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The Cook County news-herald. [volume] (Grand Marais, Cook County, Minn.) 1909-current, May 20, 1915, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016544/1915-05-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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ihe Cook Comity News Herald
Entered as second-class mall matter De­
cember 19, 1907, at the post office at Grand
Uarais, Minn., under the act of Congress of
March 3. 1879
Published Weekly at
Grand Marais. Minnesota.
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR.
MATT JOHNSON. Publisher.
Official County and Village Paper.
PLEADS FOR DRUG FIEND.
Mother Asks Dispensation In Case of
Sixty-year-old Victim.
Washington.—Pleading for her sixty
year-old "boy," who, she says, will die
If he is not permitted to obtain the
drugs denied him by the Harrison anti­
drug bill, an eighty-one-year-old Colo­
rado woman has written a pitiful letter
to Dr. B. R. Reese of the internal rev­
enue division of the treasury depart­
ment. She addressed her letter to
President Wilson, but Secretary Tum­
ulty sent it to Dr. Reese, whose office
is the clearing house of such corre­
spondence.
Much as the appeal of the old Colo­
rado woman moved the officials, no
exception will be made in that case.
There is no intention on the part of
the internal revenue division to issue
blanket permits to obtain drugs for
individual cases.
PAYS AN OLD DEBT.
Capture of Roland Garros Big
Loss to Allies' Aerial Fleet.
Paris.—When Roland G. Garros, the
daring French aviator, was captured
by the Germans one of the most pic­
turesque careers of the war came to
a halt. The lieutenant had proved
himself to be the most brilliant and
daring air man in any army.
Lieutenant Garros is well known in
the United States, having flown in
Photo by American Press Association.
ROLAND GARROS.
many competitions in that country.
One of his latest exploits was at Dun­
kirk, when he shot dead in the air the
aviator and the observer of a German
aeroplane. He went out against this
machine alone, and as his machine was
the faster he was able to gain an ad­
vantageous position, from which he
fired with fatal precision.
Garros was born of French parents
at Cape Town, South Africa, in 1885.
He is a graduate of the University of
Paris and of its law school and for a
time practiced his profession in the
French capital.
The exploits of Garros have made
him a prominent figure in aviation cir­
cles throughout the world. He has ap­
peared in meets In Richmond, Chatta­
nooga, Memphis, New Orleans, Dallas,
Fort Worth. Oklahoma City, Waco,
Houston, San Antonio, El Paso. Mex­
ico City, Vera Cruz, Havana and New
iork and holds a number of speed
prizes won at tournaments held in
many European cities.
On Dec. 11, 1912, Garros ascended to
a height of 19,032 feet and established
a world's altitude mark. On his flight
from Tunis to Sicily in December, 1912,
he traveled for a distance of 160 miles
entirely over water. When he flew
across the Mediterranean from St
Raphael to Bizerta he traveled 568
miles la hoars and 53 minutes.
I
1
For
Tennessee Farmer Sends Check
$3.50 Plow Bought In 1896.
Little Rock, Ark.—In 1800 J. Milton
Williams, a Tennessee farmer, bought
a plow from EL S. Speck, a hardware
dealer at Alorristown, Tenn., on credit
Recently Mr. Speck, who long ago left
Tennessee and is now a resident of
Little Rock, received a check for $3.50,
the price of the plow. The letter ac­
companying the check read as follows:
"Dear Sir—You remember some years
ago I bought of you a turning plow. I
have always intended to pay the debt,
but it seemed that I had so many things
on me that 1 had to put what little
money I could get into other places. I
hope you will pardon me for keeping
you out of your money for so long. 1
trust you are well and prosperous."
BRAVE FRENCH AIR MAN
CAN FIGHT NO MORE
JEANAEJON
UMUIMMIW
MINNESOTA'S
EXHIBIT AT IDE
WORLD'S FAIR
M. W. SAVAGE OF MINNEAPOLIS
SHIPS FAMOUS FAMILY TO
FRISCO.
Dan Patch's Colts Will
Minnesota Colors in
Panama-Pacific
Carry
Stakes.
Minnesota will be represented at
{he Panama-Pacific Exposition. The
legislature refused to appropriate the
pioney necessary for a model farm
tiome, and the attempt at raising
(unds from private sources failed.
Nevertheless, the North Star State
will be heard about by hundreds of
thousands of San Francisco visitors
trom June to September.
