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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 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Cook County herald. — 28 March 1896

i. llf {Mi Awarded .Highest Honors—World's Pair, DR' CREAM BAKING PWM MOST PERFECT MADE. A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free •from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant, 40 YEARS THE STANDARD. V. Road Improvement. -,Under th£ road law passed by the late Connecticut legislature eighty towns' have applied to the state highway •commission for the authorized aid*. The state pays one-third of the cost, •the county one-third and the town one third. The appropriation is not equal to the demands made on it. The Con­ necticut law differs from the New Jersey in levying no special tax as­ sessment on the abutting property holders, so that poorer localities which need the benefit most will noUbe de­ terred from applying for aid. By this legislation Connecticut is brought into line with New Jersey in the good-road movement, and in advance of New York and Massachusetts, while Penn­ sylvania, says the Philadelphia Press, has no rating as a good road state, having not yet made even a beginnin...

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 April 1896

V°LUME IY. WAIF OF THE RANGE. is a child, father! I can Bee the gar-j ments flutter in tho wind." ji "Nonsense, my f, ,yrf,M son it is some bun Kin/1 die hung out from the old hut. The distance is too great to see with such distinctness, even With this long range glass. But even granting it were a child, we would feel little interest in its fate, for that old structure with its mud walls and thatched roof is occu­ pied by one of the meanest Mexicans it was ever my fortune to run across. You see I was past the place last year." Father and son had paused on the summit of one of the lesser mountain ranges that makes the Argenta region look as if it was set up on edges. On the higher ridge that marked the west­ ern horizon the sinking sun for the moment hung like a silvery ball, soon to drop out of sight until another day should be ushered in from the peaks far to the east. Mr. Mayburn had come from New England several years before, hoping to better his health and his fortunes on a shee...

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. — 4 April 1896

:'M- ft*'" 9 3ft5!' 'V" j&'&vsv §M WH-i THE COOK COUNTY HERALD. V- V^'.1 OWKHAL'JAPEX OP GOOKCOUNTY. CHRIS. MURPHY, Editor and Proprietor. Terms. 81.00 a Year in Advance. SRA.ND MARAIS MINN. APRIL 28, .1896. WORLD'S BEER SUPPLY FOR 1894. ,2E*en Beer Guzzlers Must Stand Amazed at the Enormous Quantity. This statement .of the world',s produc­ tion of beer,for 1894 is prepared from statistics gathered and published by Gambrinus, a beer organ i)f Vienna, Austria. The table shows that there were 44,531 breweries producing 5,477, ,€62,221 gallons of beer dxirihg the year 1894, for which there were consumed 14,218,426,448 pounds of .malt and 190, 232,579 pounds of hops. What it means jihat nearly five and a half thousand .million gallons of beer were demanded last year for the world's consumption, is beyond the power of the mind to conceive. At the average retail rate of not less than 60 oents a gallon, to quench its beer thirst the world expend­ ed $2,739,000,000 in a single year,...

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. — 4 April 1896

'A VW -i 1 l- 'Ka ^OP JLOOAL INTEREST .-Herman Helmersou and,Peter Wanne yboewill letpre for Duluth next Monday. :,C. A.£fel$onand the I^utsen school A An^tor Reher represented Cook county roaster cajn$ down {pom Ltlt3en in a row (Copyright, 1896, by Funk & Wagnalls Co.. N. I.) boat yesterday. The Hawiipn holidays are twelve in Treasurer Johnson returned Monday number, and are a strange mingling of at ine Joha Matheson, of Grand Marais, was a visitor in West Duluth yesterday. Mr. Matheson is deputy customs collector at Cook county's capital. Having some busi­ ness in Duluth that could not be delayed for the opening of navigation he struck the trail for it—only a little matter of a hundred-mile walk through the woods. That's one of the benefits of frontier life. —West Duluth Sun. The General of the Army, the General commanding the U. S. Corps of Engin­ eers, "Vice-Pres, Webb of the New York Central, and John Jacob Astor, compose THE COSMOPOLITAN MAGAZINE'S Board of Judges to deci...

