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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 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 26 October 1901

THE CHAPTER XIV. n. liag She looked at him in wonder. "Never overlooked his accounts! How very careless of you!", she said. "I am not careful by nature," he told her, laughing. "But," she observed, earnestly, "such carelessness is wrong. You put a terrible temptation In his way by not keeping a check upon him." "I suppose," said Lord Caraven, in­ dolently, "that I find it easier to let •myself be robbed a little than to look after matters for myself." The dark, eloquent eyes, as they were raised to his, expressed a great •deal. "What do you do with your life?" she asked. "It seems to me that you have no idea of duty." "Nor have I. I knc^w well what to do with my life—I enjoy it." "There can be nothing more to add," said Hildred. "But if I were you, Lord Caraven, I should look after my ac­ counts." She thought a great deal after that Conversation. It had opened her eyes more fully to her husband's character than anything that had passed before. She decided to study him. Was he genero...

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. — 26 October 1901

J8 I 'I A a The Department of the Interior at Ottawa has Just received from Mr. E. Holmes, the agent of the govern­ ment stationed at Indianapolis,- Ind., the following letter, which requires no comment, It is only necessary to state that Mr. F. Fisher, the writer of the letter ig one of the most prominent of the^ Dunk^^^ana^ a man upon whose jword the utmost reliance can be placed. Hia home is at Mexico, Ind., and lie will be pjteased to substantiate verbally or in any other way all that he says in his letter. Anyone desiring information apply to nearest Canadian agent, whose ad­ dresses are here given M. V. Mclnnea, 2 Avenue Theater block, Detroit, Michigan. 1 James Grieve, Sault Ste. Marie, Michi­ gan. J. S. Crawford, 214 W. Ninth street, Kansas City, Mo. 1 Benjamin Davies, 154V4 East Third street, St. Paul, Minn T. o. Currle, Room 12 B, Callahan's block, 203 Grand avenue, Milwaukee, Wis. C, J. Broughton, 927 Monadnock build­ ing, Chicago, 111. W. V. Bennett, 801 New York Life bu...

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. — 26 October 1901

FOB BOYS AN» GIRLS. SOME GOOD ®TO«IES"FOR OUR JUNIOR said:.- HEADERS. Story of a Poolish Rooster, Beautifai and Proud, Who* Matched Himself with a Pox -r- His Scattered Tail feather* Found by the Farmer* IN OUR LANE. There's a little'gray bird in the apple tree, 4 And every day When, I go to play I stand for a minute to hear him sing, And I peek for the nest where*the apples cling, And look for his home that he's hid from me Where the big, red apples cling. And early, early, when daylight comes, I watch the sun— .Flecks, one by one. I lie for a moment and think how sweet It is to live in this little street, With a pretty bird to feed with crumbs, And a boy next door, and things to eat. Once mother said: "Who loves you true?" I didn't say Just right* away, But stood for a minute, then said: "Oh, yes. The cunning little gray bird, I guess!" But don't think mother meant that do you? CHIPMUNKS AND SQUIRRELS. In conversation with the well known author and naturalist, Mr. John Burroughs r...

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. — 2 November 1901

VOLUME X. Alters up afore the sunrise fit's shif'less folks that stays In bed), Douse my face in good cold water, Sorter clears the eyes an' head. Milkin's done an' horses's harnessed. 'Fraid they'll all get over-het, Way the sun shines on that cornfield 'S groin' to be the hottest yet. I'll fill the keg with right cold water An* set it in some shady spot. It'll taste most powerful coolin' When I get so awful hot. How them shovels stir the weeds up! Makes the heat rise from the dirt. Got my shoes1 plum full of cornstalks, A.ln't a. doiri' a thing but hurt. Calves are callin' for their mothers— Reckon all my work is done. Stars are shinin' mighty purty An' the moon's done killed the sun. Dlvernon, 111. Lawrence T. Dresser. The Fletcher Affair. BY EDNA S. BRAINERD. (Copyright, 1801, by Daily Story Pub. Co.) We were sitting at table over our coffee and cigars whon Bob Tremont asked, "What ever became of Theodore Fletcher?" "Haven't you heard?" "Heard?" echoed Tremont, "Why, 110 you mus...

