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Elephind.com contains 12,580 items from National Tribune, The, 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] — The national tribune. — 4 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, FEBRUARY 4, 1882. 5 WHAT CONGRESS IS DOING. But litf - .public business was transacted by either Tout- during the past week. SEi ATE The Sherman three per cent, fund ing hill occupied the attention of the Senate to the exclusion of nearly all other questions, and the debate is not yet concluded. Mr. Sherman proposes to refund $200,000,000 of the 3J per cents, at 3 per cent., in a bond running at least five years. On Friday, however, an amendment offered by Mr. Davis, of West Virginia, was adopted, providing that the 3 per cents, shall be paid previous to the new 3 per cents., as also, one by Mr. Sherman, allowing subscriptions for the new bonds to be made at the postal money order offices, upon the postmasters giving additional bonds. The Senate then took up Mr. Vest's amendment making the proposed issue of 3 per cents, the sole basis for an increase of circulation by any national bank now in existence, or for the circulation of any national b...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 4 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, FEBRUARY 4, 1882, TIRED MOTHERS. A little elbow leans upon your knee. Your tired knee that has so much to bear; A child's dear eyes are looking lovingly From underneath a thatch of tangled hair. Perhaps you do not heed the velvet touch Of warm, moist fingers, folding yours so tight; You do not prize this blessing over much, You almost are too tired to pray to-night. But it is blessedness ! A year ago I did not see it as I do to-day "We axe so dull and thankless, and too slow To catch the sunshine till it slips away. And now it seems surpassing strange to me. That, while 1 bore the badge of motherhood, I did not kiss more oft and tenderly The little child that brought me only good. And if, some night when you sit down to rest, You miss tfie elbows from your tired knee, jiiis restless, curling head from ofT your breast, " This lisping tongue that chatters constantly ; ' If from your own the dimpled hands had slipped, And ne'er would nestle in yo...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 4 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON. D. C, FEBRUARY 4, 1882. T mXRK AND WAIT. A husbandman, who mny years Has plowed his fields and sown in tears, . Grew weary with his doubts and fears. "1 toil in vain! These rocks and sands Will yield no harvest to my hands; The best seeds rot in barren lands. " My drooping vine is withering, No promised grapes its blossoms bring, No birds among its branches sing. "My flock is dying on the plain, The heavens are bni-ss they yield no rain ; The earth is iron. I toil in vain 1 " While yet he spoke a breath had stirred His drooping vine, like wing of bird, And from it's leaves a voice he heard : " The germs and fruits of life must be Forever hid in mystery ; Yet none can toil in vain for me. - "A mightier hand more skilled than thine Must hang the cluster on the vine, And make the fields with harvest thine. " Man can but work ; Gd can create ; But they who work, and watch, and wait, Have their reward, though it come late. 1 " Jxok up to heaven! behold a...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 4 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TEIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, FEBRUARY 4, 1882. Foe The National Tkibuxe. ON FILE. BY W. B. H. K - vi ' The veteran leaned upon his crutcu, His weary journey ended, And gazed upon the capitol His valor had defended. Full twenty years had rolled away i Since he, with martial bearing: 'Though breaking heart, had given up The loving for the daring. But as the past came back to him, He felt a soldier's yearning Once more to hear the cannon belch And see the camp-fires burning. . Once more, as then, the rifle flashed, The call to charge resounded Along the line; once more he saw The dying and the wounded. la hospital and prison cell He suffered; Ah! the glory Of that last triumph over death Can ne'er be limned in story. A veteran with a broken crutch They found him s at even; The pension claim he'd filed on caith Had granted been in heaven. Grand Army Matters. The Annual Encampment of the Departmont of New York, G. A. K., in Syracuse, Wednesday and Thursday, was a gratifying su...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 11 February 1882