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. — 4 April 1896

4/ARGE3T EVER CAST ON THIS CON TINENT. Bell and Chtmc of Twenty Si* Others to Adorn tlie Steeple of a Cincinnati Cathedral—One Very Unique Feature. A huge bell Is now being made ready for the massive belfry In the suburbs of Cincinnati, where it is soon to swing and ring out the loudest peal that was ever vibrated upoii the free air of America. Doubtless by the time these words appear in print the molten metal will have flown hissing down the channels into7 the curiously-con­ structed mold, and the biggest bell ever cast on this side of the Atlantic will be cooling in the great pit con­ structed to receive it. For the new bell is to weigh nearly fifteen tons, and the great bell in the cathedral at Montreal, hitherto the largest on the The Critical Moment. American continent,weighs rather less than thirteen tons. It will take rank, therefore, very creditably, among the largest bells of the world—the largest In England, the Westminster bell, weighing about the same, while one in Vienn...

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. — 18 April 1896

vN "A A AT ITS MILLENNIUM. BUDAPEST TO MARK ITS THOU­ SANDTH YEAR. fimperor and Sultan Aid—All the Na­ tion's Heterogeneous Life Will Be Re­ produced In Elaborate Fetes—Great Preparations On. HE late Mr. Gabriel de Baross, at that time the royal min­ ister of commerce, introduced in the Hungarian cham­ ber, on Oct. 31,1891, a measure authoriz« ing the government to organize a na­ tional exposition on the occasion of the 1,000th anniversary of the Hungarian state, which occurs next year. It is, in­ deed, a fact established by historians, that Prince Arpad, who arrived in the ancient Pannona of the Romans at the end of the ninth century, succeeded in uniting in one powerful state the petty diverse principalities of this country. Ten centuries have passed since that ^iane, but the country has always re­ tained these same frontiers by which its founder marked its boundary lines it has retained always the imprint of the race of Arpad, despite the frequent shedding of its blood. Three gre...

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. — 18 April 1896

K*' w' f,- Sir fK'- 'it w-- I® hp. THE COOK COUNTY HERALD. OFFICIAL PAPEI OF COOK COUNTY. sy CHRIS. MURPHY Editor and Proprietor. Terms, $1.00 a Yearin Advance. GRAND MARAIS MINN. APllIL 18, 1896. Fall Tree Planting. It oannot be urged too persistently on the American people to continue the planting of trees. There are few parts 'jot the country now left in which these are trees enough. Every town and cit^y street, every rural road onght to be lined with shade. The difference this makes' in the ldoks.of a village or a rural neigh­ borhood is enough to attract sity people looking for country homes .to the spot where the trees are planted. Any barren little village with dusty streets and com­ mons covered with stagnant ponds and •told tin cans may in three years' time be transformed into a bower of beauty, sim­ ply by cleanliness and tree and sod planting. No farpaer's home in the northern, middle or western states is what it ought to be until it has a thick clump cf ever­ greens plan...

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. — 18 April 1896

"V-f v- •£4\ A'p OF liOOAL INTEREST. Landlord Fallerton is in Duluth on' business. Sheriff Brand, of Two Harbors, made us a pleasant call Monday. Mrs. Ed. Benson left on the Dixon Tuesday evening for Duluth. John Mai heson returned oh the Dixon /Sunday eyening from Duluth. H.Mayliew returned Sunday evening from ap extended sojourn in the Twin Cities. Prof. Ostergren left on the Dixon Tuesday evening for a few days visit with his family .in Duluth. Olaus Jacobson was on the Dixon Sun­ day evening on bis way home from Du­ luth where he spent the winter. The Dixon arrived here shortly after midnight Sunday night, with her usual Airgo of freight and passengers, includ­ ing a number of fishermen for Isle Royal Verrill and Soular the two boys who murdered an old man at Biwabik a few months ago were found guilty of murder in the firstf digree and sentenced to hang. E. G. Soderberg, who was taken to the insane hospital at Fergus Falls a couple ,of months ago, returned home on the Dixon Sund...