Instead of one star there will be a
galaxy that will be known as the Sav
Ige-Patch Constellation. To be exact,
there will be eleven stars, and it is
predicted, a meteor or two.
M. W. Savage, at the head of big
business enterprises in Minneapolis,
|nd incidentally owner of the best
equipped horse breeding farm in
America, has taken it upon himself to
pee that Minnesota is on the exposi­
tion map. The premier, Dan Patch,
ind other world champions have help­
ed to make the farm and its owner
frown around the world, and the
Vnama-Paclfic visitors will all know
ey are Minnesota products.
Mr. Savage is a member of the ad-
No. 1980
NOTICE OF EXPIRATION OF RE­
DEMPTION.
Office of County Auditor, County of
Cook, State of Minnesota.
To M. J. Clark:
You are hereby notified that, the following
described piece or parcel of land, situated
in the County of Cook and State of Minnesota
to-wit: Lot One (1) of Section Five (5) in
Township Sixty (60) North, Range One (1)
West is now assessed in your name that on
the 13th day of May, 1912, at a sale of land
pursuant to the Ileal Estate Tax Judgment
of the District Oonrt of said Cook County
entertd on the 21st day of March. 1912, in pro­
ceedings to enforce the payment of taxes
delinquent upon said real eetnte for the year
1910, for the said Caunty of Cook, the above
described piece or parcel of Iswid was sold for
the sum of One Dollar and twenty-two cents
to the state of Minnesota in default of any
other bidder, and tiiat on the 2nd day of
January, 1915, the said land and premises
were unredeemed and were on said bay sold
and assigned by the State of Minnesota to a
purchaser foi the sum of l'wo Dollars and
ninety-three cents that the amount re­
quired to redeem said piece or parcel of land
from said sate, exclusive of the cost to accrue
upon thin notice, is the sum of Two Dollars
and ninety-three oents and interest thereon
at the rate of twelve per cent per annnm
from said 2nd day of January, 1915, to the day
such redemption is made, and delinquent
taxes, penalties and costs, accruing subse­
quent to said assignment, and Interest there*
on to the time of such redemption that said
delinquent taxes, penalties and costs for
year 1918. accruing subsequent to said assign­
ment, amounted to the sum of One Dollar
and nine cents on May 10, 1915, and bears in­
terest at the rate sf one per cent per month
from said May 10. 1915, to the day such re­
demption is made and that the Bald tax
certificate has been presented to me by the
holder thereof and the time for redemption
of said piece or parcel of land from said
assignment will expire sixty (60) days after
the service of this notice ana proof thereof
has been filed in my office.
Witness my hand and official seal this
14th
day of Mur, 1915.
T, I. CARTER,
5-20 Auditor of Cook County, Minnesota.
(County Auditor'u
Seal)
ELECTRIC PATCH
K*«V VI
•isory board of the horse department
of the world's biggest exposition, and
is in close touch with the racing plans.
Nearly a year ago he entered some of
Dan Patch's most promising colts in
the tw^pty thousand dollar stakes.
Just now he has decided to enter
nine more, and take a stable of eleven
horses to Friscoi They will be ship
ped in a special car by fast express
on March third. Raley Macey, head
trainer, will have charge, and with a
dozen caretakers, and a truck load of
harness, bikes and racing paraphana
lia, the Minnesota emigration to Cali­
fornia will be a considerable one.
"We might as well do it up right,"
said Mr. Savage to a friend a few days
ago. "Minnesota ought to have some
exhibit out there, and I'm sending a
hundred thousand dollar one. I am
going out myself in April, and I hope
to be able to arrange an attractive
place where our friends from Minne­
sota and the Northwest can meet each
other, and make headquarters."
The horses that will start in the
$135,000 worth of races in June and
September, are, with one exception,
sired by the only Dan Patch. In fact,
it will be a regular Patch party, and
horse lovers from all over the world
will attend.
Minnesota's representatives in the
big races are:
SAVAGE: STABLE THAT WILL RACE:
AT SAN FRANCISCO.
DAZZLE! PATCH 2:0»% (trial 2:02%.
Pacer. Entered In the $20,000 stake
for 2:06 pacers at both the June and
October meetings. Six years old. Paced
a half in 59 seconds as a two-year old,
one in 58 seconds as a three-year-old,
and in 56% seconds as a four-year-old,
a,t which age he also paced his trial
mile of 2:0noted above.
