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Title: Bismarck Tribune Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 2,300 items from Bismarck Tribune, 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 3 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 19 August 1881

I f"*u I K- PROUD MOTHERS. Xf all the mothers ofall the birds !i Should happefftomeet some day— .»•'. Inshadeor glen, Or where or when, No matter—and one should say: "Which are the brightest and best of birds?" What would be each proud'mother's words— Robin or skylark, wren or crow?— "Mae are the le sweetest birds I know!" If all the mothers of all the girls And boys were to meet someday—. Frem countries grand Spite of their roguish tricks and noise?" I know a mother would whisper true, "Mine are the darlings!"—meaning yon. WAS IT A WRAITH? "Welcome, most welcome to California, my friend," said Charles Evans, as we warmly shook hands on the wharf. Iliad just .arrived, by take Pullman nun' from Omaha, having left'l^ew York seven days before^ and the friend of my boyhdod had insisted in his letters, when lie knew of my intended immigration, on my pass­ ing the first few weeks of my sojourn with birh till I should be made, as hid expressed, it, "a Californian of." The moon had risen in...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 19 August 1881

She gfotnortR Sritomt BY LOUNSBEIIIIY A JEWELL. THjg DAILY TRIBUNE, Pnbl skel every morning, except Monday, at Bismarck, Dakota, is delivered by carrier to all parts of the city at for $2 50. twenty-five cents per, week or SI per .month. SUBSCRIPTION BATES. One month, postage paid. Three months, postage paid six One yea^HE WEBKLy $ 1.00 3.00 5.00 10.00 TRIBUNE,'' lEieht pages, containing a snmmary of the news of the week, both foreign and local, published every Friday, sent, postage paid, to any address RATES OF ADVERTISING TRANSIENT: S1.C0 per inch first insertion 60 centsfor second and 25 cents for each subsequent insertion. YSARLT CONTRACT BATES For contract rates apply at office, or send for "Advertising Card of Kates." WCCKLY RATES: Locals 10 cents per line, per day, or 25 cents per line for six successive days without change. Write-ups in Brevier type, 15 cents per line, measured ten lines to the inch. No city in the world ever boomed with­ out alive daily paper. Fargo, is a g...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 19 August 1881

W- •vWj 4 mandan!! L«««l Iteas. Engineer Dougherty has left. The net receipts of the Odd Fellows dance was a trifle over $40. J. C. [Call was over looking at the best town in the northwest yesterday. Work on the Presbyterian and Catholic churches is being poshed forward r&pid Jy- ,..v, Our farmers must not forget to save their finest products for the Minneapolis fair. Mr. Quinn yesterday opened his new restaurant in block seven, with a dinner which caused the wrinkles to disappear from the faces ot the many who enjoyed it. A stranger asked one of our citizens yesterday the best location to buy a let and build a good liouse for a home. The answer was, "I have lots for sale in the western portion of town, but buy any­ where, you can't miss the boom." The glass ball shooting club met last evening and practiced, making an im­ provement oa some former shots. Con­ siderable interest is being awakened in their sport and many are makiDg their first attempt at ball breaking. There has be...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 19 August 1881

pvt&s S'J V* i- B«ii» of the Tricks Which Ventriloquist* HaTcPtoyed. VhvTj 'i^maiifiite^dew withProf. ptzon.,. i. "Who were the greatest ventriloquists?" "Well, there was an old Athenian named Eurykles, who is spoken of in history as a' r.^ of the art. Then there was Prof. Alexandre and Louis Brabout of modern times. They were both Frenchman. Bra boat lived in" the fourteenth century. I believe, and was said to be the best yen triloquistthe world ever knew. Alexan dre lived at an earlier period, and was noted more for his mimetic powers, than for his ventriloquial powers. Prof. Love, of Eng­ land, was oelebrated in the art, and was rivaled by Prof. Harrington, who died yes­ terday in Severe, Mass. Of these living to-day, Frederick McCabe and E. D. Da vies are the greatest. Davies is now re­ tired in Australia, and McCabe has recent­ ly signed a contract to go there the present •eason. Davies was the first ventriloquist to introduce figures as an assistant to the art in America. ...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 19 August 1881

