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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. — 30 June 1894

I •tvhile knitting- his brows, and frown­ ing1 as if his reflections were any­ thing- but pleasant. "Hang- it all!" he thought, "it's time I was broug-ht to my senses. Evil tongues work good sometimes. I've carried this liking for the wife of a brother officer far enough.. The freedom we enjoy here, has proved a mare, in my case. And yet,—eon 'ound their evil thoughts,—in spite of ler fondness for gaiety, she's devoted her husband and child, and I'd cut ff my hand sooner than syllable a 'ord of my feelings to her. I'll get at of this to-morrow, and send in my signation. I'll take up with that isiness offer in San Francisco. I »n't belong here. I wish I had made my mind a month ago." Ee found no difficulty in getting ive of absence for a few days. He called the overheard gossip, sensi 'ely, as he went about his prepara 1is. Lieutenant Palmer had gone Ceave of absence to visit his aged fier in New Hampshire. Lyons, aays on intimate visiting terms at 3V Palmer's apartments, went there ...

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. — 30 June 1894

the cook county herald. CHRIS. MUBPHT, PnblUher. OFFICIAL PaPEB OP COOK COUXTY. Terms, ll.ooa Year in Advance. GRA.KD JtARAJS, MINN. 80. 1894. jUJnS2 fe N Johnson, Atty. A JP N Johnson, Atty. }teSaentitledk.. !*^Q «nnVj ^W»hington JL/Ook. of XT 18^-^otlce -or Publi- 34 18»4 Duliith hereby given that in comoliunc# with f«o f. of the act of congress jiino S 1878 in act for the sale of timber lands irk ii? state* of California, Oregon, Nev*d« in«1 Wa«hiiigton Territory'• as amen led by act of August 4,1992. John A. feklUnd or a 1^ West Duluth °r its ti nbir o-. stone than for r5 kP? p08t8 1 A 1 *aylor-5*flster- timber Land, Act ,rane 3 1878.—Votice for pabli 34 1894 Uai1 0fflce' ^Notice is hereby given that ii compliance with iaw 'J1? IC£ of »2 *i.f ,\n *ct °°nsre of .Tuna 3 for «?,) i^ KPl?rpo5!4 the sale of timber lands ~n the *tatea of California, Oregon, Novaia and Washington Territory," as amen led by ac* of tw'Sn !®^ward Hanson, of Lu'sen. conn fn tw „°m' JV2 °r ^,an'aoti, has th...

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. — 30 June 1894

STOP LYING. Paragraphs are afloat in the columns o£ the Eastern newspapers containing the statement that Minnesota is suffer­ ing from a plague of locusts. The state­ ment is xitterlv without foundation—a lie made out of whole. cloth. Not a single locust has been seen within the limits of the state this year, and conse­ quently not so much as a blade of grass has furnished it food. How the report originated it is difficult to learn. Those responsible for the origin of the lie and those who are circulating it are doing the state a f*rave injury. Let it be known far and wide that there are no locusts in Minnesota that there are no chinch bugs that there are neither weevil nor rust in our wheat fields, nor bugs in our potato patches. In short, let it be heralded far and wide that there are no insect plagues of any kind in Minnesota.—Globe. You bet there are no flies on Minnesota. The Duluth Commonwealth, always enterprising and interesting, excelled itself in its editition of the 21st ...

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. — 30 June 1894

"What! Another fenian.!" "Waal, I wouldn't go ez fur ez callin' her thet, James Francis. Of course, bein' a Methody, er Baptis', either hard er soft, kinder sots 'spicion on her in Otter Crik, but a fenian!" The worthy postmistress shook her head in charita­ ble doubt. "I wouldn't prefer sich a ser'us charge. She's a pleasant spoken young critter an' not 'tall rev'looshanry lookin'." "Kelly wuz a fenian," asserted a vet­ eran farmer, deftly balancing a demi­ john of molasses against the sundry contents of a huge bandanna handker­ chief. "Pears ez ef this deestric' is jes' runnin' riot after sich firebrands." Kelly was the late incumbent of Otter Creek, discharged by the selectmen on three counts age, subscription to in­ cendiary literature and indifference to arithmetical accuracy, as proved by his favorite formula, "If you come within three figgers of the answer you're nigh enough." "She hes smilin' eyes," irrelevantly remarked an imprudent youth sorting out hand ralces in the corn...

