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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 5 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 7 July 1882

listttartlt Stibune. Kiver News. (From daily, 1st.) The decline in the river continues, and it will reach its lowest ebb before smother rise occurs, daring the coming fall. The snows in the mountains are now all exhausted and the day of the rain belt is over for the sum­ mer. In a couple of months sand bars will be lifting their backs above the placid bosom of the river where the current now glides on its winding way to the sea. The channel will run in odd and crooked ways, provoking the impatient steamboat man into many ex­ pressions of grief. The Gen. Terry, which arrived here Thurs­ day night from the Yellowstone, left yester­ day afternoon for Sioux City, where she will load and return up the stream. The Far West made the run from Bismarck to Sioux City in three days. The Red Cloud passed the Tobacco Gar­ dens at 12:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon. She will arrive here early this morning and reload for her last Benton trip of the season. It is calculated that she will clear on Su...

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. — 7 July 1882

Croiteau. WASHINGTON, June 00.—The last act in the tragedy of July last was enacted here to-day,/when Chas. J. Guiteau, the as­ sassin of President Garfield, was hangect in the district jail. Guiteau was very re?tless during the latter part of the night, not sleeping more than twenty minutes at a time. Towards morning he fell into a sounder sleep, from sheer ex­ haustion. He rose a'few minutes- after 5 and breakfasted heartily at 6:30, when the cook took his breakfast into the cell. Guiteau told hini to bring his dinner at 11 o'clock promptly. Dr. 'Hicks was called into the prisoner's cell as soon as lie rose, and held a conversation on religious subjects with him. At 8 o'clock Dr. Hicks saw the prisoner, when he made a request to have a bath, and asked Hicks to go out and sue the scaf­ fold. Guiteau desired hi in io arrange with the warden to have lit!.- trip sprung as goon after 12 o'clock as possible. Guiteau then read liis poem, composed by himself, which he calls "SIMPLICITY, O...

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. — 7 July 1882

Reports of the Crops Hereabouts. In response to the TRIBUNE'S invitation to the farmers in the section of country tributary to Bismarck, to send in for pub­ lication reports of the condition of the growing crops, many have responded. In fact too many for the limited space that the TRIBUNE can devote to the matter. Therefore, as the letters cannot all be published, we shall simply make refer­ ence to the different localities. The re­ ports all agree that there never was a time in the history of this region when the promise for a bountiful harvest of small grain and root crops was as bright as it is at present. The acreage this sea­ son io a thousand per cent larger than any previous year. The burden of the reports from every part »f this immediate vicinity, throughout Burleigh county, trom Painted Woods, Turtle Valley, Van derbilt and other grain growing sections up and down the Missouri river, is simi­ lar. All agree that the prospects are fa­ vorable for a most prodigious yield. N ...

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. — 7 July 1882

®Ik ^ismartlt tribune. THE METROPOLIS T' ere will be fan »t the ra course to­ day. Numerous dwelling houses are in process of construction in this city at present. The military telegraph wire was down again yesterday, between this city and Dead wood. Mr. Qainlan brought in some fine sam­ ples of grain last evening—wheat and oats four feet high and heading nicely. There will be some fine sport at the race track this afternoon. Several races are to be contested—running, trotting and afoot race. The Merchants hotel served their guests with green cucumbers yesterday noon. They were grown by Major Fuller of the green houseM D. M. Young, late of the American house, St. Paul, who arrived in Bismarck a'-few days ago, has, we are informed, accepted the posi­ tion of night clerk at the Sheridan. Messrs. Williams & Emmons celebrated the fourtfi by receiving and placing^ 111 t'&ir law and realest ecei\ :ie 1). proof safe of the Howard R. Hetrick, of VVashington, D. C., an old Missouri r...

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. — 14 July 1882

VOL. X. HURRAH FOR PEMBINA SATISFACTORY STATUS OF TEE BILL FOR DIVISION. It will Pass—The Egyptian Picnic— The Porte Endeavoring- to Stop Hostilities—Row at Jersey City. Pembina, WASHINGTON, July 11.—The Pembina bill will pass the senate this week beyond a ques­ tion, and will come into the house and be taken up under the head of messages from the senate, and will Undoubtedly pass, and the territory of Pembina will thus be created. The friends of the measure are inclined to waive the question of a name and consent to Pembina instead of North Dakota, as this is the best that can be done at this session. North Dakota is developing so rapidly, how­ ever, that it is believed that admission can be claimed within the next two years, when the name can be changed. The Bombardment of Alexandria, LONDON, July 11.—A special correspondent of the associated press, with the British fleet, telegraphs: OFF ALEXANDRIA, July 11.—6. p. m.—A British naval officer has furnished me with the following acc...

