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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 1 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 28 April 1882

NEWS COMMENTS. THE Moorhead News refers to Fargo as West Moorhead. IT is said on good authority that work will be commenced at both ends of the line this year on the Fort Benton, Barker and Yellow stone railroad. THE immigration boom is being felt in •very part of Dakota. The Watertown News of the 22d, says that dnring the past sixteen days, up to that date, ninety-six cars of immigrant goods had ^arrived there, on that date, this spring more of this kind of freight has been received there than duriug all of last year. A story is going the rounds in Fargo about A man seeing a ^DThat in the middle of the st&fet and goingioot dfter it. On taking it up he was astonished to see a^human face losing up at hiija. He offered to help the unfortunate manlout of the mud and re­ ceived the reply: I "I ain't stuck in the mud, I'm sitting'on thdj top of an omnibus down here." HKLBNAHBBAL urn 17: The misguided maid ens of Miles City qa& being lectured on the eviiof their ways |y Helen Mora...

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. — 28 April 1882

WHAT THEY HAVE COST. The newspapers published in sections of the United States where none of the money expended by the government in maintaining our red wards is circulated, are protesting against the cost of keeping them quiet, fat and comfortable., Indian •wars have done more than anything else to settle up the west. Wherever a fort was built there a settlement of whites was soon formed. Military posts and In­ dian wars served to attract" boomers into -wild regions of the west, the boom began and railroads followed, and the growth of that particular section was a fixed fact. But as it is a matter of general interest to know what the Indian wars during the past ten years have cost, we con­ dense the report of the secretary ot war iecently submitted to the senate. The "wars," strictly speaking, have not been very expensive. The Modoc war of 1871-3 cost ^ily $835,000. The war in Texas, in 1875, cost only $6,641. A more expensive trouble was that with the Sioux, in 1876-7, which ran u...

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. — 28 April 1882

HOW TO SET RICH. NORTH PACIFIC AND MISSOURI RIVER TO MAGINNIS. How General Ticket Agent Barnes is Advertising" the New Mines—John Smith Satisfied There's a Bo­ nanza in Them. Bismarck's Tributary Mines. Last fall the TRIBUNE conceived the idea that if there was anything in the Montana mining regions, a genuine boom could be worked up this spring which would result in giving the steamboat lines running from Bismarck consider­ able business. Accordingly the TRIBUNE investigated the Maginnis mines through special emissaries- and satisfied itself early in the winter that there was rich dirt in that vicinity. Nearly every day since that time the TRIBUNE has had something to fcy of this region. What has been the result? To-day there are hundreds of people going into the new Eldorado eyery steamboat leaving Bismarck has freight and passengers bound tor Little Rocky, the steamboat landing for Maginnis, forty miles distant. General Tichjet' Agent Barnes, of the North Pacific with characteris...

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. — 28 April 1882

®j)e itetnartk ®rib»nc. BY LOUMSBERRY A JEWELL. THE DAILY TBIBUNE. Published every morning, except Monday, Bismarck, Dakota, is delivered by carrier to parts of the city at twenty-five cents per week, or $1 per month. SUBSCRIPTION KATES. «}ne month .postage paid ihree & DAKOTA'S POPULATION. The Huron Times of the 15th inst., in an able article on the question of division and admission savs that the main reason assigned by democratic members of con­ gress for their opposition to the bill for the admission of Dakota, is the assumed one that the territory has not sufficient population to entitle it to a state govern­ ment. We wish that some of these doubt­ ing statesmen could be treated to a little experience in traveling over lines of rail­ road leading into Dakota. They would feel assured that instead of the territory feaving but a few inhabitants, their own districts were in danger of being depopu­ lated. Wer would be pleased to see the large member from the little stale of Del­...

