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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. — 11 August 1882

®i)c|3i0marck tribune. From Saturday's Daily. The Big Hom^ossed the Coal Banks on the 3d, on her't^ay to'Jrand Island, where she will load the balance of her cagb and take it to Benton. The Butte and Black.Hills are working for the upper end of the river. The Helena got away at noon, and the Benton arrived, the'lktter with 105 tons of wool and bullion. She has laid up for the present. The Rosebud departed for Yates with 136 tons. C. S. Mann and family were passengers. Capt. David Campbell, the boy pilot, still lives and enjoys himself on the good things about Bismarck. W. J. DeGarmo, an old time and faith-. fill employe of the Coulson line, takes commaad of the Rosebud on her trip to Standing Rock and return. From Sunday'* Daily, The local steamboat managers are some­ what pleased at the turn of the strike at the river Thursday. The Helena was ready to depart and the crew believed it to be absolutely in their power to increase their wages'from $40 to $60 a month. Mr. Baker said noth...

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. — 11 August 1882

WISMimM S'? sapassRS gib pv -rr 4 SSifift «^P»»y-^i*j[.: TELEGRAPHIC Tho Indian Territory Bow. LITTLE BOCK, Aug. 4—The present trouble in the Cree nation began in the northwestern part of the nation last week by the ar rest of a •criminal and bis rescue and the murder of Capt. Sam Soott, by a gang of the men is not yet settled. United States Mar­ shal rc k: was Fort Smith yesterday. He gives the following view of the situation: Monday night the Sands men escaped on Belle creek, nine miles from the Muskogee, in command of a noted desperado named Dick Glass. The chief of the Cree nation was in camp eighteen miles distant witii 500 men, and citizens were still com­ ing to his aid.. When the command reaches 800, he will arrest the twelve slayers of :Gapt. Scott. Then Sands oalled on Agent Tuffts, at Muskogee, and advised them to surrender the men wanted by the authorities, as the only, means of preventing bloodshed. This they -emphatically refused to do, and declared their intention 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. — 11 August 1882

niJI ®^eltsimarck®ributtc. Famous Time art Steele. Editor Tbebote As a- general rule Steele is a town of business. Business and professional men of every shade and color are in "the "burg" of Steele. These business men aforesaid can be found on every corner talking lands, wheat fields, town lots, corner lots, hotels, warehouses, stores, blocks, &c. On Monday there was a change trom this every-day talk and prospecting. From the Park House a company of jolly boys started for Lake Etta. Merchants, land-buyers, farmers, pleasure-seekers and a clergyman composed the happy party. We suppose they took the clergyman along for effect—that is, to give respecta­ bility to appearance of things. Bui they say he is a jolly good fellow, all the same. In due time all arrived at the beautiful little lake. Mr. Steele took the good natured bovs aboard of his boat, Messrs. M. R. Kent and F. C. Laird, of St. Paul E. G. Kimble, of Philadelphia, Pa. R. P. Allison, of Chicago, and Messrs. Bruce and Whi...

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. — 11 August 1882

tf* S lljeBwittflrckSnbiute. Wheatis kiog* Laziness is the short ent to want. Bismarck hiv» pretty flower gardens. Bismarck should have an electric light. Loosen your hide and boom your town Wogansport, it is said, contains a crank. Male and female help for harvest is scarce. Considerable travel on the Standing Bock coach. Better weather for harvesting could not be asked. The New Jerusalem is above Painted Woods. Mrs. Lucy Baily's residence is almost com­ pleted. The bottle has killed more men than the bullet. Trees that were planted this spring are do­ ing well. What shall the harvest be? A big crop of No. 1 hard. The Mouse river country is rapidly filling up with people. Jacob Dietrich will build a new house in block seventy-six. Capt. Thos.'Mariner is going to thresh No. 1 hard for a change. A foundation for Walter Sterland's new cottage is being laid. Have you bought your lots yet? They are booming up in price. Money will be in demand to handle the immense grain crops. Henry War...