BISMARCK BUSINESS DIRECTORY. DRY GOODS. M. H. J• ANBiSENBERQi .. Dry Goods and Notions, No. 45 Main street. W. B. WATSON, Dry Goods and Notions, No. gO Main street. GROCERIES. W H. THURSTONfe CO., „v, Wholesale Grocers, •*•$' No. 78 Main street. W. BAYMOND & CO., 1 M. S EPPINGER, Clothing and Furnishings, No. 72 Main street. "OHN LUDEWIG, Clothing and Furnishings, No. 82 Main street. JEWELERS. E.L- STRAUSS & BRO.. H. DAY, N "OHN P. HOAGLAND, Wholesale Lumber, •Cor. Sixth and Main streets. D, HARDWARE. BAILEY A CO., General Hardware, No. 84 Main street. 1E0RGE PEOPLES, General Hardware, No. 48 Main street. O. H. BEAL, Hardware and Gunsmith, No. 36 Main street. DRUGGISTS. W M. A. HOLLEMBACK, Drugs and Medicines, No. 92 Main street P. DUNN & CO., Drugs and Medicines, No. 92 Main street T)ETERSON, VEEDER & CO., JT S CJ Dr-ugs and Medicines, No. 32 Main street CROCKERY. OHN WHALEN, Crockery and Glassware, No. 44 Main street. MARKETS. rUSTUS I• BRAGG, Montana Market, No. 2...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 19 August 1881

31)e Srifowe. WE1THSK BflLlMI. The following, rsport«d specially for the TBIIIK. shows the coniidon of tbe wwthtr at tbe varioss points mentioned, at ine: 1 'ltm pera- tare. Stuti»n. It were a baigagc master I'd rattle the trunks about I'd stand them up in the corner, And I'd tear their bowels ont I'd pa!! handles out by the roots, I would kick th-ir corners in, And strew the stufilng al! found the car, The Dacotah left last evening, bound for Poplar Creek, laden with 300 tons of general merchandise. Anybody wishing to purchase a first class E flat cornet cheap, can do so by ap­ plying to Van,'' this office. The permanent river warehouses of the railroad will be built as soon as the chan­ nel shall haye been determined. The Big Horn left this morning at day­ light for Miles City, after a four weeks delay at this point, waiting for a shaft. Lulu Koze, the charming little actress at "Whitney's, is gaining favor with our foreman at each and every appearance. The Welchs have their benef...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 26 August 1881

SAVAGE SIOUX. One Hundred and Fifty Well Armed and Mounted TOuriors Hare Left the Hostile Camp. Great Excitement at Standing Rock, the Cannon Bail and Along the Frontier. The Indians After Human Hair, the Blood of the Buffalo, or Both. Troops Sent Out From Forts Yates and Lincoln in Pursuit of the Bed Skins. Bloodthirsty Sioux. •News was received in Bismarck yesterday evening of a rather sensational nature, wliich fully endorses the position taken by the TRIBUNE in reference to anticipate trouble from the 7,000 Indian* congre­ gated at Standing Rock, and the neces­ sity for more troops at Forts Lincoln and Yates. Early in the evening the report became current that a large number of the young warriors had left the a&ency yesterday morning, and completely armed and well mounted, had started off in a northwesterly direction in search of BUFFALO OR SCALPS. The report that soldiers had started in pursuit with positive orders to compel their return at any hazard also became current, a...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 26 August 1881

Qfye lisittflrckirUmne, BISMARCK, DAKOTA IT is believed that30,000 troops, militia and regulars, will take part in the York town, ¥a., celebration, October 18, 19, 20 and 21. JFull-regiments are expected from several states. TUT.British house of lords surrendered to the eoanmons on the Irish land bill and thus averted a crisis that threatened to shake the country. The lords were discouraged at the threats on every side to abolish or seriously curtail their influence matters of legislation. GEN. HANCOCK'S military punctitio is evidently a deeper matter than one of the buttons and braids. -Since July 2 he has refused to go to public dinners or take part in festivities of any sort. "It is net proper," he said, "that I accept invitations to festive entertainments while the presi­ dent, my commander-in-chief, is hovering between life and death." JAY COOKE has written to the alms house authorities of Philadelphia, proposing to remove a young woman to a private asylum who lost all her mone...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 26 August 1881

