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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. — 22 September 1882

Old Settlers and Improvement. Henry Suttle, W. H. Mercer, Joseph Diet­ rich and Joseph Miller were among the first half a dozen settlers in Burleigh county, and all, with the exception of Mr. Miller, still reside in the county. Mr. Suttle had 225 acres in grain this year, and 'has opened a farm of which he may well be proud. Mr. Suttle broke the first ground prepared for crop in Burleigh county. He and Joseph Miller located at Sibley island in 1869,where they broke two or three acres that year, on which they grew all kinds of vegetables suc­ cessfully. In 1872 Mr. Suttle located on his present farmland that year broke about two acres. Andy Collins broke a like amount on an adjoining claim, now a part of Mr. Suttle's farm. Mike Fuller also .located on his farm near Suttle's in 1872, breaking about two acres. Jackman also broke a small amount that season. Faller pro­ cured from Grant Marsh the only sack of potatoes he had on his boat, and planted them, realizing seven hundred dol­ lar...

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. — 22 September 1882

BY LOUHMIWT JiWILl. THE DAILY IBIBUNK Published every morning, except Monday, at Bismarck, Dakota, Is delivered by carrier to all parts of the city at twenty-five cents per week, *1 per month. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Onemonth.postagepaid. iMiree months .postage paid. g|r One year, .00 3.00 5i00 10'®° THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE. Eight pages, containing a summary of thi news ot the week, both foreign and local, pub lished erery Friday, sent, postage paid, to any address for $2.00. SUPT. HOBABT, of the Dakota division of the North Pacific, and P. Douglass, post trader at Fort Yates, who own two thirds of the Yellowstone park scheme, are now in Chicago having a conference with Uncle Rufus Hatch, the other third,. To the Pioneer Press reporter, Sund^yi Mr. Douglass said: "No time will' lost in making the most of the facilities-, granted by the government, and already saw mills and supplies have been pur­ chased and will be put up at once, so .that the company can take care of tourists during the sum...

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. — 22 September 1882

Si)c Mmnft Sritmne. THE BOF/rfDABY LIKE. WHAT EX-MAYOR HAGKETT SAW ABOUT DEVIL'S LAKE. OneVast Agricultural Belt From Lar imorc to Mouse River—Prospects ot a Northern Route of'the Manitoba Road. The Journal. Myself and party left Fargo August 3d., (or the Mouse River and Turtle Mountain country. The party consisted of W. A. Kirkham, Mr. McEntire, Civil Engineer Tucker, of Fargo, and myself. Mr. Kirkham, by the way, is general ticket agent at Fargo, of the Minneapolis St. Paul, and Manitoba, railroad com­ pany we arrived at Larimore on the evening of the, 4th., hiving shipped our teams and baggage by rail to this point. We And Larimore to be quite a village of about live hundred inhabitants, and the last town in the valley of Red River. The crops around Larimore looked very promising at the time, and especially in the Elk valley, which is down some three miles west of the town. Laying over on the 6th., we organized for the journey, to start early on the 7th., which was accomplished, ...

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. — 22 September 1882

e* ,w ill j*- 1%-t JKfT"v' LONDON, 1 'v? 1 *7 -t The Hillsdales Beaten by Accident. LONDON, Sept. 15.—The Thames crew won the toss and selected the middle of the river. The crews were cheered as they took then positions. They got away well together. The Hillsdales immediately began bearing out, bat soon took the lead, rowing fifty strokes to the minute. Half a mile from the start the Hillsdales forced the Thames crew over toward the barge and a bad foul occurred, the oars of both crews becoming locked. Af­ ter getting clear both erews started wildly, but the Hillsdales had a good lead. At Ham­ mersmith bridge they were four lengths ahead. A quarter of a mile farther had be'en rowed when the slide of the bowman of the Hillsdales broke and they stopped rowing, allowing the Thames to go well to the front. This order was maintained to the finish. The time was very good, 20 minutes and 40 seconds. The umpire gave the race to the Thames crew. Capt. Terwilliger, of the Hillsdales, tele­ gr...

