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Title: Great Falls Tribune Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 1,630 items from Great Falls 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 4 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 7 August 1886

GRIEAT FALLS TRIBUNE. WEEKLY TRIBUNE, PUBLiASEl EYBRY S.\TUI)DAY BY THE TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY, [INCOiLpOBAT D) ADVERTISINJ RA'TES FURNISHIED ON AP PLICATIO)N. SUBSCRIPTION RATES One cu.py 1 year, tin advanc~) ..............3. 'I One copy 6 mon ... ..................1 One copy 3 months ....................... . Sp.:iman cop ....................... 10 Strictly in adv:unre. The ei,culation of tihe Tl'i unNE in Northern Mlontana ia guarant~led to exceed that of any pa per published in the tarritory. Suh.crib.rlrs dli.ing their address rchang.d must setnd their for.L'i" address; this should be remnelm b ertud. Address, TrIBtU'E PUi.tSIItmNO (CO. SATURDAY. AUGUST 7, 18:s3i. ANNOUNCEMENTS. Political t nnonn,'llnt. wi'l he insrtri.d un d-r titis hwad from t:.w antiH the conv,,nti,tns meet for -:5 . '3Lth n.ol.tt nc-. m a.ney the order, otherwis: t.ry wtli n.t pt- ar. FOR ASSESSOR. I herth)y : nnunce m3v-: '.f as candidate for A, s.esor of C(htetu c.ty, subj,Ict to the action of the Cun...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 7 August 1886

IMY SUMMER VACATION. Wi-rtsne f£r dhe TrIBU5E. Will my readers kindly ascend Irspect Hill with me, for a few min A-es,, while I point out where I spent .-.y vacation this summer'? As we reBch the summit and look towards the south-east our eyes are instantly att-racted to a huge triangular moun sin, which seems to stand out'boldly .r~m its fellows, like a gigantic senti net jealously guarding the repose of bi; comrades as they lie slumbering, `.wrapped in the delicate purple and bHAae mist which distance lends the v~~w; or, in the words of "The Pro seetors Gems," an unpublished work, Sauthor unidentified). "The mountains are just far enough away to look grand. Around their snow-clad tops fleecy ehlans circle and hover in graceful a.nd imposing attitudes; now they farm a feathery coronet, through rh.ich the white top of some high ounatain appears, or they range in i!ass and columns, and stand guard ~aer those majestic natural pyramids. :Relow all this the mountains are veil ed in a pu...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 7 August 1886

GREAT FALLS TPiIBIUJE. WONDERS OF COCAINE. As Seen by a Representative of the Press, in the (bt ce of Dr. Wynne. the Celebrated Ocenlist and Aurist of Helena. Surgical Operaticns Upon Wellknown People From all Parts of the Territory. We had the pleasure by inv\itati n, to be present during the past week, at the office of I)r. Vynne, the celebrated oph thalmic and aural surgeon, the specialist of the eye, ear anl throat, of lhelena, to see surgical operations performed upton these special organs, by the use of co caine as an aua'esthetic. Much ha:s re ceutly been writen by the pres.- through out the country, of the rIeutal kable power of this drug in leadenin : the seniatio(i of MlucoUis tieii)r;illane, thus enliiiu;g the surgeon to p:rforni operations without the use of ci lorojiori or otihe;. eV here with gtive a short terC.oullt of several of the operations lierform'l durins several visits at the ollice of this well known specialist. It is doing but slight credit to i)r. Wynne, in...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 7 August 1886

Legends of the West. The editor who goes west to mould public opinion and illustrate the power of the press has not a path of roses before him. When he has once started a paper it is easy enough to get subscribers. The people swarm into the office with their rough generosity and tell him to put their names down and send the bill in any time. In this way the smiling editor gets a subscription list as long as the patience of Job; he hires a tall foreman with a boil on his neck to oversee things, and a boy with a copious mouth to run errands and rush the growler. After a while the editor sends in his bills to his numerous subscribers, and they call up to tell him he has gall to expect anything for his darned old paper. "Thar ain't no news in it, nohow; ef ye like, I'll come up and show ye how to run things and make her howl." They are always willing to do this; these horny-handed pioneers just love to go about doing good and making things howl, but they have never con tracted the habit...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 7 August 1886