THE BLIND HAN'S WREATH.! A Dying Mother's Teaming for Her Blind Son—A Wreath for a Ball that Bound Two Hearts Forever Together. "My boy, my poor blind boy!" This sorrowful exclamation broke from the lips of Mrs. Owen, as she lay upon the couch to which along and wasting illness had confined her, and whence she well knew she never njore was to rise. Her son, the only son of her widowed heart, the sole object of her cares and af­ fections, knelt beside her, his face bowed upon the pillow, for now only, in a moment of solemn communion with his mother, had she revealed the fatal truth, and told him she must soon die. He had watched, and hoped, and trembled for many weary months, but never yet had he admitted to himself the possibility of losing her her fading cheek and sunken eye could not re­ veal to him the progress of decay, and so long as the loved voice maintained its music to his ear and cheered him with promise of improvement, so long as her hand still clasped his, he had hoped s...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 26 August 1881

Biutnarcli Srtbttttt BY LOUNSBKRRY A. JC#5PHB JEWELL. THE DAILY TKIBUNE, Publ elie every morning, except Uonaay, at Bismarck. Dakota. is delivered by earner to all parts of tbe city at twenty-five cents per week, '©r fl per month. SUBSCBEPTIOK BATES. One month, postage paid. l-j™ Three months, postage paid. 3.w at— O.UU Onevear WN# WEEKLY TRIBUNB,,....10.00 Eight pages, containing a summary of the news of the week, both foreign and local, published every Friday, sent, postage paid, to any address for $2 50 RATES OF ADVERTISING TRANSIENT: il.CO per inch first ineertion 50 cents for second and 25 cents for each subsequent insertion. YEARLY CONTBACT BATES For contract rates apply at office, or send for "Advertising Card ot Rates. WEBKLT BATES: Locals 10 cents per line, per day, or 2D cents per line f®r six eucceesive days without change. Write-ups in Brevier type, 15 cents per line, measured ten lines to the inch. GENERAL WALKER, the superintendent of the census, predicts that the cens...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 26 August 1881

f® Sewsftrom Sitting Boll. /,,,/" Special Ditpalch to the Daily Tribune. FORT YATES, August 23, 1881.— Tour correspondent interviewed Sitting Bull to-day, relative to the Indians who have recently crossed from the British territory. He, "Sitting Bull," says that he "knew such a move was intended betore he left, and that instead of being an in­ dication of hostility to our Government, it is quite the reverse. The Indians ap­ peared to have become dissatisfied with the treatment received at the hands of the British authorities, and have sought American territory, hoping to remain near the border unmolested by our troops and where they will have ample oppor­ tunity to revenge themselves for the in­ justice which they feel has been done them by the British authorities. He says that tbey evince no ihostility what­ ever toward the people settled or traveling through that country and only wish to secure rt safe rendezvous. Sitting Bull says his photographs are "seechee" (bad) be­ cause the...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 26 August 1881

&KPUBLIGANISX (THREE GENERATIONS^ Ifcom Beribner's Monthly. C- 'Squire Cecil, at his high-arohed gate Stood with his son and heir Around him spread..bis rich estate. Near rose his mansion fair. And when a neighbor ragged, sad, Unlearned, passed that way, The father turned, and to the lad These kindly words did say: "There goes poor Muggins I Ah, my ion, How thankful we should be That our republic gives a chanoe To fellows such as he!" THIRD. Miss Muggins blazed in jewelled light, And swept in silken sheen Her ceurtiers thought a maid so bright And beauteous ne'er was seen. Aloft she held her haughty head, Surveyed her Paris clothes "And I must patronize," she said, Miss Cecil, I suppose. "She's poor, she teaches, has no style I In Europe now—but on! in this republic we're compelled To meet all kinds, you know!" THE FATAL QUARREL. "But I say you shall not." •And I say I will." The speakers were [husband and wife. The former leaned on the mantel-piece, and frowned angrily, looking...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 26 August 1881