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. — 7 July 1894

4^ Smt4' Sr 1 !*.-• *?f|V Vy aStSsfeSf .1v THE COOK COUNTY HSJRALD.i .''(# OFFICIAL PA^JBI OF COOK COUNTY.'* 1 CHRIS. MURPHY, Editor and Proprietor. Terms, 81.00 a Year in Advance.! GRAND MARAIS, MINN., JULY 7. ,1894 WAQNER'S AUTOGRAPH. How It-Brought About His Hasty Departure Prom Vienna, -s-'x When Wagner was at the height of his popularity he visited Vienna. Count von BeUst, then chancellor of the empire, was informed that the Prussian party intended to give him an immense serenade—a serenade which would have the air of German protest against the tendency of the ministry to make the unioirof Hun­ gary and Austria more intimate. The demonstration promised to arouse stcong "feeling. "Your excellency is warned," said the chancellor's ad­ visers. "It is impossible to stop this manifestation unless Wagner goes away, and he loves ovations too well. Nothing will induce- him to depart." "You think so? said Beust with a smile. An hour later Wagner was invited to dine with the clianeellor....

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. — 7 July 1894

it? $ fife USD iis ,A Headley Redmeyer arriyed on the Dix on Wednesday evening. Capt. Paul of D.uluth was in town a a couple of days this week. 1 J. A. Tucker took in the celebration at Chicago Bay on the Fourth. Geo. Morrison and Geo. Anaquet spent „,the Fourth at Chicago Bay. Thecounty board of equalization will meet at the court house on the 16th iost. C. A. Nelson and O. M.. Fredrickson of Lutsen were in town on business to­ day. Miss Alida Thomas of Gross River was the guest of Miss Boasy Scott a couple of days last week. "Uncle Perry" Martin and C. S. Pres­ ton were up from Mt. Ashbury a couple •of days this week. Mrs. Fisher returned from Minneapolis Sunday ovening. She left he parents in a much improved condition. On account of the complete tie-up of the railroads oy the strike now in pro­ gress our "ready prints" did not arrive .in time for this week's issue. Landlord Fullerton has received a Ra •cine boatand feetequiteconfident that for «peed he is prepared to try conclusi...

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. — 14 July 1894

•1 A $•• ,v 3 VOLUME III. r' Love's Question. flfou ask me: Will I love you always, d^fcr? •wfc, heart of mine, that can not answer $• olear, LA.nd sure! I can not tell, yet this I know, That now I lore you best of all below. •I know but this, that with the© by my aide, ihe moments set to sweetest music glide 'And when thou art away, I only know I live for thinking 'twill not long be so! I know but this, that if I had to choose Twixt all the world and thee, the world I'd lose, Yet, losing all the world, and gaining thee, I'd win the whole—thou art the world to me. 3tou ask me: Will it always be so strong? I can not tell, yet it has been so long, So long, dear love, think 'twill always be, Through life and death, aye, through ternity. —Cincinnati Tribune. A STUPID SAGE. It was a charmingly mild and balmy flay. The sun shone beyond the or­ chard and the shade was cool inside. A light breeze stirred the boughs of the old apple tree under which are phil­ osopher sat. None of these thing...