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. — 2 November 1901

Mrs. Robert Louis Stevenson lias 'had a fire-proof vault built in her San Francisco house, where she keeps the nurfierous unfinished or unpublished manuscripts of her husband. A commercial weekly, in reviewing current prices, says that lemons are "stronger" and raspberries "firmer." Unfortunately this does not. mean that a dozen Ifemons will make more lemonade or that it will be harder to convert raspberries into jam. The first gold pens made in this country were all manufactured by hand, the gold being cut from strips of the metal by scissors, and every sub­ sequent operation being performed by hand. These hand-made gold pens cost from $5 to $20, and were far in­ ferior to the machine made article of the present day. The sixth contract for American lo­ comotives to be delivered in Japan has just been closed with the American locomotive company and will be filled from Schenectady. It is for eighteen engines. An order for thirty locomo­ tives for the government railroads of New Zeala...

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. — 2 November 1901

IiS fxl ,, ?r Niagara Palls and1 the Whirlpool r«0Plds are jsst now furnishing more sensations than at any one time in their history. The prospect of having unprecedented crowds to witness a feat, together with the desirability of •doing something which will fit into the same niche in history with the Pan-American exposition, has set ambition ablaze in the breast' of every person who thinks he is able to per­ form any record breaking freakish ac­ tion at America's great wonder. There is one man, however, who is ready to undertake a remarkable feat on the turbulent bosom of the Whirl­ pool rapids mainly in the interest of science—a feat so daring that he has not been able to' get any expert scien­ tist who would risk his life in ordor to assist in the enterprise. So. Mr. P. M. Nissen, the originator of the idea, will go it alone. His intention is, on the first favorable day, to navigate the whirlpool rapids of Niagara river with a steamboat of his own construction, and at the same ti...

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. — 2 November 1901

•Sjj||gj' THE COOK COUNTY HERALD. *-r:. OFFICIAL PAPER OF COOK COUNTY. C. E. MURPHY, Proprietor and PaSlisher. CLARK H. CARttART, Edftor. TERMS, SI.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE. PUBLISHED EVERY SilUHMY.^ GRAND MAKAIS. MINK.. NOV. 2.1%]. COOK COUNTY DIRECTORY. COUNTY OFFICERS. Commissioners .. Auditor^. Treasurer Register of Deeds.. Sheriff Clerk of Court Judge of Probate.. Attorney Surveyor Coroner Bup't. of Schools... First District—F. Jackson Second District—G. Olson .Third District— H. Engelson Chris. Murphy Chas. J. Johnson C. H. Cfirliart H. Gulbransen C. H. Carhart T. W. Mayhew H. D. Jones .... Harris Mclver A.J. Johnson Wm. Ellquist RANCH NAMED FOR M'KINLEY. The Fnrcha.se of Whicii Hinged Upon the President's First Election —Grows tirape Fruit. A good many children of the male persuasion have been named after President McKinley, but it has re­ mained for a California woman to fasten the presidential cognomen upon a tract of land, says the Chi­ cago Record-Herald. The first gen­ tlema...

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. — 2 November 1901

LOCAL PICK-UPS. There are 51 pupilejenrolled in the vil­ lage school. L. U. C. Titus went to'Duluth on the Argo yesterday morning. -H.JMayhew leaves tomorrow morning for a business trip to Duluth. The tusr, Mystic, with scow was here for a load of gravelgyesterday. Auditor Murphy and family^returned the first of the week fromia Duluth trip. Judge George H. Durfee made a flying business tnp to Duluth during the week Guy Titus jreturned the^firat of the week from^a^vieit with his mother in Duluth. J. T. Onlbertson and party arrived on the Bon Ami yesterday for a trip in the woods. John F. Segog and Roy Bell arrived on the Bon Ami yesterday for a trip to the woods. TheJBoard of County^ Commissioners met Monday and Tuesday and transact­ ed routine business. The heavy, sea which prevailed Tues­ day caused three tugs with their soows to^eoma hereof or shelter, j' •Ohas. J. Johnson and^C.™H. Carhart leave tomorrow morning^for a business trip to the„Head of the Lakps. P. Eeilly, John^O. O'H...