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. — 18 August 1882

THE NEWS. DETAILED ACCOUNT OF GAM FIELD'S ILLNESS EXPENSES More Rape Excitement Near Minneap­ olis—Senator Hill—Biff Canal Scheme, Etc. Expenses of Garfield's Illness. WASHINGTON, Aug. 14.—The board of aud­ itors, consisting of the first and second comptrollers of the treasury and the treas­ urer of the United States, appointed by con­ gress to consider all claims growing out of the illness and bm ial of President Garfield, has so far received only three claims, viz.: Milney & Proctor, for furniture (beds and bedding) at $162.25 J. Walsh, New York, for embalming body, $500 and the claims of employes of the executive mansion. A certi­ fied list of these employes, together with their salaries, accompanies the claim, which is for three months. Under this apportion­ ment there would be paid in round figures: J. Stanley Brown, private secretary, $854 O. L. Pruden, assistant private secretary, $562 W. H. Hook and C. M. Hendly, execu­ tive clerks, $450 H. C. Norton and W. S. Hirg, cler...

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. — 18 August 1882

$&f gtomortlt tribune. NORTH DAKOTA. FREE HOMES FOB THE POOR IN THE SEAT OF EMPIRE. Wonderful Wheat Lands—What was Predicted for this Country Years Ago—A Live and Prosper­ ous People. An Able Paper, In a recent issue of the Washington National Farmer appeared the following from the pen of Delegate Pettigrew re­ garding North Dakota: I now believe that the ultimate laet seat of government on this great continent will be found somewhere within a circle or radius not very far from the spot on Which I stand. So spoke Wm. H. Seward at St. Paul in 1880. Charles Carleton Coffin, under the nom. de plume of "Carleton," published 1870 a work, "The Seat of Empire." He says: Across this belt of land between Lake Superior and the Pacific lies the world's great future highway. The physical features of this portion of the continent are favorable for the_ develop­ ment of every element of a high civilization. The geographical position is in the main axial line of the world's grand commercial mo...

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. — 18 August 1882

AX EXPLAKATIOS .Regarding the Recent Reaper Trial at Bismarck. EDITOR TRIBUNE:—AS I kave been quite busy .since haryest commenced, at­ tending to the introduction of the cele­ brated Walter A. Wood harvester in this county, in connection with Mr. Lawrence, the resident agent in your city, I have not had any time to call your attention to the article in your paper of the. 9th, on the reaper trial, wherein I find several errors, which I presume would escape.the notice of non-professionals, which I desire to correct. In the first place, I protested against starting the Wood machine before the arrival of Mr. Lawrence, the agent, but Mr. Quinlan insisted on tLe trial going •on at once, as delays were dangerous, Na­ poleon having lost Waterloo by a four hours' rain storm. Hence the machine commenced the contest, with Aaron Cheatam on the diiver's seat. Owing to the hurry of Mr. Quinlan to begin' the contest I had no opportunity to determine whether I set the knife perfectly true, so as 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. — 18 August 1882

©jc $istnflrch@ributtc. BY LOUHStttftftV A JiWBLL. THK DALLY TEIBUNB. Published every morning, Bismarck, Dakota, is delivered by carrier to all parts of the city at twenty-flve cents per week, or $1 per month. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. 9ne month .postage' paid.... $ 1.00 ibree months .postage paid 3.00 dfx 1 5.00 Oneyear, K.oo THIS 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 $2.50. THE HARVEST. Why do the valleys laugh and the high hills skip for joy Why do the people reioice and praise Him from whom all blessings flow Because the most high hath favored the land with bountiful crops. Because the hail and the devouring insects came not and the rain fell re­ freshing showers. Because the people realize that the God of Israel hath made the grass to grow. And piotected the growing grain until now, when the reapers' work is almost done. Because He hath led those who had faith...