ELECTRIC PATCH (8) 2:09%. Trot­
ter. Entered in the $20,000 stake for
2:10 trotters at both the June and Oc­
tober meetings. Four years old. Trot­
ted a half in 1:05 as a two-year old,
and a quarter in 30% seconds, a 2:01
clip. Raced last year as a three-year
old, winning eight races without losing
a single heat.
PRINCESS PATCH 2:06%. Pacer.
Entered in the $5,000 event for 2:08
No. 1979
NOTICE OF EXPIRATION OF
REDEMPTION.
Office of County Auditor, County of Cook,
State of Minnesota.
To Andrew Johnson:
You are hereby notified that the following
described piece or parcel of land, situated in
tiie County of Cook and State of Minnesota, to
wit: The Northwest quarter of the North­
west quarter and I.ots One (1), Two (2), Three
(3) and Four (4), all in and of Section Six (6),
Township Sixty (60) Worth, Range One (1)
West, is now assessed in your name that on
the 13th day of May, 1912. at the sale of land
pursuant to the Real Estate Tax Judgment of
the District Court of said Cook County entered
on the 21st day of March, 1912, in proceedings
to enforce the payment of taxes delinquent
upon said real estate for the year 1910, for the
said County of Cook, the above described piece
or parcel of land was sold for the sum of
Twenty-one Dollars and eight cents to the
State of Minnesota in default of any other
bidder, and that on the 8th day of Jane, 1914.
the said land and premises were unredeemed
and were on Baid dav sold and assigned by the
State ot Minnesota to a purchaser for the
sum of Seventy Dollars und Eighty-nine
cents that the amout required to redeem said
piece or parcel of land from said snie, exclu­
sive of the costs to accrue upon tills notice.
Is the sum of Seventy Dollars and eighty-nine
cents and Interest thereon at the rate of
twelve per cent per annum from said 8th day
of June, 1914, to the day such redemption is
made, and delinquent taxes, penalties and
costs, accruing subsequent to said assign­
ment, and Interest thereon to the time of such
redemption that said delinquent taxes, penal­
ties and costs for year 1913, accruing subse­
quent to said assignment, amounted to the
sum of Twenty-two Dollars and thirty cents
on May 10,1915, and bears terest at the rate
of one per cent per month from said May 10.
1015, to the day such redemption is made
and that the said tax certificate has been pre­
sented to me by the holder thereof and the
time for redemption of said piece or parcel
of land trom said assignment will expire
sixty (60) days after the service of this no­
tice and proof thereof has been filed in mv
office.
Witness mv hand and official seal this
14th day of May 1915.
T.I.CARTER,
Auditor of Cook County, Minnesota:
(Cook-County Auditor seal) 5-20
MARfc
PATCH
PRINCESS PITCH
pacers. Beven years old. Was separate*
ly timed in a race at Cleveland, Ohio,
as a four-year-old in 2:06%. Took aq
official record of 2:08% in 1913, whiol)
she lowered in 1914 to 2:06%, in which
time she paced several heats in races.
MARY E. PATCH 2:17%. Trotter.
Entered in the $2,000 event for 2:28
trotters, to which she is eligible on ac­
count of the fact that her record wa4
not made in a winning race. As a three
year-old this mare was second to Jack
Swift at Milwaukee in 2:10%, and wa«
one of the fastest trotting colts of that
age that Dan ever sired. Since then
she has been held over to mature her
for hard racing, but was started educa*
tionally a couple of times last season.
JEAN ARION 2:08%. Trotter. En­
tered in the $6,000 free-for-all trot.
Eight years old. Took her record in
the second heat of a race at Milwaukee
in 1912. Started only once in 1913, win­
ning a race at Cleveland. Last year was
held over. Looks capable of trotting a
mile in 2:06. Is one of the steadiest
and gamest trotting race mares.
POWER PATCH (4) 2:09%. Pacer. En­
tered in the $2,000 event for 2:20 pacers.
Five years old. Record made against
time in 1914, which leaves him eligible
j£to'-all(the slow classes. Is a fast, level­
headed pacer, and as his d£m was the
rtamous race-mare, Effie Powers 2:08%,
Is looked upon as an unusually high
class speed prospect.
BUZZ PATCH (3) 2:12. Pacer. En­
tered in the $2,000 event for 2:17 pacers.