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. — 22 September 1882

8(H jHgfflflrtk Stituwe. When the Frost is on the Pnniiin. When the frostis on the punkin and the fodder's ill the shock1 And you hear the kyouck and gobble of the struttin'turkey cock, W And tlie.clackin' of the guineysand the cluckin' of the hens, And the rooster's hallylooyer ashe tiptoeson the fence, O, its then's the time a feller is a feelin'rat his best, With the risin' sun to greet him from a night of gracious rest: As he leaves the house bareheaded, arid goes out to feed the stock, When the frost is on the punkin and the fod­ der's in the shock. There's somepin' kindo'hearty-like, about the atmosphere, When the heat of summer's over and the coolin fstll is )i0fc~ Of course we miss the flowers and the blossoms on the trees, And the mumble of the liummin' birds and buz zin'of the bees But the air's so appertizin', and the landscape through the haze .Of a crisp and sunny morning of the early aut •umndays. Is the picture that no painter has the colorin to mock— When the frost i...

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. — 22 September 1882

f&eitetnartfegritmiie. THE BANNER CITY The river is stationary rtBafori. John Quinlan advertises for a lost pony. The ground is now in excellent condition for fall plowing. Dan Manning's oats averaged sixty-fire bushels to the acre Watson received yesterday a fine lot of la­ dies'cloaks and fine s^oques. D. I. Bailey secured the contraot for pot­ ting the tin roof on the Union block. M. P. Slattery is potting in a set of hay ecales opposite bis store on Third street. Cheap John, the auotion man, is having a rushing trade. He bays and sells every­ thing. George Peoples has his residence upon stilts. He is digging a cellar and patting in a stone wall. Not a kernel of grain raised in Burleigh county this year will be graded below No 1 hard. If you want to buy a good Winchester rifle, new, A. F. YanEpps, cf the TBIBUNK, has one for sale. The Jerome marble hunting car and party are on their way to the North Pacific country for an animal hunt. Gto. Peoples has secured" a oontract for ...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 22 September 1882

I I I r* Name-, lV Lot Block 31 31 31 31 31 31 31 31 31 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 3 4 5 6 1 2 3 A Highland 19 78 20 78 A Williams 1 79 A Williams 2 79 White 5 79 White 6 79 Unknown 7 79 8 79 Nina Emmons 13 1A Am't 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 48 38 38 38 38 48 48 48 2 31 2 31 60 48 48 18 48 48 48 14 00 3 36 3 36 3 36 3 36 3 36 2 31 2 31 6 68 11 15 72 60 SI 31 31 31 31 31 31 •31 31 31 31 31 31 32 32 32 32 33 33 ER Child* 8 S A Williams 18 23 24 9 10 11 12 Personal F»rst«r A McCreary }g"« 2 3 4 8ft 35 35 35 36 35 35 35 35 36 36 36 36 36 36 36 36 36 36 Adams A Highland ll 12 E A Williams 1 2 3 4 8 9 10 11 12 36 13 36 14 36 15 36 16 36 17 36 18 36 19 36 20 36 21 36 22 36 23 36 24 36 Wm Thompson 1 76 2 76 3 76 4 76 Ar«hambault9 76 10 76 11 76 ia- 76 AM lltMin 16 76 17 76 18 66 Nina Emmons 19 76 20 76 21 76 22 76 23 76 24 76 E A Williams 2 77 E A Williams 3 77 4 77 5 77 6 77 7 77 8 77 0 77 11 77 12 77 13 77 14 77 15 77 16 77...