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. — 18 August 1882

River News. From Saturday's Daily. The steamer'Big Horn, fr6m Benton passed Rocky Point en route for Bis­ marck at 7 :15 yesterday, with a full load of freight and full of passengers. The Black Hills left Fort Butord for this place at 10:30 a. m. yesterday. The steamer Helena met the Butte at Poplar River and exchanged trips with her, the Butte taking the Helena's freight and passengers, and the Helena will re­ turn here with the freight and passengers ot the Butte. The Helena left Poplar River for this place at 6:30 p. m. ycster day. The Far West passed Rocky Point down at 8(:45 a. m. on the 10th. The Coulson line electric light steamer Rosebud will leave fpr Rocky Point on Sunday nooD, tlie 13th inst. Owing to the blockade by the North Pacific bridge, the channel being ob­ structed, the Bismarck and Mahdan ferry has been compelled to lay up for the present. Ascending boats cannot pass under the bridge or through the span, and will be compelled to unload above the bridge. The ferry...

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. — 18 August 1882

Farther Indian Troubles. TUCSON, A. T., Aug. 11.—Prof. H. B. Clif­ ford has jiist returned from Ures, Sonora, where he examined mines for an eastern syn­ dicate. On the afternoon of the 5th he, with James Walton, of El Paso, were attacked by a band of Apachds. thirty miles southeast of Sonora. Walton was wounded in the left shoulder and Clifford received a wound ig the right side. Clifford saved Walton from falling into the hands of the Apaches by hold­ ing him on his horse. He states that that section of Sonora as swarming with Apaches. TUCSON, A. T., Aug. 11.—The Star's Mexi­ can advices of the 8th, from Hermosillo, Sonora, says parties just arrived from Ures re­ port that Apache depredations in that section are most fearful. There are over 200 warriors in the Mazatlin mountains near Ures, and they make daily raids in th^valleys^in small bodies, burning crops and houses and mur­ dering inhabitants. During the past twelve days forty-five persons have been murdered within a radius 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. — 18 August 1882

Itje IHsmarck tribune. NEWS €OM»E9fTIS. NOBTH Pacific stock 50% preferred, 94J£. Now LET the English fleet bombard De- SAMPT.ES of a fine quality of Dakota wheat have been received on Milwaukee 'change. J. W. HYNDS, the new marshal.of Dakota territory, was appointed from North Ala­ bama. JTJSI think what a solid boom the capture of that Minneapolis banner would be for Burleigh county. A TOWEB CITY, wag palmed off a young crane on the ladies of the Hatch party as a "Dakota canary." GEN. BKISBIN is making a collection of ag­ ricultural products of eastern Montana to exhibit at Minneapolis. IT has been suggested that the long wire fences of our prairie farms can be utilized for telephones at small cost. THE secretary of the navy has approved the design of a flag to be known as the "presi­ dent's flag." It will fly from the mainmast of every vessel used by the president. JAMESTOWN Capital: Bismarck is to have another paper. It will be called the Herald. It will have to rise up early in ...

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. — 18 August 1882

7 4 filii Jtemarclt Intone. THE METROPOLIS Business brisk. Bismarck booming. Harvesting in Bnrleigh county is now about half done. Why don't the young men of Bismarck or­ ganize a gymnasium? W. R. Fountaim has been appointed post­ master at Keith, M. T. Tbe second story of the Union' block is nearly completed. J. C. Cady was busy yesterday in unload­ ing a car load of new goods. At McKenzie & Willcox' office can be seen a fine sheaf of buckwheat, in bloom. Burieigh county can raise as good timothy, clover and redtop as Michigan. Thos. Van Etten has cottonwood sprouts that have grown eight feet this season. Van Etten claims to be the possessor of the best road team in Burleigh county. Whitney intends to have a new band. Musical stars will please address him. The Hayes farm has 250 acres of grain in the shock, and has commenced fall plowing. Jake Hanauer hasn't sold his buggy yet, He offers it at $55. A bargain for some one. The flower gardens of Bismarck are now in fullest bloom,...