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. — 2 November 1901

A proud day for Arley Ransome was that of his daughter's presentation at court. He drove to Halby House to see tier before she went, and to him his daughter looked like' a miracle of beauty. Full dress enhanced her love­ liness wonderfully her neck, arms and •houlders were beautifully molded, and they were shown to the greatest ad­ vantage, as was the perfectly rounded figure. The court dress was one of un­ usual magnificence—a silver orocade elaborately trimmed with rich lace. She wore a parure of diamonds the waving plumes that lend so grotesque en effect to some faces gave her an air of majesty. The lovely Spanish face and dark eyes were a study in them­ selves. She was alone with her maids in her dressing-room when Arley Ransome •came. He sent up a little penciled aote, saying: "Hildred. can you come into the •drawing room for a few minutes? I want to see you in your court-dress." There was no elation in her heart as •ehe raised her magnificent train in her -hand and threw it ov...

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. — 2 November 1901

f$Recmt O N I S "J V' 5 A S S O E N A E N AND A UA R.TE It A GO diacujuioa of the position oc­ cupied by the Irish language reminds us that, though there is happily no '**r becoming extinct, a kin­ dred Celtic lcnguaffe has died out. Cor­ nish is as dead as Que«n Anne. Not quite so dead, perhaps, for it survived a little later than that much-quoted lady. There have been six Celtic lan­ guages that have come into immedi­ ate contact with modern'times. These are Welsh, Cornish and Breton, which may be grouped together as Cymric or Brythonic Irish, Scotch, Gaelic and Manx, which are Goidhelic. Breton is struggling bravely against the French. Whatever may be said of the Scotch Gaelic and Manx, Welsh and Irish may yet resist the supremacy of the English. But poor Cornish is altogeth­ era thing of the past. It only survives in a few relics and in place names. It is not even a dead language in the same sense as Greek or Latin it died without leaving seeds for any possible resurrection. Slo...

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. — 2 November 1901

FARM AND GARDEN. MATTEA8 OF INTEREST TO AGRI­ CULTURISTS. Borne tTp-to-Date Hints About Culti­ vation^ of the Soil iad Yields Thereof—Horticulture, Viticulture and Floriculture.N Horticultural ObMmtlowb Charles Hirschinger tells the Farm­ ers' Review that the best way to cut the surplus runners from strawberry plants is to us6 a plow with a rolling coulter. He goes over his .strawberry fields several tides after the plants have'ceased to fruit, each time cutting off the runners and cultivating the ground between the row's of strawber­ ry plants. Keeping the plants well cultivated in the fall helps them to form large root systems and insures strong plants in the spring. The fail growth and development has very much to do with the power to bear a crop the following year. Discussing the use of fertilizers on strawberries, A. L. Hatch suggests to the writer the more extensive use of wood ashes. The man that has a strawberry patch covering four square rods can use a bushel of ashes to ad...

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. — 9 November 1901

VOLUME X. .«:*• v:%* •?v? •=.-2tf£r=r. Whitened Hair. BY H. S. ROGERS. /Copyright, 1901, by Daily Story Pub. Co.) Conductor Shaffer of No. 5 let^him self down from the rear end of his train as it came to a standstill. He cast an inspecting glance along the line of cars and at first hardly noticed the white-haired man who came creep­ ing out from under the car near which he has standing. It was evident that the stranger had been stealing a ride, and he was dirty and bsgrimed but in spite of the unattractive appearance of the man there was something un­ usual in his appearance that would cause anyone to look at him a second time. The skin had the pink tint and smoothness of youth, yet the hair above the face was as white as winter snow. The men looked' at each other a moment and then the stranger turned quickly as if about to move away. Said Conductor Shaffer: "Joe Jordon, by thunder!" "Hoped you wouldn't know me, Shaff." "I'd know you in the kingdom come, Joe. But, Lord, how you have...