TO CARE FOR HIM WHO HAS BORNE THE BATTLE, AND FOR HIS WIDOW AND ORPHANS." WASHINGTON, D. C, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1882. NEW SERIES VOL-1., N- 26, ESTABLISHED 1877. , r REVIEW OF THE WEEK. A SURVEY OF LEADING EVENTS. Gultesu Sentenced to be Executed June 30th 3Ir. Maine on the War Path The Virginia Coal Mine Iforror What is Going On Arro-s the Atlantic. But one more chapter in the career of Charles i J. Guiteau remains to be written, and that will contain his obituary. In the Criminal Court of the District, on Saturday last, Judge Cox, after overruling Mr. Scoville's motion for a new trial, sentenced the miserable creature to be hanged in 'the District jail between the hours of 12 m. and i2 p. m. on Friday, June 30 th. '"And may God have mercy on your soul," concluded the Judge in the usual way. "And God have mercy on your soul," shouted back the assassin, wild with rage; "I am a good deal better off to-day than that jury is. I am here as God's man. and don't you forget it, and God ...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 11 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, FEBRUARY 11, 1882. 2 THE KING. 3BACE S. WELLS. One comes to her in kingly garb and guis-c, She henrs the wary world his praises sing, And listening shyly with a pleased surprise, She owns the hope that now at last her eyes Behold the King. Yet still a doubt her maiden spirit grieves, Love's perfect trust his presence fails to bring, And in each tender romance that she weaves Why is it that she never quite believes He is the King? Another comes unnoticed and alone, About his life no royal glamors cling; The world has never branded him her own, Yet to one heart the certain truth is known That he is King. Now can her soul the shafts of doubt defy, His voice from truth has caught the royal ring. No substitute can shine when he is by ; Disguises fail and life is grand and high, For he is King. My Diamonds. On the 9tli of May, 1876, 1 arrived in Austin, Texas, with thirteen diamonds in my possession, the aggregate value of which was fully $100,000. ...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 11 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, PEBBUAEY 11, 1882. OUR SOLDIERS. Peace smiles o'er hamlet and city, Peace broods o'er mountain and stream, Our tears of anguish and pity Are a half-forgotten dream. The tempest of battle U ended, 4nd our dear delivered land Stands free in the sunshine splendid, No stain upon her hand. "What shall we do to honor Her dauntless sons to-day, Who shed the glory upon her, Striking her chains away? Fair floats the banner o'er her What did not her children give ! They cast their lives before her, Dying tliat she might live. Remember them, praise them, love them, The noble hearts, and brave ! May earth lie lightly above them In many a nameless grave ! Great was their high endeavor, Great in their glorious need ; Honor our heroes forever! Serve them with word and deed. Celia Thaxler. in Sword and Pen. COLE THE PIRATE. HIS ATTEMPT TO CAPTURE THE MICHIGAN From the Tytfadelphia Press. I. " Captain Carter, why in thunder didn't you hang this man to the yard...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 11 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TKIBUNE: -WASHINGTON, D. C, FEBRUABY 11, 1882, 4 Phe Hatioml Tribune PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. "TO CARE rOf5 -M" VvHO HAS BORNE THE EATTLE, AND FOR HIS -rtlDOW AND ORPHANS." ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Terms to Subscribers, Payable in Advance: (postage prepaid) ONE COPY, ON'E VEAR FIVE COPIES $1.50 - 6.25 ONE COPY THREE MONTHS ----- 5C ONE COPY SIX MONTHS ----- 75 TEN COPIES, UVITH EXTRA COPY TO GETTER-UP 6F CLUB,) 12.50 A SPECIMEN NUMBER of our paper sent free on request. TERMS FOR ADVERTISING furnished upon application. 3-T0 SUBSCRIBERS. When changing your ADDRESS PLEASE GIVE FORMER AS WELL AS PRESENT ADDRESS, WITH COUNTY AND STATE. J53-TAKE NOTICE.-lN SENDING money for sub scriptions EY MAIL, NEVER INCLOSE THE CURRENCY EXCEPT IN A REGISTERED LETTER. A POSTAL MONEY ORDER OR A DRAFT ON NEW YORK IS THE BEST FORM OF REMITTANCE. LOSSES BY MAIL WILL BE MOST SURELY AVOIDED IF THESE DIRECTIONS ARE FOL LOWED. 4S-NO RESPONSIBILITY IS ASSUMED FOR SUBSCRIP TIONS PAID TO AGENTS, WHICH MUST ...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 11 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D..C, FEBRUARY 11, 1882. 