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. — 25 August 1882

voil X, TUCSON, nB A. T.. Aug. 1 4 •. -. -jhw ,~A, .,, TESTERBAY'S HAPPENINGS REPORTED BY THE WESTERN ASSOCIATED PRESS. Big Blaze at Cohoes, N. Y.—Highway Eobbery in Arizona—Wyoraing Lynching1—Home and For­ eign Advices. Black Bavisliers in Peril, ST. Loins, Aug. 32.—The 22.—A Heavy Fire at Cohoes, COHOES, N. Y., Aug. 22.—A fire at Wm* Moore's Erie Mill this evening destroyed the three upper stories, which included the lapper, carding rolls, spinning department and stock, and goods dyeing loft. The main building is 80x36 feet and is five stories high. The operatives escaped in safety. The loss is estimated at $250,000 on stock and ma­ chinery, and $50,000 on the building. Mr. Moure's insurance is $400,000. A Very Mean Murder. GALVESTON, Aug. 22. —The News' Athens special says that a man named Lightfoot rented a farm to a negro, who raised a splen­ did crop. Lightfoot invited the negro to go fishing, The latter's. body was found to-day in a creek, with the head and hands cut off, 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. — 25 August 1882

®l)t $i$tnarcJt tribune. AFTEB traveling all over the northwest Uncle Rufus Hatch concludes that it is a great country. He opened his heart to a St. Paul Pioneer Press reporter and al­ lowed himself to be interviewed. In speaking of the country he said: "So far as the country west of Fargo is concerned, it is incomparable. Indeed, from thence to fifty miles west of Mandan, it is the finest land I ever saw, and Idon't believe there is another such territory on earth." He considered the big farms in the Bed river valley, however, adetriment to that section. They did not do anythihg in proportion to what the same cultivation divided up among small farmers would do in the way of creating local trade, building up communiteis, providing schools, churches, and, in fact, civilization. From Dalrymple to Bismarck Mr. Hatch said he had seen crops that surpassed anything that he had ever seen before. "They don't and can't raise them in Illi­ nois, Ohio, or any of the middle states. I have seen ...

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. — 25 August 1882

•*A Cowboy's Paradise." The following from the Grand Forks Herald is copied to show how things oc­ curring to the discredit of Bismarck are misrepresented. There was no element •of cowboyism in the affair. A lot of la­ borers having been paid oif, there was more drunkenness and rowdyism than the limited police force could take care of. These were not the men who did the shooting in the streets, however- The Herald says: ."Saturday night and Sunday at Bis­ marck was a cowboy's paradise or an or­ dinary citizen's hades, just as one looks at it. A large number of laborers were paid off, and from all accounts they ran the town during the Sabbath hours at the point of. revolvers. Riot, drunkenness, howling and promiscuous shooting are reported, aud the Tribune calls for more law or a better administration of the sup­ ply on hand. Bismarck is advertising itself as a good place tor peace loving citizens to stay away fromr" A Remarkable Record. Mr. Samuel Falconer writes from Painted Woods ...

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. — 25 August 1882

8Y LOUMWEItRY 4 JEWIIL. THE DAILY TBIBUNfi. Published every morning, ^?®Pt in Bismarck, Dakota, is delivered by caiTier jo all parts of the cityattwenty-five cents per week, or per montn. SUBSCRIPTION BATES. One month .postage paid.... 1®® i^hreemonths,postage paid........J |J} ttix io!oo One year, After saw xu,ww THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE. EJjiht pages, containing a summary ef the news o® week, both foreign and local, pub­ lished erery Friday, sent, postage paid, to any address for $2.00. THE TBAN8FOBMATIOK. Now that iarmmg operations are fairly active from. Jamestown to Bismarck, this region is receiving its share of gratuitous advertising through the mouths of the scorces of land hunters and tourists who ride over the North Pacific. Two years ago, when the country between Bismarck and Jamestown was one vast unbroken prairie, people looked upon it as a tract of untillable land, but now that actual re­ sults have proven its fertility. the tenor of the testimony has changed and the whole s...