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. — 14 July 1894

X' /THE COOK (OQUMTY HERALD. OFFICIAL PAPEI OF COOK COUNTY. •CHRJS. MURPHY, Editor and Proprietor. Terms, $1.00 a Year in Advance. GRAND MARAIS, MINN., JULY 14, 1894. A numbers :and of Dnluth Democrats hare •starred an anti-BalcWin movement. 'They are determened that Baldwin shall not be renominated for congress, their inain grievance being that in the distri­ bution of federal patronage he has allow­ ed JohD G. Brown to iiaye too much to iSay, The dissatisfied element has chosen John M. Martin, ex-mayor of West Du­ luth,, as the *uan for Baldwin's shoes. John G. JBrown may not have proven a shining success as a political boss be­ sides there are other Duluth Democrats to whom Baldwin -owes quite as much for his election and who were entitled to least equal recognition at his hands, but in other and more important respects hp has made a good record in congress, those who care less^for offices than for carrying out the principles of the party will never endorse the auti-Bald win move...

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. — 14 July 1894

!,• "^1 1 John Morrison leases today for the Red lake country. Swamper Cariboo returned ftomDu lnth Sunday evening. John Tingwald of Boone, Iowa, visited fiis claim in 62-2w this week. Landlord Eallerton left with a party ifor the interior Thursday morning. Paul LaPlant and family of Grand Portage are visiting friends in town. County Commissioner Dowman left on the Dixon Thursday evening for Duluth. Frank Pero and family left this morn­ ing for a visit with friends .at Beaver Bay. Jas. Camp Dell of Duluth arrived on the Dixon last evening for a week's out ingSiere. "Uncle Perry" Martin and C. S. Pres­ ton are spending a couple of weeks with J. A. Tucker. Einor Johnson returned from Isle Royal Thursday evening to spend a cou­ ple of weeks on -his claim. F. Johnson of St. Paul came down on the Dixon Sunday evening, and left Monday morning for another trip into the interior. Mr. and Mrs. Hans Carlson arrived from Duluth last evening for a couple of weeks' visit with Mrs. Carlson's par­...

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. — 14 July 1894

THE AFRICAN KINGS. (LLL BUT ONE OF THE! NATIVE RUL ERS HAS SICCUMI1ED. Illustrations of Their Former I'ow er and Wealth—Black Tyrants "Wliich Africa. Can Well Sparc— Effects of Civilization. Within the past fifteen months all but one of the great native potentates of inner tropical Africa have been stripped of their power and property. Some of them are fugitives, some are dead, and others, whose slightest word but yester day was law, are to-day mere puppets in the hands of their white conquerors. Only one great na­ tive empire is left in the whole of Equatorial Africa, and that is the large country of the Barotse, over which Lewanika, the tyrant of the Upper Zambesi rules. Except in the case of the Muata Yamvo, who was ruined by native enemies, the fall of all these rul­ ers was the result of the inevitable con­ flict between Caucasian civilization and negro barbarism. Semi-savage despots, who absolutely control the lives and property of millions of people can not live in a region w...

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. — 21 July 1894

ji I .ft -FOR YOUNG PEOPLE. INTERESTING MATTERS FOR LIT­ TLE FOLKS. Bow the Prompt Deed of n. Little Girl Saved tlie Ship From Fire— One Day Witli the Children—Doc­ tor and Parson. Annie Rollins had not bsen aboard •the1 great ocean steamship bound for England more than half a day before she became a decided favorite. To be­ gin with, she "was, as the first officer said, pretty enough to eat then again, She did- not suffer from seasickness, and better than both other reasons, she so conducted herself that she was nev­ er in the way, and only asked reason­ able questions. It was a good thing for Annie that the had a happy disposition and pleas­ ant manners, for her mother had suc­ cumbed to the heavy sea and remained moaning in her berth, leaving the little How Annie Fought the Fire. fcirl entirely alone. There were but Very few passengers aboard, for the (Weather was extremely bad and the .Voyagers were poor sea-going folks. Annie wandered about the lumber­ ing vessel, looking with ...