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. — 28 April 1882

lis 't J. 4 a 5 S 4- THE CITT DADS. THEIR FIRST MEETING AND PROCEEDINGS. The Mayor Delivers a. Stirring Inaug­ ural Address, Outlining- to a Cer­ tain Degree His Proposed Future Policy. The Kev Broom. The first meeting of the new council was held last Monday at the city hall, his honor Mayor Raymond in the chair. The following aldermenwere present, and an swered to the call of their names by the clerk: First ward, O. S. Goff, John S. Veeder second ward—Hugh McDonald James A. Emmons third ward—L. N. Griffin. Absent, H. P. Bogue. The mayor tuea delivered his inaugural address. After stating that he believed it was customary, upon a change of ad­ ministration for the incoming mayor to outline his proposed policy, the mayor said that as the honor had been conferred upon him in his/absenrie, and wholly without his knowledge or solicitation, he had had scarcely time to outline in bis own mind the policy he should pursue, except in a general way. One of the most important matters to be con...

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. — 28 April 1882

TELEGRAPHIC Another "Bust" in Boston. BOSTON, April 22.—The Herald will an­ nounce in the morning the collapse of the American Electric Light company of Massa­ chusetts* The company's liabilities are $15,000, with no assets. The following state­ ment is made on the authority of E. H. Goff, vice-president: The firm was organized by prominent Boston gentlemen upon the representations of New York parties, who included Col. Fred Grant, Stephen Moriary, partner of Jesse Grant, Edward M. Ffc, George Crosby, William McMahone and Alex. Bernstein, the electrician. These parties secured a charter about a year ago under the general law of Massachusetts, and .sold the same with a majority of the stock to Edward H. Goff. The company organ­ ized with Col. Fred Grant as president. Ed. H. Goff. vice president, Eugene M. Hersey treasurer, and Ed. H. Hastings secretary. Among the directors were ffm. VVindom, formerly secretary of the treasury, and other prominent gentlement. Heavy fire at Luke City, ...

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. — 28 April 1882

THE NATIONAL CAPITAL BLAINE NOT TO BE MINISTER TO ENGLAND. Dissatisfaction With the Census Ex­ penses—Honor to Chief Justice Marshall—The Indian Out- Break in Arizona.v False Report About Blaine. WASHINGTON, April 21.—The absurd rumor telegraphed last night that Blaine was to be appointed minister to England, arose out of the fact, known for some weeks, that Blaine and his family are to leave foi Europe early in May, to be gone for six months, at least. Blaine's friends say his health does not demand the trip, but he does not wish to take part in the fall electiofts into which, if he stayed here, he could hardly fail to be drawn. When he testifies before the house committee on foreign relations in re­ ply to the insinuations of Shipherd he will make his last public appearance until next winter. THE ARIZONA INDIAN WAR. WASHINGTON, April 21.—Adjfc. Gen. Drum telegraphed Gen. McDowell at San Fran­ cisco, for any information he may have in reference to the outbreak among the Warm Spring...

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. — 28 April 1882

gfyi fismnr rh Sributte. THE METROPOLIS The days of beauty smile again, The son his foroee musters, And shortly we, with might and main Will climb into oar dusters. Quite a number arrived last evening, en Tonte for Billings. It is thought that the erection of the three story brick on the comer of Third and Main streets, will commence some time early in May. Communication between Helena and the west, by the military telegraph line which has been down for some days, is again- re­ stored. Clean up the streets, the alleys and by­ ways, barnyards and pigpens. It is as neces­ sary in Bismarck that these things were done as in other cities. A road has been graded over the bluff to the warehouses on the levee. By this route one avoids all the mud on the bottoms. It is a big improvement. When the summer sun begins to sizzle, And the "skeater" taps the bloody pool, Life seems indeed a fearful fizzle To him that would but can't keep cool. A cemetery has already been established at Villard. A h...

