, Take Them Away!" The Orjginal of the Flaming Posters. -complete their happiness, Marie found Jn this new responsibility a stimulus Vfor further activity, and when the lit tle boy "was five months old, she in listed in spite of Jim's protests on go back to her work. Little Jimmy wis a sturdy chap who gave them a moment's anxiety g...

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. — 20 July 1901

V„ $*•• il-u- £2 $• I I Ml N1 si 1 |S £*$ H? 'J fe' i,: iff'"' GRAND MAMAS, MINNESOTA Tom Murray, a prominent hat mer­ chant of Chicago, says: "It Is a dis­ grace to get rich," and to avoid the disgrace Mr. Murray will henceforth give half the proceeds of his business to the poor and needy. A French scientist has discovered that plants are very sensitive to poi­ son. The higher plants, as well as fungi, enable us to detect the presence of copper, mercury and other toxic substances, which chemical analysis does not detect. What sort of a halo ought an Alas­ kan saint to wear? A mission worker thinks that the frost and ice encom­ passing the face and head of a mission­ ary bishop, when he appeared to make hla expected visit at Circle City, con­ stituted the kind of a halo appropriate to sainthood in that region. Telephone poles and wires are held, in Krueger vs. Wisconsin Telephone Co. (Wis.), 50 L. R. A. 298, to make an additional burden upon a street, for which compensation must be ...

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. — 20 July 1901

1 1 T] Bo«It of AgM, Cleft for Me! The great hymns of the world that faave touched the hearts of many thou «ands have usually been the expression of a vital individual experience. They faave not been written as mere pieces of literary composition they have been the crystallizing of personal sor­ row, personal faith, or personal reali­ sation. They have been the summing up. of years of-hope and struggle, focused In an instant of expression, as the century plant stores up vitality. for decades to be evidenced at last in a sudden flowering. The circumstances that inspired some of our great devo­ tional hymns must deepen the interest in both the song and the singer and reveal that mighty kinship of human souls, that divine sympathy, that con­ fers deathless fame on a few simple verses, soul-biographies living in song. This greatest of hymns was written In 1775 by Rev. Augustus Toplady, a very learned English divine, who died at the early age of thirty-eight. The hymn has the rare, wondr...

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