FALLEN AMONG TIIIEVfi& Prom the London World. Jack Brittleby, Lord Bareleigh's fifth son, was oa the verge of of 2 general smash up when he encountered, at the Cercle de la Mediterranee, at Nice, Lazerus B. Spadge, the owner of a silver mine at Ne­ vada. This Spadge was a downright cad, but money flew off his finger-tips like sparks off a grindstone. He had made his fortune all of a sudden, after haying been hostler, bruiser, convict, soldier, keeper of a liquor bar, and finally a mining tramp. He had left England at the age af fifteen on an emigrant ship with his par­ ents at twenty he was fighting as a private on the confederate side at twenty-two he had deserted, and was a lieutenant in the federal army at thirty he was in Sing-Sing under a sentence of five years for murder and robbery at thirty-five he was in the insurance line of businesss," that is to say that ne bought ramshackle houses, filled with grimcrack furniture, insured them foi ten times their value, and then set...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 26 August 1881

«. -x -'"i Slje Uwmorfh Srtbune. RELIGIOUS SERVICES. METHODIST CHURCH—Service! every San day iu the new churchon 5thstreet, at a. ni. and 8 p.m. On nday school immediately after morning service. Prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at the parsonage at 8 p. JN. J. M. BULL. Pastor. PASUTTTBIIIAIF CHURCH.—Sunday serrice at 11 a. in.and 7:00 p. m., St. Paul time. "All are in­ vited' seats tree. Sunday school immediately alte* morning service. Weekly prayer and teachers' meeting Wednesday eveninig at 8:15 o'clock. W. C. STEVENS, Pastor. CATHOLIC CHUBCH.—First mass, 7:30 a. m. high mass with sermon? 10:30 a. m. Sunday school a p. m. vespers,'exhortation and benediction, 7:30 p. m. Main street, west end. REV. WILLIAMS, Rector. CHUBCH OT THE BREAD OF LIFE (Episcopal)— Rev. J. 6. Miller, Rector. Services every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunday School atlOa.m. SECRET SOCIETIES. A.F. & A. M.—'The regular communications of Bismarck Lodge No. 16, A. F. & A. M., are held in their ha...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 2 September 1881

GOLDEN NORTHWEST. What a Philadelphia Mail Thinks of the Country Along the North Pacific. Be Writes Home to the Press a Glow­ ing Description of Dakota Towns. .Astonished at the Rapid Growth and Prosperity of the Great Northwest. He Observes that Bismarck is the Live­ liest City of its Size in the Country. How It Looks to a Stranger. Special Correspondence Philadelphia Press: BISMARCK, D. T., Aug. 24.—I arrived here to-day and am now enabled to give you an account of the greatest country the sun ever shown upon, great not only in its extent, but also in the vastness of its resources and the fertility of its soil which produces everything that can be grown in the temperate zone, and which in the quality of its wheat and the quantity it produces to the acre cannot be equalled in the United States. Its great water courses furnish the power that moves the greatest mills in the world, and last, but not least, the enterprise and go-aheada tiveness of the people, who are continually planni...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 2 September 1881

a «,VfK*jr 9i)e ItstnarckiriDutte. BISMARCK, DAKOTA THE DATS^ ^QINGS. Condensed from tte Mo^t K«ll^)le ®We* graphic Dispatchra up "to the Time of Go­ ing to Press with this Side of our Paper. RAILROAD RUMBLINGS. Kate Hntton, known as "Long Kate," was in­ stantly killed in 8t Paul Thursday night, by the accidental discharge of a gunjn the^hands of hentegro paramour.' The' deceased has been in St Paul for twelve or fourteen years and has always been engaged in the. business of keeping houefes of ill-fame, and was always a striking figure. She was fnlly six feet in height, and was constantly, when on the street, arrayed in costly materials and gandy colors. She was fhe most notorious of her class, and was a "loud" appearing personage. Preliminary plans for a depot to be erected by the Canadian Pacific atWinnipeg have been prepared by Mr. Buffington, the St. Paul architect It will accommodate six tracks, all nnder coyer, and will have the general offices of the company on the second sto...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 2 September 1881