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. — 21 July 1894

•.THE COQK GQtTNTY HERALD. OFFICIAL.PAPEI OF COOK COUNTY. ,CHRIS. MURPHY, Editor and Proprietor. Terms, 81.00 a Year in Advance. GRAND MARAIS, MINN., JULY 21. 1894. PRENDERGAST, THE THE the assassin of Mayor -Harrison of Chicago, was .hanged last Friday. His• defense was.insanity. When -jhc^committed the deed ,he lost no time 'in getting away from the mob and plac­ ing himself under the protection of the jolice. H'hat was not the act of an in­ sane man. His execution will be a wholesome lesson that other such luna­ tics will have sense enough to heed. Populist county convention at Marshall, Minn., voted to .boycott all the newspapers of that village. The editor of the News-Messenger found that only twenty-six of the delegates to the con .vention were subcribers to his paper, and of these twenty-six, twenty-two were ,in arrears from 75 cents to $9 each for subscription.—Duluth Herald. real cause of all the trouble at [Pullman seems to have been the system whereby the rents of the com...

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. — 21 July 1894

OF LOCAL INTEREST. J. A. Tucker is in Duluth on business. Ted Wakelin arriyedirom Duluth last .evening. Hans Carlaon returned to Duluth Thursday after a week's visit with friends here. Mr. and Mrs. M. Johnson are receiving fi visit from their son, John Matheson, and wife. Mrs. S. B. Swank left on the Dixon Thursday afternoon. for a visit with her parents at Cioquet. County Attorney Davis attended the meeting of the board of equalization at the court house Monday. Frank A. Booren, a Cook county land hslder, had his home in West Duluth destroyed by fire recently. Frank Kadonee received a fine new wagon from Duluth last evening. Frank now spprts the finest wrig in the county. Dr. Mayhew made a trip to Grand Portage this week to render medical as­ sistance to Mrs. P. Gagnon, who is very ill. A yachting party from Duluth arrived here on Nautilas Thursday afternoon on their way home from a trip down the lake. J. E. Mayhew received a crate of game ohickens from St. Paul last evening. They ...

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. — 21 July 1894

.CW tail up both tolid flab and grip, pneumonia, (mn and diseases, tiura is nothing t» I Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical DiaeovwjV neSTUTIOI FOLLOWIII HIP. Mrs. Bmsnr OA»un^ King Qtorqe 0. Bu Fa* writes: "1 was taken with grip which finally resulted in pneumonlfc Was prostrated for three months. Had a terriblf cough andwasemaofated and very weak. WwfMS driftln* into "auiok con­ sumption." The doc Se Mas. ,ve me medicines time He advised cod liver emulsion. I took two bottles of it without any relief. I had pain in my left shoulder and back* I wrote you, and yon prescribed your 'Golden GABBKIT. Medical Discovery.' took only one bottle be* !fore I felt better. After two bottles I could st up, and felt I had been saved from the gravew !l increased rapidly in flesh and strength. W NOT YOU Satisfies Her Conscience, Anyway. Mrs. Ighlife—And how do you man­ age to escape having that odious Mrs. jCheapstone at your lovely little din­ ners? One feels that one's obliged to Invite her, you know. M...

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. — 28 July 1894

.-Y 4 MONG the families that crossed the Alleghanies for set 11 me n1 in Western Pennsyl­ vania a few years before the out­ break of the fa­ mous Pontiac war was one of the name of Brady. Ted Brady from the first was a fearless young- rover of the woods, and gun in hand he was often to be seen in the forest, either in search of game or setting traps for the smaller ani­ mals that abounded in the locality. During one of these excursions into $he woods the boy had the fortune to capture a very small bear cub, which lie carried home without trouble. He Raised the cub by hand, and had a good deial of fun with him as he grew older. At last he became the pet of the household, and often would follow •Ted into the forest. At the approach of night, no matter Tyhere Jack was, he would turn his face toward the cabin, and in one corner of it was sure to find a sleep­ ing place till morning. With the uprising of the Indians, led by Pontiac, the Ottawa chief, one ?f the bravest and most relentles...