*GR EAT FA L;VIONTANA. GREAk' ALLsiS located at the FalB 1 thh Missouri which furnish the greatest available water power on the Continent. Is within seven miles of the most extensive COAL and IRON district in the West, immediately beyond which are rich GOLD, SILVER and COPPER districts. It lays tributary the best agricultural and grazing part oe the Territory, and the pirieries of the Upper Missouri and tributaries. It is especially adapted by its natural resources and geographical position to become the leading MANUFACTURING CITY between Minneapolis and the Pacific, and the principal RAILROAD CENTER of Montana. The trip to Great Falls will amply repay tourists by the beauty .of the scenery on the way, and they will find here the most magnificent series of waterfalls in the worl_., while the surrounding country is rich in pictuiesqe scenery. For further information address H. O. OHOWEN, Agent. SPIRAY OF THE FALLS. The pioneer hotel is now tun by Paul Grellmann. Go to Murphy, Iaclay ...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 14 August 1886

CGREAT F'ALLS RIBUUI E, vOL. 2. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1886, NO 14 EVENTS OF THE W EEK. A Short Sketch of "Cracker Box," and the Crime Which ('aused His Hasty Exit. Find of an Old Knife on White Bear Island. Probably Lost by Lewis and Clarke. "Cracker Box." A few weeks ago we spoke in these columns of the arrival and departure from this place of "Cracker Box," who was hustled out of Canada in a hurry for some crime, the nature of which, at that time, we could not ascertain; but recent ly we were told the particulars of the af fair by a gentleman direct from the North ;West Territory, who is acquainted iwith '"Cracker Box" and the numerous es capades in which he has tigured prom inently-. The cognomeun "('racker Box" lie gained by having whisky smuggled into lier Majesty 's posse sions, in cracker hoxes. The art hlie undertood thoroughly and his cracker box scheme worked so successfuly that the appella tion w..s applied to him, and from thi:t time forwar...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 14 August 1886

FRIENDLY ADVICE TO CLEVELAND. A Letter of Bill Nye's Which Has dust Seen the Light. HUDSON. \\is., June 3, 1886. The Hon. Grover Cleveland, Wash ington, D. C. sumed a new duty and taken upon yourself an additional responsibility. Not content with the great weight of national affairs sufficient to crush any other pachyderm, you have cheerfully and almost gleefully become a mar ried man. While I cannot agree with you politically. Grover, I am forced to admire your courage. This. morning a new life opens out to you--the life of a married man. It is indeed a humiliating situation. To be a president of the United States, the roustabout of a free people, is a trying situation; but to be a newly married president, married in the full glare of official life, with the eye of a divided constituency upon you, is to place yourself where nerve is absolute ly essential. I am surprised, Grover, honestly, as between man and man. , that you should have tried to add housekeeping to all this other ago...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 14 August 1886

ON~~TA.NA'S TREES. SHRUBS AND VINES. Written for the TBIBuxz. We know of nothing in natural scenery more gratifying to the human eye than a variety of trees. They add such grace to the landscape, and tend ,to produce a certain refreshing feel ing to the mind. Montana has been accused of a lack of variety, as well as of an equalized distribution of her :arbcrical plants. Those persons only, ,who do not know, would make so un e..rrantable a charge. Montana a tI nads in trees, shrubs and vines, and thesewery growths make the peculiar :attrae~iveness common to the western landscape. This article is written with the gIpe that somebody with money and common sense will set the example an .cultivating our own arborescent growths. The Coniferae, or cone bearing plants undoubtedly rank as the most iimortant trees in the terTitory; because, were it not for our.pines, spruces and irs .we.should have to ship in all our lanm'ber from other states, and, besides, they have furnished nearly all the ...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 14 August 1886

GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE. WEEKLY TRIBUNE, PU3LtiSHE; EVERY S.ATURDAY BY THE TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY, ADVERTISING RATES FURNISHED ON AP PLICATION. SU3SCRIPTION RATES One copy 1 year, (in adv.ner') ............ . 3..0. One opy 6I mon. i i. ........................... 1. ) On, copy 3 nlont .................... ...- -- 1.0 ypseim an cQ is .... ... . .... . . . .. . 10 Strictly iu ad vance. The t iicultion of the TRIBUNEiin Northern Montana is guar:tntted t exceed that of any lta per published in the territory. Subseribers d siring their address changt-d mnst send their formwr add:ress; this should bh rememnibered. Address, TRIBUNE PUBLTSIIINO (.O. SATURDAY, AUGUST 7, 188. ANNOUNCEMENTS. Political t nnouncinints will be inserted l n dr this h-ni frim n ow until tht- cn,ln.is meet for ,5.~30. ':ash ln t ai ompan.:-y tho:'rder, otherwise tiey will n-t ai:ear. FOR ASSESSOR. I hereby annnnce- mys-elf t:s cndlidate fr -\s stvasr of ('Chteanu c'.nty, s.ubject to) thE, , action of the ('ounty Dem...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 14 August 1886

THE BIGGEST YET!!! h rritten 1w the TRIBUNE. t Not :nmany years ago Dr. Mors Cof- I fin proposed to Professor Strider that t] they two should go on a naturalizing tour through the Belt mountains, one b of the many offshoots from the main a: range of the grand old Rockies. The it professor jumped at the proposal, and c, after a few days these worthies left d the then, small town of Great Falls, A intending :to camp at Van Dusen- w berry's lime kiln the first night. It tl so happened that Van Dusenberry a himself was in town that day with tI is wagon, so the professor rode with al Uim out to the kiln that afternoon, V :not fancying more horse-back riding of than was necessary. The doctor fol lowed .after with the horses. Van ik -Dusenberry and the professor beguil- ir .ed the way by telling snake stories. rI -"Van, are there many snakes out ai your way, and have you killed any w .this year ?" tl "*Wal, there are a few, only a few, b. though. I killed only fifty-nine one re Jlay last w...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 14 August 1886

GREAT FALLS T1 IBU NE. i Model Editor. A man runs a paper Should know every human caper; And hold up the torch of knowledge like a I gle.unin4 midnight taper. He should be profound as Plato, Pliant as a boiled potato, And as humble to his patrons as a street and crossing scraper, He should honor in his journal Every captain, erank and colonel, And dish up their proud achievements in a hodge-podg : cooked diurnal. He should putt-the hardened liar - Clubs and con,:erts, churchi and choir, With long adjectives, sonorous, sweet, seraphic and supernal. He must write the funny column That makes all his readers solemn. With the fashions, frills and flounces, furbelows and--wst d'ye cail 'smn? Qu 1ll the copy-tiend's wild revel, bqueluh and massacre the devil. And put on a brow of thund:r that shall petrify and appall 'em. He must be a news-refl setor Of tih lyceum ani lecl ur', And rain down his taiffy torrents on ttse veteran milk inspector. He must be a prompt adviser To each foreign kin...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 14 August 1886

SLAVERY IN FLORIDA. Barbaric Independence of the Ever. glades Seminoles. In certain of the more Southern parts of Florida negroes are held in as strict bondage as ever they were before the great war-in any part of the country. Slavery survives, how ever only among the few remnants of the Seminole tribe who still have their homes in the woods and ever glades south and east of the Caloosa hatchie River. There are many fam ilies of the red man who, though per fectly inoffensive so far as the whites are concerned maintain a dignified in dependence of the general laws and administer their own affairs in 'a way strongly reminiscent of patriarchal traditions. They live principally by the chase and upon the fish of which all Florida waters, lakes, streams and seas are extremely prolific; and for vegetable food 'they depend upon small patches of ground cleared here and there, as fancy may dictate from year to year. The cultivation of these patches among the poorer mem bers of the tribe is ca...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 14 August 1886