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. — 14 July 1882

®1)( ptenutrcfe friirnnt PEXB1XA. Properly pronounced it sounds well enough, but doesn't mean anything. It is neither Indian, French or English, and has rio significance whatever. It sug­ gests the idea of Joe Robette and his election frauds through which Minneso­ ta gained the only democratic state ad ministration it ever had. It -suggests, a greasy band of half starved Indians, pem ican and squeaking red river carts. It will not .please, any one excepting some of the older settlers of Pembina county, who would take pride in the name. Dakota was "the home of the Dacotahs, the bravest and in many respects the best of the North American Indians. They were not, only brave, but gener­ ous and intelligent, and the same clear sides and pure atmosphere which made them a superior people is developing a race of white men far superior to the ague wrecked and fever racked people of more southern climates. In the eye, in the step, and in every thought the people of North Dakota show a confiden...

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. — 14 July 1882

THE METROPOLIS AND HEM BOOMING TRIBUTARY TOWNS. The Washburn Wave and the Steele Stride—The New Town of Taylor *—Matters Down at the Levee —And Other News. The Crops, A TRIBUNE man took a run into the country yesterday and gathered speci­ mens of grain from almost every locality. The wheat is generally headed—almost all of it is headed—and the oats are head­ ing. Barley will begin to turn within a week. A magnificent piece of barley was found on George Eider's farm, about five miles north of town. In no country was there a better piece of barley ever seen. It stands over three feet high, and the heads are long and heavy. Major Ray mond, who was up in the Painted Woods region, reports the crops In that section equal to the best, and the same report comes from the south and east. It will not do after harvest for our enemies to tell about our alkali and sand. The TRIBUNE defies any man, in hunting Bur­ leigh county.over for land, to find a ten acie tract of alkali pr a quarter section ...

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. — 14 July 1882

$j)C $imattk ©ributte. BV LOUNSBBRRV A JEWELL. THE DAILY TRIBUNE Published every morning, except Monday, at Bismarck Dakota, month is delivered by carrier to all S^f tfie cltyrt twenty-five cents per week, ©r $l per. month. SUBSCRIPTION BATES. One ipostage paid... $ 'It are 1.00 lihree months ,postage paid. 3.00 •••••••««•,•*••• D.W One year, «M» 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 $2.60. THE KORTHWEST. The observations of outsiders are always interesting, especially those from men "who know whereof they speak. A special correspondent of the Indianapolis Herald •who recently paid Bismarck a visit, •writes as follows, under date of Bismarck, June 25: "To the tourist, coming across the broad sweep of valley and prairie waving with grain and native gKasses from St. Paul to this delightful and thrifty little city proudly overlooking the turgid Missouri from ...

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. — 14 July 1882

River News. (From daily, 8th.) The river is on a tumble from Bismarck to Benton, and also for some distance below this point. As We expected, 'the steamboat managers in this city are in accord with the TRIBUNE in declaring the alleged statement of Com. T. C. Power, in the Helena Independent In­ terview, as reproduced in our yesterday's issue, erroneous in many particulars. T. 0. has too many other irons in the fire to be authority on river matters. This seems to be the conclusion of those who ought to know. Owners and managers of upper Missouri river steamers are canvassing the proposition to build a dock at this place. One of suffi­ cient capacity to accommodate all the boats of the several lines making Bismarck their headquarters. The scheme is yet in embryo, but that it will.be consummated there is scarcely room for a doubt. Bismarck will always be the headquarters for the river trans­ portation above Bismarck, and as the bus­ iness is bound to increase during the coming decade, ...

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. — 14 July 1882

Washington ^ews. WASHINGTON, July 8.—Immediately alter the adjournment of the house to-day a caucus of the republican members was held tor the purpose of discussing the ad­ visability oi attempting to dispose of the remaining conte'sted election cases during the present session, and to decide if possi­ ble upon the day for adjournment sine die. As there were only obout fifty mem­ bers present, this was deemed insufficient to bind the action of a much larger num­ ber of absentees, and conseqaently no ac­ tion was taken. Various opinions were vexpressed respecting the election cases, during which the point was made that it would be difficult to obtain a quorum of the republican members within several days, whereupon it was decided not cer­ tain how long it would take to secure a quorum if it should be required. After a session of less than an hour, with the general undeistanding that another cau­ cus should be held next week to deter­ mine the cams:: of proceedure, the caucus adjourne...