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. — 5 May 1882

Wat-f s- 1 VOL. IX. THE BLOODY APACHES. TUB PRESIDENT SAYS TBET JTWST BE CLEANED OUT. Forsyttie's Account of his First Fig"lit —Hanlan Wins the Race with Trickett—Miscellaneous Telegrams. The Arizona War. WASHINGTON, May 1.—The president has decided to put down the Indian outbreak in Arizona as soon as possible, and has so ex­ pressed himself to the secretary of war who has been instructed to take prompt and vigor­ ous measures to that end. An order is is­ sued for more troops to proceed to the scene of the trouble in Arizona, and aid the troops there in preventing further acts of violence, and bringing the hostiles to speedy justice. These re-enforcements will consist of the first infantry, now in Texas, the 4th infantry on the Union Pacific R. R., department _of the Platte, the 3rd cavalry, also ur the de­ partment on the Platte, and part of the 9th cavarly, department of Missouri. The pres­ ident is in earnest in the matter, and in his own words to a prominent army officer, he in...

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. — 5 May 1882

MlflltitfT TALiiHT LAID8. There are thirty million acres of govern, ment land in the Bismarck land district •ubject to entry under the homestead, tree culture and pre-emption laws. The Missouri river, which is navigable for boats of 750 to 1200 tons burden, passes through this district about six hundred -miles. Its banks are quite well wooded, as are the banks of many of its tributaries, andits valleys afford an abundance of =hay. The buffalo grass, so famous .in the ..annals of western stock culture, abounds on the u^ands, and the climate and grass­ es are the best in the world for stock growing. The soil is deeper and stronger 4han that of the Red iter country, the surface rolling, and the average yield of wheat and oats per acre much greater. Corn has been grown at the Indian agen oies for many years, and hasbeen success ftilly gi own year after year by our farm era. The season is fully two weeks earlier in the spring than the Red river country, and later in the tall. Considerabl...

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. — 5 May 1882

ALL AB9UT IT. THE MAGINNIS GOLDMINES AND THEIR METROPOLIS. A Graphic Description of Maiden, the Principal Mining" Town in the Mag-innis Region From One who has Been There. All About Maginnls. The editor of the Miles City. Journal has made,a visit to the already famous Maginnis mines and gives an interesting report of that region, from which we borrow extended ex­ tracts. The TRIBUNE has worked industri­ ously to bring those mines to the attention of the general public, and it is pleased to note the success of its efforts. The navigation on the Missouri river now being open stam peders can reach the new Eldorado expedi­ tiously and cheaply by taking a boat at Bis­ marck to Little Rocky creek, four miles above the old town of Carrell. From that point to the mines the distance is only about forty miles and over a well worn and smooth gov­ ernment wagon road, with ranches'every ten miles or less. "Fort Maginnis," says the ed­ itor of the Journal, "is first seen in the dis­ tance and pre...

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. — 5 May 1882

BY LOUNSBBRRY A JEWELL. THE DAILY TKIBUNE. Published every morning, except Monday, at Bismarck, Dakota, to-delivered by carrier to all parts of the city at twenty-five cents per week 91 per raontfi. SUBSCRIPTION KATES. One month.postage paid. •••.•$ hree months,postage .paid 3-» •tj. 5.W One year. K» THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE. Eight pages, containing a summary of the news ot the week, both foreign and local, pub­ lished erery Friday, sent, postage paid, to any address for 9&80, RATES OF ADVERTISING, DAj&F. 4 TRANSIENT :—Display, *1.00 per inch first m sertion 50 cents for second, and 25 cents for each subsequent insertion. ,, YEARLY:—$5.00 per inch first month ?3.00 per month thereafter. Professional Cards, Othree lines or less), $4.00 first month $1.00 per month thereafter *15 per,,year. MiscELLANiiOOS: Special announcements, either foreign or local, set in solid nonpariel type and measured 12 lines to the inch, will be charged at the rate of 10 eents per line first insertion, or ...