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. — 28 July 1894

& THE COOK COUNTY FTBiftAi.n OFFICIAL PAPEI OF COOK COUNTY. \y CHRIS. MURPHY, Editor and Proprietor. Terms. $1.00 a Year in Advance. GRAND MARAIS. MINN.. JULY 28. 1894. A iiABGE number of road petition were presented to the commissioners yester­ day by residents of different parts of the county. Some asked for new roads, oth­ ers for repairs on roads already estab­ lished at.d etiJI others for bridges across the several creek* and rivers. While all, or nearly all of the improvements asked for are needed, and needed badly, there is not enough money in the treasury with which to make all of them, there­ fore somebody has to wait. If onr coun­ ty commissioners would practice a little economy in less important matters they •would have more money to spend on the tatuls. Take, for instance, the janitor- ehip if this official's salary was cut down to what it is really worth—$5.00 per month—(there are plenty of men Lere who would be glad to get the job at that price and would keep the c...

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. — 28 July 1894

-1 gf OP LOJAL INTEREST. J. A. Tucker returned from Duluth Sunday evening. O. 8. Preston visited Duluth and Su­ perior this week. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. JDurfee are visiting friends in Duulth. »Y R- and Q. J. Beard of Omaha were Vtown a couple of days this week. Elling Olson is erecting a fine new residence on his claim on Maple hill. John Drouillard leaves today for Du luth after a week's visit with his family here. G.F.Johnson of Duluth represented Cook county at the legislative conven­ tion held in Duluth last Saturday. A. J. Scott and daughter, Roasy, left «kn the Dixon j-Monday evening for Du th. Mr. Scott returned Wednesday evening. H. F. Young, government land agent, came down on the Dixon Sunday to look over some claims in the western part of the.county. M. Johnson is erecting a fine new resi­ dence on his land on Good Harbor hill, jto replace the one recently burned by •forest fires. Einor Johnson left on the1, Stewart Wednesday morning for Duluth. He built a cabin aad made sev...

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. — 28 July 1894

Awarded fligbcst Honors—World'* PiK CREAM BAKING PWflfflt MOST PERFECT MADE. 4 pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Fre« from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant 40 YEARS THE STANDARD. Fancy Now Means Quality. The term "fancy" has been applied to a class of poultry deemed of no val­ ue except to ornament the show room, but within the past year, says the Poul­ try Keeper, the term has been accepted as one designating quality in poultry on the stalls. During the week preced­ ing Christmas the "fancy" dressed poultry commanded nearly twice as much per pound as the ordinary. This may be but a trivial matter on first con­ sideration, but when it is well looked into the subject is worthy of more con­ sideration, for the prices are drawn strictly on a line which separates the market into good and bad and this separation will become wider and wider as progress is made in the breeds of farm poultry. It plainly shows that if the farmer is to succeed with poultry liis greatest profit must come...

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. — 4 August 1894

i#\ Iv & VOLUME III IOW very interest- in g!" exclaimed Mrs. Van Eyck. "Bee, I call it creepy," said her husband. "Amanda was a a of out of the way sensations to en­ liven her house parties," said the beautiful Mrs. Lloyd. "I notice that Carroll did not say in Batcheller. "No but he iooked hard enough at the performer and his pretty daughter, especially the latter." "Mr. Batcheller, help me to serve tea," came the hostess' voice from the other end of the veranda. And the conversation changed over the five o'clock teacups. That night, after the ladies had re­ tired, Kosmys and Carroll were left alone in the smoking room. The lat­ ter had asked various questions as to the former's power or art. As Kos­ mys answered he shaded his eyes with his long, narrow hand, curved at the tips,"a rapacious, false hand," Carroll said, fancifully to himself. He was not inclined to like the man—he had a distrust of his evasive, veiled eyes. Kosmys was, perhaps, 40. He had a "black beard, and his h...

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