Publication Title: Bismarck Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: North Dakota, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Bismarck tribune. — 22 September 1882

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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. — 29 September 1882

VOL. X. HOSNINfi HAYS SCATTERED BT THE TRIBUNE THROUGHOUT THE SLOPE. Million Dollar Fire in Nor York City —A Heavy Boston Cry Goods Firm Suspends—Minor Telegrams. (ireat Fire in Sew York. PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 26.—The Franilin re­ finery, of Harrison, Havemeyer & Company, an immense brick structure on Front and Almond streets, was partly destroyed by fire this morning. Although three alarms were sent out, it was not under control until the block bounded by Delaware avenue, Swan son, Almond and Bainbridge streets was burned. The block contained three large buildings which were filled with sugar in the process of manufacture, and both structures and their contents are in ruins. The loss will probably reach half a million dollars. The centrifugal house and boiler house, on the block from Swanson to Pennsylvania streets, and Almond to Bainbridge streets, were saved. One thousand men are thrown out of em­ ployment. It is not known that any were killed. Louis Luerson, a Swede, and one o...

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. — 29 September 1882

A "1%"''J ,4*"- ®bc gfomawk fritoroe. THE Fargo Republican is always on the defense. The Herald recently said something about the Red river valley,and that prize banner awarded to Bismarck, and now the Republican chastises the Herald as follows: "The Bismarck Her­ ald is 'swearing mad' at a little para­ graph which appeared in the Republican alluding to the return of Sheriff McKen zie, «1 Burleigh county, with the banner won by Bismarck at the Minneapolis ex­ position. The Herald just, pitches in with 'weeping, wailing and gnashing of teeth.' It denounces Fargo and Fargo people in bitter terms. The Herald is over sensitive. Nobody in this section doubts the wonderful fertility of the Missouri valley, and we all rejoice in the prosperity which prevails- among the settlers over there. It is.very foolish to get mad over a little chaffing indulged in by a newspaper reporter. The Repub­ lican believes that Burleigh county and the Missouii valley region is too 'solid' to be injured by any...

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. — 29 September 1882

NEW§ COMMENTS. WHKBE'S that promised star route scandal? THS New,York republicans completed their ticket as follows: lieutenant Governor, B. Piatt Carpenter chief justice of court of ap­ peals, Judge Andrews congressman at large, A. P. Hepburn. ON the second page of the TBEBUNE will be found this morning an article from the Boston Commercial Bulletin, setting forth some of the natural advantages which Bis­ marck possesses over her North Dakota rivals. Parties who are contemplating lo­ cating or investing in Dakota will find in this article some valuable "pointers." COL. CBOSBT, the new governor of Montana has received from King Humbert, the decor­ ation of the order of the Crown of Italy. Tbey don't have decorations in Montana, but if Mr. Crosby shall perform well the duties which devolve upon him in his new office, the people of that great commonwealth will rise up and call him a brick, and that will be much bigger and better. THE severe majesty of the law has been signally vindica...

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. — 29 September 1882

BY LOUN8BERRY ft JEWELL. THE DAILY TMBUNH. Jfi. Wished every morning, except Monday, at Bismarck, Dakota, is delivered by carrier to all parts of the city at twenty-five cents per week, $i per month.. SUBSCRIPTION BATES. '»ne month .postage paid.... 9 1.W .bree months .postage paid 3.oo M,T o.w One year, 10.00 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 $2.00. BISMARCK. The Daily Minneapolis Railway Jour nal contains the following exhaustive and graphic description of Bismarck, Burleigh county, apdthe Missouri slope: Bismarck is as well located a« St. Paul or any point in the west for the upbuild­ ing of an extensive wholesale trade. It commands absolutely the trade of the upper Missouri aad Yellowstone and the North Pacific railroad west of Bis­ marck and east as far as Jamestown. Be­ ing located on the Missouri river it has the advantage of water as well as r...