GREAT FALLS, MONTANA. GREAT FALLS is located at the Falls of the Missouri which furnish the greatest available water power on the Continent. Is within seven miles of the most extensive COAL and IRON district in the West, immediately beyond which are rich GOLD, SILVER and COPPER districts. It lays tributary the best agricultural and grazing part of the Territory, and the pineries of the Upper Missouri and tributaries. It is especially adapted by its natural resources and geographical position to become the leading MANUFACTURING CITY between Minneapolis and the Pacific, and the principal RAILROAD CENTER of Montag. The trip to Great Falls will amply repay tourists by the beauty of the scenery on the way, and they will find here the most magnificent series of waterfalls in the world. while the surrounding country is rich in picturesqe scenery. For further informatlon address H. O. CHOWEN, Agent. SPRAY OF THE FALLS. J. W. Eddy was in the city Monday. Thos. Healey made a trip to Choteau l...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 21 August 1886

GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE. VOL, 2, GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, SATURDAY, AUGUST 21, I886, NO 15 GREAT FALLS' PATRON. Something Regarding James J. Hill, The Patron of Our Growing Young City. His Wonderful Energy and Great Generalship-Other Matters of General Interest. The Patron of Great Falls. Many readers of the TRIBUNE would doubtless like to know something more of J. J. Hill, whose name is already be comning familiar to the people of Montana, in connection with our railroad develop ment. .Mr. Hill was born in Ontaria, Canada, it 1837. and is therefore 48 years old. He came to St. Paul, Minn., in 1858, and has ever since, resided there. lie was -always a careful, thrifty business man and would have amassed a handsome fortune even if he had not embarked in the business for which he has proved himself so em inently fitted. Ile is a strong, well built man and from appearance, should live to a good old age. Mentally, he possesses those qualities for railroad generalship, which place him...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 21 August 1886

Art in America. Written for the TB.sUNs. In no country have artists been so little patronized, and received so little sympathy as in our own. They have formed almost a sect by themselves, adead of their age. Our early artists, almost without exception, were forced to waste the best part of their lives at trades before they could fulfil their aspirations. Many went abroad for more congenial surroundings. and for instruction which they could not get at home. And now their works are scattered throughout the length and breadth of the country, and the re sults of their efforts, mistakes and successes, invaluable to future de velopement, will soon be lost. No art period can be expected for America until she establishes museums and schools in which to preserve the art of the past. and more than this, to ex tend the culture of art to every class of the people. bome American cities now recog nize the importance of this subject. Boston has a very complete system of art education in her public...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 21 August 1886

WHITHER? Written for the TRIBuIx. Years ago the world considered con quest and vicorious war as the syn onym of national prosperity. War `was the avenue to a nation's great mess and the pathway to individual fame. Amid the sound of bugle, the tramp of troops, the clash of arms, men had neither time, need nor thought to study social questions. In the great great struggle for political liberty, and natural rights, the yeo man cared little about the relations of labor and capital. Famines and slaughtered armies reduced the sur plus population. A large and hungry soldiery consumed the farmer's wheat and sharpened the demand for other products. The mechanic, who gen erally stood for capitalist and work man combined, toiled away in his lit tle shop, slow, sure, and satisfied. Today all is changed. The hand of Science has leveled and destroyed the civilization of the past. Gunpowder bas shattered and obliterated ever bar rier between subject and lord. The printing press has drowned the man...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 21 August 1886