Four years old. Record made against
time in 1914 leaves her eligible to all
the slow classes. Could have paced a
mile last year better than 2:10 as a
three-year-old, and has such a flight of
speed that she Is expected to pace
around 2:05 this season.
AGNES PATCH (2) 2:24. Pacer. En­
tered in the $3,000 stake for three-year
old pacers. Took her record as a two
year-old last year, and shows remark­
able speed promise, besides being
a
show-mare of the first rank.
DRIHT PATCH (2) 2:21. Pacer. En­
tered in the $3,000 stake for three-year
old pacers. Took his record as a two
year-old last season, and is a youn*
stallion of magnificent conformation
and extreme speed.
JUDITH PATCH. Pacer. Two-year
old filly by Dazzle Patch dam, Hal
Raven 2:03%. First colt by Dazzle
Patch. Entered in the $2,000 stake for
two-year-old pacers. Has shown un
usual speed in early training this
spring, is level-headed, and acts very
much like her sire. This is one of the
most beautiful fillies in the world.
FAY PATCH. Trotter. Two year
old filly by Dazzle Patch dam, by Baron
Wilkes. Entered in the $2,000 stake
for two-year-old troters. A large,
strong filly of magnificent conformation
and one that with a little handling hcui
shown so much speed at the trot thai
she is looked upon as a splendid colU
performer.
Sheriff's Sale of Real Estate Un­
der Judgment of Foreclosure.
STATE OF MINNESGTA |_e
County of Cook
DISTRICT COURT. Eleventh Judicial Dis­
trict.
J. N. Humphrey, Plaintiff
vs.
Keith L. Davidson and Daisy David­
son his wife
Defendants.
Notice is Hereby Given, That, under and
by virtue of a Judgment and Decree entered
in the above entitled action on the 17th day
of May 1915, a certified transcript ol which
has been delivered to me, I, the undersigned.
Sheriff of said Cook County, will sell at pub­
lic auction to the highest bidder, for cash, on
Saturday the 3rd day of July 1015, at 10 o'clock
in the forenoon, at front door of Court
House in the Village of Grand Marais in said
County in seperate parcels, the premises and
real estate described in said Judgment and
Decree, to-wit: All the tract or parcel of land
lying and being in the County of Cook and
State of Minnesota, described es follows, to
wit: NV4 of NEJi Sec. 34. NW%of NWH. Sec.
35, 8EJ4 of SE& Sec. 27, all in Township 61
North Range 4 West of the 4th Principal Meri
dan in the State of Minnesota, containing 160
acres, according to the official plat of the
Government Burvey of said lands.
L. H. LIEN
Sheriff of Cook County.
Dated May SO, 1915
H. W. LAUDERDALE,
Plaintiff's Attorney.
Are You in Arrears
«a r*ur wkeripBon? Ytn hnn
WE NEED THE MONEY
SALE°BILLS
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These tires excel all others for use in
the country over rough and rugged
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They are easy riding and resilient as any
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They are most economical and '-care
free" tires made and are used where
tires must be depended on and tire
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in the United States government and
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Our output is limited to a certian
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the following reduced special prices as
an Introductory Offer:
a MUX*
PREHISTORIC Z00I&
THE FIFTH DAY 0B EPOCH
The carboniferous qualities of the water and the Atmosphere
having been absorbed into the cretaceous organisms of the
which formed beds of Limestone, and into the rank vegetation
which went to form the coal beds, the atmosphere of Earth
began to be pure enough to permit Ufe in breathing unimai.
To this period, therefore, belong the amphibious developments
of animal life, such as the crocodile and other animal^ which
can live either on land or in the water. Birds belong to this
period, and In the latter part of It appeared the great Mammoth
and the Sloth.
The conflict between Evolution and the Bible has been sharp.
Nevertheless, unnecessary friction has been generated.
Only in respect to man does the Bible declare a special, direct
creation of God. The statements of Genesis In respect to the
lower creatures rather favor something along the lines of spe­
cialized Evolution. God said, "Let the waters bring forth abun­
dantly the moving creature that hath Ufe, and fowl that may
fly above the Earth." (Genesis 1:20, 21.) This is exactly in
harmony with our scientific findings that the beginning of life
came from the waters, and later extended to the birds, and
later to land «nimni%
The Darwinian theory has disappointed those who swallowed
it without a sufficiency of demonstration as to its truth. (1 Tim­
othy 6:20.) Recent demonstrations show that every mixture of
species and kind, even where partly successful, means a rever­
sion to the original standards within the third or fourth gener­
ation in plants, flowers, fruits and in wnimaig
The correct thonght would seem to be that under Divine su­
pervision various orders of creation were brought to a state ot
development and a fixity of species, not to be turned aside nor
thereafter altered. Not one suggestion is offered respecting hu­
man evolution from a lower creature but quite the contrary.