REQUIEM. Stem the Springfield Republican. Then hast liyed in pain and woe, Thou has lived in grief and fear MSB Now thine heart can dread no blow, Now thine eves can shed no tear Storms around as beat and rave Thou art sheltered in the grave. Thou for long, long years hast borne, BleediDg through LifeTs wilderness, Heavy loss and wonnding scorn .Now thine heart is burdenless Vainly rest for ours we crave Thine is quiet in the grave. We must toil with pain and care, We must front tremendous fate, We must fight with dark despair Thou dost dwell in solemn state, Couched triumphant, calm, and brave, In the ever holy grave. —James Thomson. A DESPOT'S CRUELTY. Siberian Horrors and the Transit Unfortuate to the Russian Country of the Wretched— a Human Cattle Train—The Chain Gang: on Foot—Horrors of the Prison Pen—Dain­ ty Women Chained to Human Brutes—In the Mines. The New York Herald gives another nar­ rative from a nihilist now in this country1, relating the herrors of the political pris...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 2 September 1881

se BY JkOUNSBKRRY A JBSMKLL. IXHJE DAILY TRIBUNE. Pnbl she every morning, except Monday, at Biemarck, Dftkota. is delivered by .carrier to all parts of the city at twenty-five cents iper week, or fl per month. -SUBSCRIPTION BATBS. One month ^postage paid... Three months, postage paid -.. ww .it 44 One year, ,....10.00 THEVWEEKLY TRIBUNE, Eight pages, containing a eummary of-tfae news of the week,'bath foreign and local, published every Friday, cent, postage paid, to a»y address for $2 50 RATES of WKBKLY BATES I Locals 10 cents per line, per day, or 2o cents ner line for six successive days without change. Write-ups in Brevier type, 15 cents per line, measured ten lines to the inch. THE ten thousand real estate deal for itfee Strauss corner was cloaed yesterday toy the payment of the cash, and Minister .Anderson now owns the best corner in the city of Bismarck. He has determined to build a three story brick block just as soon as a decent regard for the interests of his tenants will p...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 2 September 1881

MANDAN. liOettl Items. Mr. F. D. Hager returned ye»terday fram St. Paul to look after his interests here. The large number of trains that have been leaving here for the west have taken most of the cars from the railroad yards. Walter Draper has gene east as far as New York to select his fall stock of hard­ ware. Whether he^will return alone it is not known. The Billy Arlington minstrels will play at the Mandan Opera House Saturday evening, and will undoubtedly draw a large audience. A representative of the Fargo Argus has been in town several days. He thinks Mandan the coming place and expects to make investments here before his return. The Glendive gold report does not seem to create much of a fever among Mandan men. They are satisfied with the chances to make moaey at home, but plenty of men have traveled farther than from here to Glendive for gold not find­ ing it when thej reached there.. Mr. H. J. Benton, one of the large wholesale clothing merchants of St. Paul and connected w...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 2 September 1881

If I JIM MOORE. OT, wt .' __ -Or»«the Whitest Man in tbeMIii©».»' From the New York 3tar. I' Jim Moore was one of th&^niost widely ." known characters in the great Carbonate Camp during the winter of '78-9, and his ponuarity did not wane to any perdepuble aJfttantil the first week in 1880, when he joined the churchy iorsookj poli­ ties, and permitted the democrats: to eleot mayor and two of the suc a^lerva^i which comprised the common council of Lead­ ville. Colonel Jim was Rot handsome by any means, bat what he lacked in person­ al appearance was made up for in great­ ness and kindness of heart. He stoo'd five feet nine inches in bare feet, and in liia knee-top patent-leather boots hexwasa good inch taller. His weight never exceed- edone hundred and forty, pounds yet he was an athlete, and boasted .of muscles that were as hard as iron. No one knew his age, but his home had once been'in Evansville, Ind., and he was intimately acquainted with Frank M. Gilbert, one of the brightes...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
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