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. — 18 April 1896

^Igif (p.. 41 1$ $• K" t- W ||f JE 1KTERESTING GOSSIP FOB MAID AND MATROX. The Conditions of HealthfuS Living: —Entertaining? One's Friends a New Way—The Charm of Manner— Fashion Gossip—Household Hints. In the first place, it is quite evident that due regard for the welfare of the body does not permit one to eat a full meal immediately following hard la­ bor, either physical or mental. The vital energy has become depleted and needs a period of rest, during which it can gather its scattered powers and prepare them for exertion in a new di­ rection because the labor of digestion (s labor, just as much as that of dig­ ging a trench, or plotting a novel, al­ though in a different way. The exhausted housewife who drops in her chair at the dinner table, after having prepared food for a large fami­ ly, declaring that she is "too tired to eat," states, in non-technical phrase, a truth which students of the science of nutrition have long recognized. A suit­ able period of rest should interve...

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. — 25 April 1896

1 "X *4 \p, •iV .1) A '•XL VOLUME IV. MOONLiIGIIT ON THE tNCANOONVES. How soft the moonlight falls upon each crest 'Of our ioved mountains! In a limpid sheen Of silvered, gold they lie and seem to dream like tired children on their mother's breast. The kingly pines uplift their emerald crowns, The beech leaves rustle in the fitful gale The swaying branches cross each moonlit dale, And while I muse a fox's shrill bark sounds Within the woods and slowly dies away, v--' Ah, this is night! and such a night as this, Thrilled by the rapture of the moon's soft kiss, It alnost seems as glorious as day. Our mountains dream the moonlight's mellow bliss Fades out and morning,, streaks the sky with gray. I —Granite "Monthly.^ HOW WE SAYED OUR DINNER. 2 :X£ It was really too bad, and the more I think it over the more ashamed I feel for my share in the unblushing ^ansaction. The way it happened was this: You see, Dick Benson and I were medical students. We were, moreover, the closest of chums, an...

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. — 25 April 1896

V!, I & ft- ,S fl\} fKlP- -CHme. MURPHY, Suitor And Pjaarietor &A#r' THE OOOK COUNTY HERALD. OMCTAL Firn or COOK Cotnm. Terms, H.OOaYesjin Advance. •BAND MARAIS MJNN. APKIi 25. 1806. UNLUCKY TO SAVE FROM DROWNING. font -Queer Superstitions of Acpl* tin World Over. It seems strange that swimmers .shotild be superstitions, yet it is so. nor is it alone the small boy who sees his companion sinking into watery grave without attempting to rescue him, whether lie sank beoanse he was not an •expert *nd got beyond his depth, or •whether he was seized with cramps. It seems ridiculous to think of, and no doubt it will save many a superstitious •person from risking his own neok by Being dragged under by the weight and struggles of a drowning person to know it is counted unluoky and worse than maduesa to try to "save the life of a drowning person or to resuscitate him, iu sooner or later he is bound to do yon some mean turn. It is another one of those old super­ stitions handed down fro...

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. — 25 April 1896

W OF LOCAL INTEREST. Andrew Obristianson left for Duluth Monday night. C. A. Nelson and A. W. Peterson were 4n town Monday. Andrew Larson returned Sunday even ing from" Daluth. Dr. Mayhew went to Duluth on the Dixon Monday night. Landlord Fnllerton returned from Dulnth Sunday evening. Martin Pattiaon has been elected mayor of West Superior again. Prof. Ostergren returned Sunday even ing from a visit with his family in Duluth. Auditor Fisher returned home Sunday evening after spending the winter in Daluth. Commissioner Jackson, Ole Gunderson and sender en toft left for home Wednes* day morning. A number of settlers arrived on the Dixon W.ednesday evening bound for their homesteads. M. H. O'Hara came down from Duluth Sunday to look over some land a few miles north of town. Peter Wanneboe and Herman Helrmer son returned Sunday evening from a month, stay in Duluth. Peter Gagnon passed through town on the Dixon Wednesday evening on his way home from Duluth. J. Selmer Johnson arrived here...