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. — 5 May 1882

THE BITER The News and Incidents of the Past /"Wrecks Steamboat men as a,-rale disregard the gospel ofShakespere., They do not take the tide in their affaire at the flood and ride to ortune. On the contrary everything goes as it lays with them.* When they are flash and have thousands to their credit* in the bank their extravagance and liberality is accord­ ingly augmented, and when advene fortune overtakes them they accept the changed con­ dition of affairs with a cheerfulness that is not only refreshing but philosophical. A few years ago Capt. Wm. R. Massie was at the top. The world held nothing too sacred for him—if he wanted it he, bought it. He ownqd steamboats and proudly trod their decks, the king of the upper Missouri. He lost and won fortuities with ease and indiffer­ ence. But times began to change years be­ gan to accumulate on his head, and a change came over the spirit of his dreams. For a time he banked on what he had been then he curbed his imperious pride sufficiently...

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. — 5 May 1882

jr .fas The Star Route Trials. WASHINGTON, April 28.—In the star route cases to-dav Woodwards examination was re­ sumed and he read a circular sent, out by Brady with the initials "W. H. T.," Wm. H. Turner, upon one corner, directing postmas­ ters along the route to fill up the enclosed, •which provided for an increase of the service •from two trips to three trips per week. A letter from Dorsey to Brady in Sidels hand­ writing was also read concerning increased, service, on the same route, and still another letter and Dorsey's petion filed with the defendant for increased service, saying the service is necessary, to his (Dorsey) per­ sonal knowledge. In the course of his remarks Merriok said he would state right here that the government had ample evidence to prove the guilt of Stephen W. Dorsey. Ingersol—I'll be$ you a thousand dollars you have not. Merrick—That is not the way we try cases in law. IngersoU—You know the old saying, "Put tip or shut up." Another letter from Dorsey to ...

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. — 5 May 1882

JUMELYNCH'S NOOSE. IT IS FASTENED TO TBE NECK OFMcMANU8, THE, RAPIST The Sheriff of Minneapolis Overpow­ ered and rthe Depraved Vfllaio Taken From, His Cell 'and... Han? by Tigrilantes. "AGood MLMUhunc*. MINNEAPOLIS, April 28.—[Special.] By midnight last night knots of men bad gath­ ered on various streets in. the central part of the city, and were mowing hither and thither in a manner which indicated that there was business on hand. Where they came from no one knew,'bnt an hoar later they had gathered in front of the jail and demanded admission. Sheriff Eustis was on doty and told them they could not enter. Half a dozen strong men placed their shoulders against the door and in it went. The crowd was quiet bat determined. "We want that man, McManus, the child rapist!" was the demand made. "You can't have him!" firmly replied the sheriff, bnt he was soon overpowered. He refused to give np the keys or tell where the prisoner was, bat a heavy battering ram was speedily secured and afte...

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. — 5 May 1882

®l)e$i0march®rUMne. THE METROPOLIS Young men asd maidens long to play 0 Lawn tennis on the green: To boond the ball across the net, And yell for "Love, fifteen!" Iforth Pacific has commenced the sink­ ing of an artesian well in Farj^o. A. regular spring drizzle set in last night. It acted as though it had come to stay., Qninlan A Halloran are now taking their torn in fixing up their place. They intend to be as tony as anybody. 1 There is a good opening for a general store, a blacksmith shop and other business houses in the new ta$m of.Clarke. Prairie fireertiave been raging all around the city during the past few days, but thus far we have heard of no damage done by them. Notwithstanding the rains of yesterday thosewho came in from the rural districts lastevening report the roads in good con­ dition. Ex-Mayor Hackett got away yesterday with an expedition for Yillard, the metropolis of the Mouse river valley. The Missouri party Are among the number. J. B. Taylor formerly of Yankton, ...