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. — 9 November 1901

tillAND MARIAS, T&NNESOT^ The inhabitants tft the province of Ontario write more letters than those of all the rest of Canada. The Jersey mosquitoes are playful, compared with those of North Caro iina. A minister of that state, while traveling with a child in Hyde Coun­ ty, found th6 mosquitoes so rapacious that he had to put the child's head in a paper sack to keep the insects from devouring it alive. Can a man live without his stom­ ach? This question has been decided iaffirmatively by "Karl Kruger, a Chi­ cago gardener. Four months ago, be­ cause of cancer, his stomach was re­ moved by an expert surgeon. Tfrsn he weighed 96 pounds now he weighs 160, and is still taking on flesh. Charles Ball, of Albion, Mich., be­ lieved that he could take poison with­ out serious effect. He swallowed twenty-five grains of morphine, and in a little while he vomited it. This demonstration so pleased him that he thought even a pistol shot would not harm him. Aiming a revolver at his •temple he ...

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. — 9 November 1901

I |r- M. Barceaux stopped off in Chicago for a few days and made an excursion up into Wisconsin to look into the pearl fisheries of tie inland rivers and creeks of which he has heard so much. Personally M. Barceaux looks least of aU like the popular? idea of a Frenchman." He is a huge fellow, more than six 'feet tali, and. both his hair and his beard are yellow. He speaks English with only the slight eat accent. Incidentally he told inter­ esting things about the brown skinned divers who bring pp the pearls-bear­ ing bivalves from the bottom of the Setfth Pacific. "As I suppose everybody knows," he said to a reporter in Chicago, ."pearls are now the most fashionable and popular of jewels and have im­ mensely increased in value within a few years. Also I believe they are yearly growing harder to get, so that the increase in price is perhaps nat ural. "The most remarkable thing about the pearl fisheries in the South Sea islands is the beautiful character mmmrnmm—****** SWAM ALMOST TWO...

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. — 9 November 1901

TtfE COOK COUNTY HERALD. OFFICIAL PAPER OF qfe copTYk|| C. E. MURPHY, Proprietor and Publisher. CLARK H. CARHART, Editor. TERMS/S1rOO A YEAR IN ADVANCE. PUBLISHED GRAND MARAIS, ""MINN.. NOV, 9,1301. COOK COUNTY DIRECTORY. COUNTY OFFICERS. Commissioners Auditor Treasurer Register of Deeds.. Sheriff Clerk of Court Judge of Probate.. Attorney Surveyor Coroner Bup't. of Schools... .. .First District—F. Jackson .. .Second District—G. Olson .Third District—H. Engelson li: Chris. Murphy ChaB. J. Johnson ..C. H. Carbart .H. Gulbransen \...C. H.Carhart T. W. Mayhew .. .H. D. Jones .Harris Mclver A. J. Johnson Wm. Ellquist HAS A HARMLESS AUTOMOBILE A Wadtington Man Has One That Tvrni on Its Back When It Run* Away. B. H. Warner, of Washing-ton, made rather a peculiar and what might-have "been a most disastrous visit to a big sewer now in course of construction in the capital city. He recently pur­ chased, a locomobile to aid him in in­ vestigating- different sections of his district. One morni...

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. — 9 November 1901

•^LOCAL PICK-UPS ^Winter has set in apparently for keeps -''M. F.Bates, a Duluth lumberman, was here during ttie week. Matt Johnson left feat week for a visit in Duluth and Ashland. H. May hew made a flying trip to Du luth the firat of the week. J. li. Lundine returned Thursday frota a business trip to Duluthl R. H. Douglas made a business trip to Duluth the first of the week Seymour Mitchell arrived on the Argo Thursday and will remain for the winter .' The town fcoard of supervisors »will meet next Tuesday afternoon at the court house. rv Miss Nellie Murphy made a hurried visit with relatives in Duluth the first of the week. Misses Anna Johnson andBose Mur phy returned on the Argo Thursday from a trip to the TWIQ Cities. -'John C. Murphy* left the first of the week for his home north of Two Harbors where h® will remain permanently. Chas. J. Johnson returned Thursday from a bnsinaes trip to Duluth. He brought with him alight team for driv­ ing John Nelson arrived on the Argo Thursd...