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. — 25 April 1896

i,' fiOMH NEW WRINKLES IN THE USEFUL, ARTS. *Linmp« Lighted by Electric Flsli— li*. Improving tlie Microscope—A Pop alar Delnxlon—Increa»iug Utilisa- tlon of Wind Power, M. d'Arsonval, the well known elec­ trician, lias been doing some extraor­ dinary things in the way of demon­ strating the electric discharge of the torpedo fish. His experiments, which tvere made before the French academy of sciences, were so astonishing as to Ulrnost suggest that the central station of the future may be a huge and well populated fish tank. Several special Instruments were used for recording the phases of the discharge from the fish. One was a modification of a movable circuit galvanometer, which was wound the circuit traversed by the fish current. The coil was at­ tached to the center of a rubber dia­ phragm, stretched on a Marey air drum, which was connected by a rub­ ber tube to a second smaller drum, car­ rying a short recording needle, mov­ ing on a smoked cylinder. Another testing instrument ...

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 May 1896

X^'h1 A. liARGB PIGGERTi IVMi *$& One 'I* Convenient jtnd Simple in Const ruction. The following is taken from the Country Gentleman.: She most difficult fouUding to plan is pig pen. We give & sketch of one .whicli can be made otf any length de Sired, the "bed to toe about eight feet square, manure receptacle eight feet, floor for feeding five feet (just large enough for the animals to stand upon comfortably while mating), and feed hall three feet. If the partitions on the feeding floor are made movable and the posts set as shown, the manure #n be removed by driving into the building.. The gates, as shown in the section, are to be hung tV. —-0". •T !jOV I r-V r" e$- p. jy as Flan of Piggery. E, entrance B, K, feed and killing •rcom M. meal V, vat H, feed hall T, tn ugh S F, standing floor G, movable partition R, driveway -B R, bedrooms H, gates, to be position and A E when pigs aTe feeding, and in position A when cleaning out pen and using driveway. •on the posts on the bedr...

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 May 1896

1' IM-I THE POOK COUNTY HERALD., Om«AL PAPEF OP COOK COUNTY,^ CHRJ3. MDRPHY, Editor and Proprietor?" '^v'- v- MMp: erms, S3 .03* Year iu A&yance. tit GRAND MARAIS MINN, MAY 2.1896 #TttE DRUNKARD'S DbOM.^»fi ^Bbadoim That Darkened Hia Uf« FOIIOTT ••,• oa EpyonciiheGr&vo. isj All through 9 number of years past Jibs burden of my mind has been to lock |!3ap the dramshop3 of this country and to i-jreeoTjQ the victims' enslaved by drigk. It said that during the darkness of -the ^middle ages, when the blaok plague of 'jdeath ruled in all nations abroad, there ?jwas a horrible -mortality. History reo ds the fact that' this black plague spread through London in 1348-5 i, VQU in that city, with very many less r" .people than now,-100,000 souls wet ,4own, It is said that business w:is im.- ••, peaded and there was no noise save th:v .»Qf the wailing for the dead, the ra££i rjof the burial cart, over the stones, OIK, dread cry at every doorway, "Bring *rat your dead!" Almost -every hous...

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 May 1896

|pi|$ '& „OF 1.0CAL INTBKST yJ Register Tucker is in St. Paul on ^IbusinesfiL :k Auditor JPifiher left for Duluth Mon ay evening. Hjms Gilbert^ r^urjfedtromi)nluth ^Sunday evening. !.| T. W. Mayhew returned" frofalJulutli Sunday pveuicg. Miss Tilla Anderson" returned .Sunday Duluth., C. Hedlund is here $gmol her, Mrs. A. C. Hedlu d. at•• •«„1 Evening frot /!&& Our old friend Perry D. Martin of ^Central Point, has been back from his home in the northern woods to spend a brief season among his old Mends in this section. His new homo is in the track ,r Jess woods and right on the north shore of Lake Superior, from where he can bis M. Johnson moved his family into town yesterday in order to resume his v^jBshin# business. -ty tJ 4-% **/j n"*"^ -i" Ye editor returned &ome Sunday even B«p^ing accompanied byhis family ittjxo vieit piil^fefcd fiiendpiu West Dululli a couple of "^Feejis. The Dison 'didn't "make her regular' ."midclle-of-tlie-week trip this week. The 'strip was...