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. — 12 May 1882

VOL. IX HEW8 IOTE8. THE Butt® papers claim that a branch of the North Pacific railroad will be completed from Missoula to Bntte within a year. The -distance is 100 miles. THE old idea that a drunken man can not be injured by falling, has just been exploded at Fargo. Bent Anderson, a Norwegian in the employ of Chelsey & Lovejoy, lumber dealers at that place, fell down stairs on the night of the 8th inst. and broke his neck. JFHB Laramie Boomerang says that a "very aesthetic Boston lady has struck it rich. An­ other lady asked her whatwas meant by cow­ boys, as Bhe saw the term used by the papers, and was told that they were male calves. She wasn't' very far out of the way, either. ROAD agents are operating in Butte. An omnibus that conveys passengers from Butte to the railroad depot was waylaid recently by these agents when about half way to the station. One horse was shot in the nigh fore leg, but the driver got away with the affair successfully. FKOM Capt. Fuller we learn, says...

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. — 12 May 1882

UDIAH AFFA1B8. Vj *r» Last week a company of about eighty distinguished persons assembled at the residence of Col. Archibald Hopkins, in Washington, D. C., to hear Gen. S. Armstrong, of Hampton, Va., on the methods and results of Indiian education fit the Hampton Institute. Among the number were President Arthur, Chief Justice and Mrs. Waite, Senator and Mrs. Frelinghuysen, Mrs. Craig Wads worth, and Mr. Frank Cushing. The lat­ ter was accompanied by two Zuni Indian chiefs. -Gen. Armstrong referred to the recent Indian outbreak in Arizona, aud quoted from official reports received, showing that there were but 360 Indians on the war path, 269 of whom were wom­ en ant1 children, leaving but 100 fighting men. He then stated that there were 2,900 United States troops occupying twelve forts at an annual cost to the gov ernment of about $2,000,000, who did not proporly protect settlers er prevent raids. He said that Agent Tiffany, in charge of the San Carlos Agency in Arizona, had offered...

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. — 12 May 1882

WASHINGTON IMPORTANT ADVICES FROM THE SEAT OF GOVERNMENT. The Tariff Commission Bill Gets Through the House—A Part of Gen. Porter's Sentence Remit ted—Other Notes. The House. Actually Does Something WASHINGTON, May 6.—The house went into committee of the whole on the tariff commis­ sion bill. Randall's amendment for a mixed 'commission was lost. Hammond offered an amendment that the commission consist of .nine1 republicans. A yea and nay vote was asked and refused, when a disposition was shown on the democratic side to filibuster, but the amendment was finally rejected—1G to 133. The next amendment was that rec­ ommended by the committee of ways and means, striking out the authority granted to the commission to inquire into the existing system of internal revenue. Agreed to—130 to 17. Many amendments were offered and successively voted down. The committee rose and reported the bill to the house. Mills moved to recommit the bill with in­ structions to the ways and means committee to ...

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. — 12 May 1882

One year, jf&F f-5 BY LOUN8BERRY JEWELL. THE DAILY TRIBUNE. Published every morning, except Monday, at Bismarck, Dakota, is delivered by earner to all parts of the city at twenty-five cents per week, $1 per montn. SUBSCBIFTIOir BATES. "One month .postage paid... $ 1.00 »hree months .postage paid 3.00 jsix ••••*.• 500 1D*oo THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE. Eight pages, containing a summary of the Hews ot the week, both foreign and local, pub­ lished erery Friday, sent, postage paid, to any aldress for $2.50, BATES OF ADVERTISING, DAJLY. TRANSIENT:—Display, $1.00 per inch first in­ sertion -60 cents for second, and 25 cents for each subsequent insertion. "V EARLY $5.00 per inch first month $3.00 per month thereafter. Professional Cards, (three lines or less), $4.00 first month $1.00 per month thereafter §15 per year. IAISCELLANLOUS: Special announcements, either foreign or local, set in solid nonpariel tvpe and measured 12 lines to the inch, will be charged at the rate of 10 cents per line fir...

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