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. — 14 July 1882

fljeliatttarcliSrilmtte. ^.Tl|e EDITOR TRIBUNE: Feeling an inter, est in the growth and prosperity of North Dakota, and deeming the truth more con. ducive to our general welfare than an ex agerated and over-glowing description of the soil, climate, etc., of this vast region, I venture to giye the public a fair state­ ment in regard to the matters so far they have fallen under my personal ob­ servation, and especially concerning the iamous and much sought region known as. the Mouse river Valley. I will not at­ tempt to give the dimensions of the valley for I am unable to determine where it be­ gins or where it ends, nor am I satisfied as to the points where the valley proper is entered on either side of the river, for the whole country is a vast, rolling, woodless prairie, with high eminences or hills stretching away in. the .distance for more than a hundred miles in all di­ rections. But I will confine myself at present to that region lying north of the mountainous range of hills wh...

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. — 14 July 1882

THE METROPOLIS Corn is in the silk in several gardens about town. Several days of beautiful weather may now be expected. Several loads of new mown hay were brought to town yesterday.' Reapers will be at work in barley in ten days in wheat abojjt the first of August. Williams now has an excellent demand for his Milwaukee beer from parties in Man dan. A new postoffice has been established at Gladstone on the road between Bismarck and the Little Missouri, in Stark county. The Boston Comic Opera company is drawing large houses at Fargo, Moorhead, Valley City and- other northwestern towns visited. The members of the territorial republican committee ware allowed to be at no .expense while in Bismarck, except for such luxuries as committeemen of course would naturally indulge in. The new office of the North Pacific Coal company is being plastered, and will be fin­ ished in a few days. It will be a fine office, and the headquarters for the largest fuel company in the northwest. The officers...

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. — 21 July 1882

VOL. X. THE WEEK. NEWS OF THE WORLD WIRED TO BI&MARCK. Washington Notes Mrs. Lincoln's Funeral—A Fight With Indians— Still no Tidings of the Mil­ waukee Boy. Garfield's Washington Residence. WASHINGTON, July 18.—Ohio republicans in the city last evening appointed WM. Law­ rence, M. G. Foot, T. C. Campbell, E. C. Ford, and C. A. Boynton a committee to consider the advisability of purchasing from the Garfield estate the residence of the late president, on Thirteenth and I streets, to be used as state headquarters, and report a plan for the consummation of such purchase. Prof. H. C. Spencer said when he was in Cleveland a few days ago, Mrs. Garfield .had expressed a desire to sell this property, but felt a disinclination to sell it to strangers, and suggested that Ohio citizens in Washing­ ton might feel inclined to purchase it and convert it into state headquarters. Her late husband valued the dwelling at at least $18,000, but she thought $15,000 would now be a fair valuation and ...

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. — 21 July 1882

MOSET IX POliITICS. One of the most pernicious influences to be encountered in politics is the use of money and the most difficult thing to over come is the danger that one is using or is disposed to use THE money to secure a place that some other wants. The country is full of political and fin­ ancial wrecks, made so by attempts to purchase the favor of the people by the lavish expenditure of money. Clark Thompson spent twenty thousand dollars a few years ago to obtain a seat in the legislature, and the attempt resulted in his defeat at the polls by fraud, since his opponents saw no other way to over­ come his money, and led to along line of financial embarrassments, from'which it took him years to recover, although he was at the time believed to be worth a half a million and the wealthy merchant who tried to meet money with money went to his grave a financial wreck. The friend did-JVB. Raymond most in­ jury in the canvass two years who gave currency to the idea that he was wealthy...

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. — 21 July 1882

DIFF! BANG!I THE ENGLISH FIGHTER GETS A TERRIBLE BASTING, But Wins all the M6ney—Madison Gar­ den Jammed Full ot People to Witness the Great Fight. 7 The Sullivan-Wilson Fight. NEW YOBK, Jnly 17.—Before 7 this evening the vicinity of Madison Square garden was a perfect ocean of hamanity. Thousands and thousands of people had gathered there at­ tracted by the announcement that within the walls of the garden J. L. Sullivan champion of America, and "Tug" Wilson, champion of England, would meat and fight according to challenge. All this mass surged, pushed and struggled in the efiort to reach the entrances and all willingly paid the $1 for admission, and were as.-ready to pay $2 for re­ served seats. There were many growls among those struggling for places. The greater number present waited as pa­ tiently as might be expected in such a place for "the greatest show on earth" to be trotted out, as it was expressed. In the centre of the building was a fair footing five feet above the floor...