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. — 25 August 1882

lljc iismarckSribime. River News. From Saturday's Daily. The Big Horn passed Buford down, at 12":30 yesterday. The Rosebud passed Poplar river, up, at 10:30 yesterday. The Far West had not been reported at Stevenson at dusk last night. The Benton should be at Tobacco Gar­ dens to-day. The Helena and Black Hills are at the landing undergoing slight repairs. The Josephine is below Rocky Point. She has a full load of wool. The Behan passed Sully, up, yester­ day. The Helena Independent of the lllh says: "At last a movement has been- in­ augurated to navigate the upper Missouri liver on a small scale. Mr. N. S. Vestel has constructed a boat, or barge, about eighteen feet long and six feet wide, which has been launched at Stubbs' ferry. Mr. J. W. Pettigrew, a wealthy New Yorker, is now on a visit to Mr. Vestel, and has been so impressed with the upper river scheme that some time since he or dered the boiler,:engine and other ma­ chinery of his pleasure boat in New York to be shipped by e...

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. — 25 August 1882

Butler Again on the Track, BOSTON. Ang 18.—"In THE state grccnbsck convention to-day, after a rambling discuss­ ion as to the relative merits of different gen­ tlemen whose names were brought tip, the convention proceeded to ballot with the fol­ lowing fesult: Whole number of votes, 156 necessary to choice, 79 B. F. Butler had 67 Judge Andrews, 52 John M. Devine, 37. There being no choice, the name of Devine was withdrawn. Second ballot—whole num­ ber of votes, 136 necessary to choice, 69 B. F. Butler had 76 Judge Andrews, 46 De vine, 13 Sargent, 10. Gen. Butler was de­ clared nominated. Sensation at Chicago. CHICAGO, Aug. 18.—At a meeting of the county board for equalization this afternoon Hugh Maher, assessor of the town of Hyde Park, presented an affidavit that a prominent citizen, whose name was not given, tried to bribe him with an offer of §1,000 to reduce the assessment of the Pullman company in that town. The announcement created a sensation. The attorney for the company bei...

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. — 25 August 1882

fl)e$i0tttftrcli®rttwtte. THE IANDAN 11IBDER. FULLER PARTICULARS OF BRU­ TAL AFFAIR. The Inquest—Post Mortem Examina­ tion—The Murderers Interviewed in the Jail by a Tribune Correspondent. MANDAN, D. T., Aug. 18.—The Booke tragedy, a brief and imperfect account of which was sent Thursday morning, formed the universal topic of conversa­ tion yesterday in our city, and it was commented on as the most dastardly, cow­ ardly and cold-blooded crime ever perpe­ trated in this section. People were hor­ rified at its brutality, and the feeling against the accused is very bitter. There was some idle talK of lynching at an early hour yesterday mcrning, but Mandan'3 citizens have too good sense and too much respect lor law and decency to outrage it in that manner. A detail of twelve soldiers, uader com­ mand of Lieut. Barbour of Fort Lincoln, went to the tent at 12 o'clock at night and arrested Ira Hall, Charles Trumbull and his brother William, who went down there about 11 o'clock Wednesday ni...

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. — 25 August 1882

Sfye listnarckSrilnmc. THE METROPOLIS John Whalen yesterday received anol shipment of wall paper. Kobt. Macnider will furnish some samples of corn for the fair. The iron work of the second span of the bridge will begin in a few days. Parsnips grow in Burleigh county from ^eighteen inches to three feet long. There is only one consolation these! hot days, and that is the nights are always cool. Cabbage heads bigger than that of a man after a three days' bum, will go from Bis­ marck to the fair. There will be bat few pieces of wheat that will yield below twenty-five bushels, and none below twenty. The Stark farm oat crop is running about sixty bushels per acre. Nineteen hundred bushels were threshed yesterday. To be the possessor of a good farm in Bur­ leigh county is better than owning a gold mice, for it is inexhaustible. Do not forget the festival to-night at the free reading rooms. It will be the event of the season. The room has been artistically decorated with all kinds of grain....

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