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. — 29 September 1882

BURLEIGH TO THE FRONT! THE EXHIBIT WHICH SHE WILL SEND TO ST. LOUIS. With Her Unapproachable Grains and Her Marvelous "Garden Sasp" She is Going: Forth to Conquer. The success attending the exhibit of the North Pacific at the Minneapolis ex-i position has stimulated the company to extend its arm and take in the St. Louis exposition and other great fairs through­ out the country. Two car loads of pro­ ducts have already been scot east and an. other car is now being fitted up to leave in a few days.. Burleigh county, which took the prize banner for its products at the Minneapolis fair, will contribute largely towards the success of this trav­ eling car scheme. Probably no other county on the line of the road will con­ tribute such a variety ot such fine speci­ mens of grain and vegetables. During the past week Messrs McKenzie, Field and Thompson, who will represent the Missouri slope at St. Louis, have been busy gathering samples and the court, house yesterday looked like an agricul­ ...

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. — 29 September 1882

Collided in a Tunnel. NEW YOBK, Sept., 22.—A terrible accident occurred this morning in the Fourth avenue tunnel, at the Eighty-sixth street station. The New Haven train from Mount Vernon, while standing on the south bound side track, in the tunnel, was run into by a Harlem local. The two rear cars were demolished pnri with the engine of the Harlem train lie in the tunnel. The following is the dead list gathered so far: Sherman Adams, of Mount Vernon Frederick Stein, of New Rochelle. Mass. J. Smith, school teacher of this city unknown woman Eugene Aubert, school teacher of Mount Vernon. The in­ jured are as follows:" Harold Marks, New York, hurt in the face and left knee Thos. Logan, Mt. Vernon, bruised on the face H. C. Houghton, of No. 267 west One Huiidred Forty-seventh street, scalp wound Houghton Jr., his son, ankle broken A. Hedden, engi neer:-John Soger,. Mt. Vernon Mr. Stein, New Rochelle Godfrey N. Stienbrenner, Mt. Vernon Lizzie Oammelin, residence un­ known. both legs cut...

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. — 29 September 1882

Here, on the Missouri slope, ex-Presi dent Hayes also owns a large farm. It consists of nine hundred acres, and was opened during his presidency, in 1879, calling more attention to it than to larger farms belonging to less notable owners. It has been well managed and may be taken as a sample of what may be done under favorable circumstances. The ac­ count of the first season's work—in 1879 —as given by Mr. Charles M. Cushman, the ex-president's general manager, is modestly told, and we deem it more worthy of belief than the stories of the railroad man or land agent. Mr. Cush man had a great advantage in the use of all the capital needed and bought at ex­ tra expense the finest seed that could be obtained. The fiist crop was harvested in 1880, consisted of 200 acres of wheat, yielding twenty-four bushels per acre, aad one tiuadred acres of oats, yielding eighty-nine bushels per acre. The crop sold at an average of $1.25. per bushel. This spring the ar^a of cultivation was considerabl...

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. — 29 September 1882

mmmmm a-.gtyfe 11 fiftt j^tttartK tribune. THE BANN EB CITY The Helena will get away to-day. Yerxa & Emerson'* new sign looms np im .. mense. Over $1400 worth of lots changed hands in Steele yesterday. DeGraff will superintend the most exten­ sive auction of the season to-morrow. As will be seenelaewhere, J. W.Raymond is buying jvheat, paying therefor the highest cash price. Kansas farmers have finished their fall plowing, and wiirput in an nnosnally large acreage of wheat. Five car-loads of Montana sheep, belong­ ing to a Mr. Bell, passed through Bismarck Wednesday, bound for Winnipeg. Dan Manning is said to have the fines piece of corn Burleigh county. It will yield about fifty bushels per acre. The lost plans of the Central block have turned up. They were taken to Mandan by the finder, for what purpose is not known. In Burleigh county's exhibit which will go to St. Louis are some fine specimens of pota­ toes, contributed by the Rev. J. R. Deckard. C. R. Williams yesterday sol...