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. — 21 July 1882

tlje Pi0marck®rtbuttc. BY LOUNSBERRY Jt JEWELL. THE DAILY TRIBUNE. Published every morning, except Monday, at Bismarck, Dakota, is delivered by carrier to all parts of the city at twenty-five cents per week, or $1 per month. SUBSCRIPTION KATES. One month .postage paid 5 1.00 hree months .postage paid 3.oo Six 5.00 One year, i®-00 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 $2.60. \ORTH DAKOTA CHANCES, The Grand Forks Herald is after the TRIBUNE with sharp sticks because it has expressed the idea that in view of the probable division of Dakota, Noith Dako ta ought not to claim the delegate to con­ gress. Because it assumed that on the eve of transition from its present form of gov arnment to that of statehood, South Da­ kota would not surrender the advantage that a live representative in congress would give them. While the TRIBUNE would gladly support J. B. Ray...

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. — 21 July 1882

River Slews. 4 (Fromdaily, 15th. The government steamer General Sherman arrived, from above yesterday ntorning. There being no business for heir at present, Maj. Kirk discharged the crew, all but the captain, engineer,' olerk and watchman. Ben. Jewell, one of 'the pilots of the little champion, says she is a daisy to ran, and that she passed the Josephine under way go­ ing up without any trouble. Maj. Kirk has a good one on the military telegraph line. The Gen. Sherman arrived early yesterday morning with Ool. Sanders, military inspector for this department, on board. About noon the major received a dispatch from Stevenson stating that the Sherman left therfe last evening with the in­ spector on board. The Sherman is therefore entitled to the credit of running down stream faster than electricity can travel by the gov­ ernment wire. Perhaps the electric spark stopped on the way to locate settlers on gov­ ernment land. The steamer Big Horn which arrived at 8:30 last evening brought ad...

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. — 21 July 1882

TELEGRAPHIC Congressional Doings. WASHINGTON. July 14.—IN the senate a bill passed increasing the pension of Gen. Cus­ ter's widow to $50 per month. The tax bill was taken up and discussed at considerable length, the speakers being Bayard and Sher­ man, the former opposing and the latter advocating the measure.. In the house the senate amendments to the general deficiency appropriation bill wete considered, that relating to the expenses of Me late President Garfield's illness, cre­ ating a board of auditors to pass on all claims, being the subject of along discussion. It was finally non-concurred in—78 to 83. The bill to pay Mrs. Garfield $50,000 less any sum paid to President Garfield on account of his salary, was passed unanimously. The bill to refer all claims and demands npon the government to the court of claims for in­ vestigation, was passed. The Pennsylvania Republicans PHILADELPHIA, July 14.—Chairman McKay of the independent republican state com­ mittee has issued a call fo...

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. — 21 July 1882

uij 11 Advice to Varmera. Everything nw indieates a wonderful yield of all manner of crops in this sec­ tion. Because this is so, farmers must not become indolent or careless. Nature haying done her part so thoroughly, the granger should now perform his part to achieve the final victory. Ordinarily it has been comparatively safe for North Dakota farmers to leave their grain in shock in the field until ready to be threshed, there being no rains of a dam­ aging character during harvest time. This year promises to be an exceptional one. Although the total rainfall this year has been less than on previous years, yet the moisture has tfeen more equally •distributed, and last month rain fell on seventeen days or on an average of every other day. This promises to be a pecul­ iar feature ot the entire season, and there­ fore farmers should stack their grain well. With proper attention to harvest and threshing® there is no reason why every kernel ot wheat raised in Burleigh county and vicini...

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. — 21 July 1882

lljciigtitaick®ribune. THE METROPOLIS Brick is now being hauled for the Union block. The surveyors of the Northwestern are on their way to Bismarck. The opera house talent have a mania for saddle ponies. Yesterday was one of the warmest, yet plea^antest, days of the season. Good county roads have been surveyed in every direction from Bismarck. George Demming was busy yesterday mov­ ing his office to the building just below the bridge. Mosquitoes, while not troublesome in town, are said to be numerous and savage in the country. The numerous signs in front of La Shells Bros.' news depot make a very attractive ap­ pearance. Just drop into D. W. Blake's, on second street, and see the new stock of goods he has lately brought on. The new brick addition to the school house is to be finished September 10th, in time for the fall term of school. The city council has wisely decided that side-walks are wanted on both sides of the cross streets from Main to Rosser. Jimmy Emmons will be delighted...

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