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. — 9 November 1901

nth iii THE lisvfctRfi Ransome called to see his daughter he wished to con­ gratulate her on her success in soci­ ety, to tell her all. that he had heard in her praise, and how his most san­ guine dreams were being realized. As the father of Lady Caraven, people thought it worth their while to conciliate him. He was in­ cited to houses which before this mar ria.ge he had never hoped to enter he had been made welcome in the drawing rooms ofBelgravia and Mayfair. What was even better, his practice was in­ creasing. Arley Ransome was a hap­ py man. He was. shown into the library,where the young countess sat alone, royally beautiful, in a close fitting dress qf black velvet—velvet that fell in rich folds and swept the ground around her. The charming head and face were set off by the,dark drapery she held a book in her hands, but she had not read one word it contained. She looked up when her father entered,and he was struck by the despondency of her young face, the weariness of the dark ...

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. — 9 November 1901

1 1 LY DAIRY, AND POULTRY. RURAL READERS. Sow SnccMitnlvFarmen Operate Thia of the iprn^-^i the Care of Live.. Department Hints as to nod Poultry. sis It is hardly possible to get turks to fatten through the hot weather, but the first frosty nights seem to sharpen their appetites and then they eat greed ily. We feed mature shelled corn for 6ir weeks before sale day, aiming to give all they will eat three tlmes a day. If they seem, droopy after 'babyhood give them a feed of curds made black with pepper and thick with chopped onion tops some morning. This will nearly always straighten out their dumps. If it does not put a quart of good wood ashes in two gallons of water and allow them to drink of it. This often stops disease that greatly resembles cholera, but if they still con tinue droopy quarantine the worst ones and, strive by added cleanliness to prevent the well ones becoming dreopy. We "io ot d'octo- much, excepting for f- symptoms of roup and bowel trouble, for we think cleanl...

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. — 9 November 1901

... !'$ ii I If- m-f- *&&&&» I once knew all the birds that came 5i And nested in our apple trees v•$ For every flower I had- a name— My friends were woodchucks. toads and bees, I knew what thrived in yonder glen. What plants would soothe a storte bruised toe— Oh. I was very learned then, *%',• But that was very long ago. I knew the spot upon the hill Where checkberries could be found I knew the rushes near the mill Where pickerel- lay that weighed a pound! I knew the. wood—the very tree Where lived the poaching:, saucy crow, And all the woods and crows knew me, But that was very long ago. And pining for the joys of youth I tread the old familiar spot Only to learn this solemn truth: I have forgotten—am forgot. Yet there's this youngster at my knee Knows all the things I used to know To think I once was wise as he— But that was very long ago. I know it's folly to complain Of whatsoe'er the Fates decree Yet were not wishes all in vain, I tell you what my wish should b...

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. — 16 November 1901

1 "i TO-DAY. ... You're going1 to start for the top of the. hill And blazon your name to the world: All obstacles passed by the strength of your will, Your banner triumphant unfurled You'll fling to the breezes that flow from •the sky ?. All never •eaath-tain.ted you say Tis noble and grand and delightful tout why—- But why dton't you do It ^to-day?. The FTD'Ofl Chat you thiiKk and the ^good that you do Are wiilnoris of long nines apart "What gwod to the earth, if you're good and you're true— Bwt ®eveiv outside of Kyour heart? Ttee generous deeds you intend to per­ form Are :all very lovely but say, While your soul is se 'high and your heart is so warm, Whydon't you perform them to-day? TBY GEORGE BINGHAM. '{Copyright, 1901, by Daily Story Pub. Go.) The September dir was richly scent­ ed with pale blue smoke which drifted Irom the old log barns—the tobacco Ifefop was being cured. Most of the Ihill 'fields in the Pennyrile end of Kentucky have been cultivated to •death, and allowed t...

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