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. — 6 October 1882

TUflBUNfl TIMBERS. BAD CARPENTER-WORK WEIGH CAUSED A SERIOUS ACCIDENT. Blaine's Malarial Experience—Court­ ney, the Sculler, Beaten by Hos mer—A Kansas Railway Accident, Etc. A St. Louis Death-Trap. ST. LOUIS, Oot. 3.—As the procession of veiled knights were passing down "Washing­ ton avenue to-night a section of seatB be­ tween Twelfth and Thirteenth streets fell and seriously injured several persons. Most of the seats were twenty feet high, and had been constructed to hold about 300 persons, but double that number, men, women and children, crowded on them, and they gave way under their weight. J. C. Love had a leg broken and his head and aims hurt. W. L. Mercom, clerk of the Missouri Pacific railroad office, also had a leg broken and his back badly injured his wife is also badly bruised. Miss Van Amberg, a teacher in the public school, is badly hurt. 0. W. Dor man is badly bruised about the legs and body. Col. A. Restonhad a leg broken, and is otherwise injured his wife, son and d...

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. — 6 October 1882

TUMBLING TUBERS. BAD CARPENTER WORK WHICH CAUSED A SERIOUS ACCIDENT. Blaine's Malarial Experience—Court­ ney, the Sculler, Beaten by Hos mer—A Kansas Railway Accident, Etc. A St. Louis Beath-Trap. ST. LOUIS, Oct. 3.—As the procession of veiled knights were passing down 'Washing­ ton avenue to-night a section of seats be­ tween Twelfth and Thirteenth streets fell and seriously injured several persons. Most of the seats were twenty feet high, and had been constructed to hold about 300 persons, but double that number, men, women and children, crowded on them, and they gave way under their weight. J. G. Love had a leg broken and his head and arms hurt. W. L. Mercom, clerk of the Missouri Pacific railroad office, also had a leg broken and his back badly injured his wife is also badly bruised. Miss Van Amberg, a teacher in the public school, is badly hurt. C. W. Dor man is badly bruised about the legs and body. Col, A. Beston had a leg broken, and is otherwise injured his wife, son and da...

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. — 6 October 1882

NEXT year will witness A boom in Bismarck unparalleled in the history ol any town unless it be that of Winnipeg. Not only will Bismarck enjoy this pros­ perity, but Mandan and all othei towns west will come in for a share of it. The TRIBUNE has nothing to say disparag­ ingly of the prospects of Mandan. The people of that town have proven them­ selves rustlers, and they deserve success. There ij much good country around Man­ dan and as the town is the. county seat of a large county, it is but reasonable to sup­ pose that it will grow to a place of im­ portance. The TRIBLXE is not bigoted enough to believe that Bismarck and Burleigh county are the only sections worthy of praise in the northwest far from it. The TRIBUNE is fir#V for North Dakota as a whole, second for the Mis­ souri slope, and third for Burleigh county in particular. The banner' Was won by Burleigh county, but there are probably other «ounties on the Missouri river equally good, but as yet unsettled. From Bismarck nort...

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. — 6 October 1882

nJiomnrrk tribune. THE BANNER CITY River rising slightly at Bnford. Excellent lime for fall plowing and iall tree planting. The galvanized iron cornioe for the Union block has arrived. C. W. Thompson wants to buy 500 cords green wood in the timber. Bly & Thompson have dry wood for sale as well as coal of all kinds. Brick from both Mandan and Bismarck will be used in the Central block. Weaver & Co. are now the northwestern agents of the Standard oil company. Do not forget the chamber of commerce meeting to-ni^ht. Important business. LaShells is having a run on the "Up and Up" cigar, a home manufacture. It's a daisy. The steamer Helena left last night for Poplar River. This is her last trip this season. D. I. Bailey says this is a bird cage town, he having sold over three dozen in the past two months. Mandan will be agreeably surprised in a day or two. [Bismarck papers please copy. —Mandan Pioneer. It has been thoroughly demonstrated that this is as good acorn country as Michi...

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