The Bible furnishes merely a basis for faith, "that the man of
God may be thoroughly equipped."—2 Timothy 3:17.
Extra Heavy
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34 S'-Sin. 12.90 3.60
30 4in. 13.50 3.70
31 4in. 14.85 4.00
32 41 n. 14.00 4.10
33 4in. 15.75 4.20
34 4in. 16.?0 4.35
35x4in. 16.80 4.60
36 4in. 17.45 4.65
37 4in. 17.65 4 70
34x4!4ln. 18.50 4.00
35 4v$ln. 21.20 5.60
36 4Hin. 22.50 5.75
37x4%ln. 23 60 6.20
35 Sin. 24.40 (5.35
36 5in. 26.30 6.60
37 5in. 26.30 6.60
All other sizes not included in above
list also furnished. Non-skids at 10 per
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Terms: Payment with order at above
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All personal checks must be certified.
Try these tires and be convinced of
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Stnd postal card lor colored blotters.
WE AIM TO PLEASE
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8AVE THIS COUPON. IT 18 WORTH FIVE CENTS.
Send this coupon with eleven others from this paper, each bear­
ing a different number, and IS cents in stamps for packing and post­
age, to the INTERNATIONAL BIBLE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION. Dept C,
124 Columbia Heights, Brooklyn, N. and receive FREE a copy of" "BIRTH­
DAYS OP MY FRIENDS." price 75 cents. This beautiful book is published to
do good—not for profit. It contains an appropriate Scripture text and comment
for every day In the year, with spaces for autographs opposite, eta Hand­
somely bound: gill edges Sample on display at the office of this paper
DOUBLE SERVICE
SENIORS SPENT $1,079,111.
difference In Expenses of Richest and
Poorest Yale Students.
New Haven.—The members of the
Yale class of 1915 will get their diplo­
mas in June at a totai cost of $1,079,
111, according to the expense accounts
of the men who gave the figures in
their personal statistics published in
the Yale News.
The figures show the great difference
In the financial resources of the men
who go to Yale and testify to the
continued existence of democracy there.
In freshman year, which is the most ex­
pensive, the most affluent man spent
$4,500, while the most frugal got his
education for a cash outlay of $200.
Perhaps due to parental conferences
over freshman year's expense accounts
or to the financial depression, the rich­
est man in sophomore year spent but
$2,800, while the poorest man spent
$200 cash. The average for the year
was $1,076 a man. Last year the aver­
age expenses a man were $1,106, indi­
vidual expenses varying from $4,000
to $200. This year the richest man
expects to spend a total of $3,100 and
the poorest man $250.
PIED PIPER ENOUGH "PIE"
Quits Rat Catching When
He
Buys
a
Boat.
Galveston, Tex.—Charles Bertollna,
the Galveston Pied Piper, has turned
in his badge and will not be seen catch­
ing rats along the water front and the
beach for some time. Charles is the
champion rat catcher of Galveston.
For the past several months he has
been taking the rodents at the rate of
2,000 per month.
For this service he received the regu­
lar price paid for rats and in addition
was given a bonus of $10 provided he
caught as many as 1,000 in thirty days.
When Charles began his career as a
rat catcher he said he would quit when
he had made enough money to buy a
boat and a gasoline engine. Recently
he made the purchase and then ap­
peared at the health office and laid
down his commission.
The latest record made by Charles
was 1,028'rats In sixteen days. For
these he was paid at the rate of 8 and
10 cents each and given a bonus of $10.
GiHMade
a Lieutenant.
Ftrograd.—Army orders contain the
promotion 6f a young woman. Alexan­
dra Lagerev, to lieutenant with six­
teen other girls belonging to families
of Don Cossacks.
She has been fighting alongside male
relatives since the beginning of the
war. Bight of these have been 'killed,
and MisB Lagerev was a prisoner, bat
•he killed her guard and escaped ana
led a reconnoitering party which eap
tared eighteen uhlans.

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