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 May 1896

\r Tws.ys Odd /T\ai. It was Lady Feo's maid who* opened i« door. That Is as it would be. I to a woman I'm fond of to keep a nan servant You can never tell what Bort of temper his mistress is in. This rule does not apply to bachelors.. I was shown into Feo's bourdoir. &.s you hare heard me say before, I like •Pink bourdolrs, they suit one's com­ plexion! Sometimes they suit two peo­ ple's complexion sometimes people's ^complexions suit them Anyway, it ||§was. pink, and perfection at that. Feo I® was lying on a sofa with her golden Jsfhead buried in a swansdown cushion. This meant she did not intend to stir, She did not She held out her little .piok-palmed band, and as I knew by her maid's face I was in for a wig­ ging, I kissed it I would if I hadn't, though. She pulled her hand away and said languidly:' "So you hare come at last?" "Have you been long dressed?" I said. This made her angry. I meant it should. I always like to fire the first shot "You don't think I dres3 for you, d...

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 May 1896

1 .JfH ,_ 0 \. n. v* A !K &o'. \V VOLUME IY. Op V.** i»M' THE U6LY PRIMA-DONNA The small town of Silver Creek was in a state of intense excitement ever the news that a rare and wonderful singer, "in fact, one of the divinest voices ever beard upon the stage,'' as a New York daily had said, was go­ ing to visit them- for one hight (m ^hgr way to San'Francisco. KVr^' You should have seen the stampede to Uhe music store for reserved seat tickets—for any tickets—for permission to stand inside the hall. In one day every inch of room in the shabby build­ ing was bought up and that a week, before the time. All Silver Creek was either steeped in triumphant satisfac­ tion or plunged in covetous longings. :v The day arrived. So did the prima donna and !her attendants. The crowd of sight-seer's who were waiting: at the railwoy station saw nothing for ..their pains, except three gentlemanly lookng foreigners who led an impenetrably vailed lady into a cab. Mademoiselle Cephise de Fascati was...

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 May 1896

•i Sffifcv-. THE COOK COUNTY HERALD. 1 owwui. Papm op 4 CookCounty. CHRIS. MURPHY, Editor aid Proprietor^ £$£*4*" U, u! Tvrxas, $1.00 a Year in Advance. «RAND MARAIS MINN. MAY 9,1898. CoflJc County Minerals^^S^».v. .,l A groat deal of interest is manifested I" at present sb regards the 'operation of -£t» Jthe Minneapolis syndioate known as the 'Johnson NiokeJ ^ping Company, which "Concern has ma.de extensive purchases of lan^ iQ townships 62 ana 63, ranges 3 and 4 west, and in' 64, ranges and 5 west, all in Cook county. These lands jsontain large deposits of titaniferous irotj. ore, which is said, to have consider­ able quantities of nickel and gold in its composition, deposits of nickel ore in the same looality are also said to exist and the company, has purchased jiiuoh land for nickel. Mr. Frank John­ son, the president of the company^ in a Veeent article published in a Minneapo 'lia paper, says that he has a secret pro­ cess, known only to himself and a few persons in Sweden, wh...

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 May 1896

m"-J vlS sQ£P LOCAL INTRH ST f^n the P'jon Tuesday morning. Register Tuoker has moved into Paul .Morrison house on Hennepin avenue. Register Tucker returned Sunday evening from a visit to Diiluth and the g»win cjites. Mrs. John Stave left on the Dixon jTuesdav .looming for a visit wxth her parents in'Dulutb.r 1 IE, tlie '^0 winter at his old t^ade—broom mak­ ing.^ f»- 4 MjWt& ."' '. 1 John 5Iejer passed through town on Ahe Dixon Wednesday evening en route to his homestead in the Chiogo Bay -district. -A f*T' Taylor Must Explain. Recently a eertioa Duluth gentleman who does not enjoy the esteem of Hon. A. J. Taylor, the register, was admitted to practice before the general land of­ fice. In order to be so admitted applir oants must first present a certificate of good standing frojn a district judge. The required gertificate in this case was furnished by Judge Morris. Register Taylor, it seems, fancied that he saw in this an offense against the dig­ nity of the tribunal over which...

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