GREAT FALIS TRIBUNE. WEEKLY TRIBUNE, PUBLISHED EVERY AtAURDAY BY THE Ti'B lE PUBLSHING CO£MPANY, twCi.3'PEaI3CDII t ADVERTISiNJ RTI3I.ES FURNIiSHED ON AP- - PLICATION. SUBSCRIPTION RATES One c-p? I ytar. oi advance) ........ .. One copy 6mot ......................... .50 One copy 3 montl .............. ..... 1..... l p ahuIa n Col,hi ... J Sitrictly i 1 va'ui le. The h -ul:ation of t TRIBUNE in No-thflrn M.llIm.s ih li-t'..:i )t exceed that of auo pa per unblish;i in thio .,'titory. Subscrib.v' d idrin t,'ir addr:se chang'd muIt send their or, n ,r addr .xs; ti'is hlould be re.nm nbred. Xddress, . T'ITBUNE PUBt.ISHIN(O Co. SATUD-, A7 UG "ST 21, 18'"6. THE republicans of Great iFalls wili hold a caucus to elect dýlc:;sat: to the county convention. on Sept. 1st. WVE nolice our fri_,ndt 5 a1er iun. of the i-usbanl , . t.e cic, of the :ieMgher (,n:ty ,::u .',' fi' cuncji:ilan. He is sa `:'(u 21'i: \VE are iad18oted to C'aLt. Satni. Reed. of G:'and Fork., D. i. r ):' th' preminum list of...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 21 August 1886

The Forest Fires Checked. MrwaArackE Aug. 16.-Heavy rains have dissipated all fears of further damage by forest fires. Russian Tornadoes. LoNDON, Aug. 16.-Central Russia, especially the Moscow district, has been devastated by tornadoes and watea'spouts. Many buildings and Ibtidges and whole crops have been destroyed. Hanged. HURON, Ind., Aug. 17.-Early this aorning a tramp entered the station and becoming offensive J. T. Davis, the .gent, tried to eject him. The tramp resisted and stabbed Davis to death. The neighbors soon caught the tramp and he was quickly hung toa tree."' *Has.not been identified. Dissatisfied Heirs. New York special: There is a grow ing feeling that the heirs of Mr. Til den are dissatisfied with the division of his estate. They have refused to c nverse on the matter. Recorder Smythe in speaking of Mr. Tilden's leracios, said the heirs would proba .V- have good ground to contest the* --w 'L should they wish to do so. The -s--;governor had been palsied for years a...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 21 August 1886

GREAT FALLS TiIBUNE. What Does it Matter. Wealth and glory, and place and power, What are they worth to me or you? For the lease of life runs on in an hour, And death stands ready to clain his due. -Bounding honors or heaps of gol3, What are they all when all is told? A pain ora pleasure, a smile or a tear What does it matter which we claim? For we step from the cradle into the iior. And a careluss wonrld goes on the same. Hours of glad ess or hours of sorrow. What does it mattt-r to u; tomorrow? Truth of love or row of friend Tender caresses or cruel sneers- What do they matt.'r to us in the end? For the brief day dies, and the long niglht nears. Passonate kisses, or tears of gall, The grave will open and cover them all. I omcles vagrant, or honored g:n ,-t, Poor and humble, or rich and great, All racked with the w,a.!d's unrest, All must meat with the common fate. Life from childhood till we are old. What is all when all is told: -ELLA WHEELER VILCOX. Not Affected by Age. Some old...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Great Falls tribune. — 21 August 1886

More Than a Mile a Minute. The day is very recent when the talk of a locomotive making a mile a minute was received with a due amount of doubt, being almost uni versally disbelieved. Today, however sixty miles an hour is not the hmit, and locomotive builders now essay to increase the speed from ten to fifteen miles above that figure. The latest novelty in this line is alocomotive de signed by M. Esfrade, a graduate of l'Ecole Polytechnique, which is to be experimented with on the southern lines of France. M. Estrade, con vinced of the value of large wheels, has.fitted his engine, tender and coach es with wheels eight and a quarter feet in diameter. The engine is of the outside cylinder type, and all the gearing carried outside. This loco motive is expected to make an average speed of from seventy-two to seventy eight miles an hour. The coaches are peculiar in that they Lare carried inside iron girders, while the wheels run under the centre of the longitu dinal seats. Two axels, sixt...

Publication Title: Great Falls Tribune
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
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