5 Justice for the Soldier. Continued from First page last week, made- the following shocking and astound ing statement: " I would promptly repeal ihe arrears of pension act. It was conceived in sin and brought forth in iniquity. It is a fraud upon the American people and a standing monument to the ignorance, selfish ness, and cowardice of the American Congress." Sir, I need not "say that this language coming from the Senator from Kentucky Mr. Beck lias filled me with amazement and with pain; but if he feels it consistent with his sense of propriety to thus characterize a measure for which forty-four of his Senatorial associates voted, and against which there were only four votes, and his own not one of them, lie will certainly not he surprised if others, as well as himself, shall exercise some freedom of speech in discussing this question. If he can make it appear that in sin this measure was conceived, and that in iniquity ...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 11 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TBIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, FEBRUARY 11, 1882. 6 THREE ANGELS. They say this life is barren, drear and cold ; Ever the same sad song was sung of old, Ever the same long, weary tale is told ; And to our lips is held the cup of strife, And yet a little love can sweeten life. They say our hands may grasp but joys destroyed. Youth has but dreams, and age an aching void, Whose Dead Sea fruit long, long ago has cloyed, Whose night with wild, tempestuous storms is rife And yet a little hope can brighten life. They say we fling ourselves in wild despair Amidst the broken treasures scattered there, Where all is wrecked, where all once promised fair. And stab ourselves with sorrow's two-edged knife And yet a little patience strengthens life. Is it, then, true-this tale of bitter grief. Of mortal anguish finding no relief? Lo! 'midst the winter shines the laurel's leaf; Three angels share the lot of human strife, Three angels glorify the path of life. Love, Hope and Patience cheer ...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 11 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TBIBUNE: WASHINGTON. D. C, FEBRUARY 11, 1882. 7 THE OLD FARM. BY CJ.AKA B. TROWBRIDGE. Out in the meadow, the ! . Old and gray, and fronting the West. Many a callow thither flics Twittering under the evening skies, In the old chimneys builds her nest. h how the sounds make our old hearts swell ! Send them again on an eager quest; Bid the sweet winds of heaven tell Those we have loved so long and well Come again home to the dear old nest. When the gray evening, cool and still, Hushes the brain and heart to rest, Memory comes with a joyous thrill, Brings the young children back at will, Calls them all home to the gray old nest. Patient we wait till the golden morn Rise on our weariness half-confessed ; 'Till, with the darkness gone, Hope shall arise with another dawn, And a new day to the sad old nest. Soon shall we see all the eager East Bright with the Day-star, at heaven's behest ; Soon from the bondage of clay released, Rise to the Palace, the King's own feast, Birds ...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 11 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TBIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, FEBHUARY 11, 1882. For The National Tribune. PENSION ARREARS. BY W. B. H. Repeal the act? Aye ! let them all Be banished from the statute look! The more fools they, at Duty's call, Who liappy homes iu haste forsook And marched away with breaking: heart To fight their country's battles through, While Money fattened in the marts The more fools they, the Boys in Blue! Repeal the act? Aye! let us blot From out the blood-stained roll of fame The victories their valor got, For men have lost their sense of shame And gallant deeds are prized no more, Though once, as falls the summer dew A Nation's tears fell, scattered o'er The Nation's dead, the Boys in Blue! Repeal the act? Aye! -why should they Who answered when their country called And bore the burden of the fray, When else ye all had been enthralled, Be billeted upon the land? Must not bondholders have their due ? The more fools they, that Spartan band Who saved the State, the Boys in Blue ! Repe...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 18 February 1882

"TO CARE FOR HIM WHO HAS BORNE THE BATTLE, AND FOR HIS WIDOW AND ORPHANS." WASHINGTON, D. C, SATURDAY, FEBEUAUY 18, 1884. NEW SERIES V01" I., N- 27. ESTABLISHED 1877. - MORGAN'S ROUGH RIDERS. HJS KENTUCKY RAID, DECEMBER, 1862. Wholesale Destruction of Railroads-Capture of Stock adesPrisoners Paroled and Property Con fiscatedVigorous Pursnit bj Infantry. Bv G. C. KMFFiy. The confederate army located in Middle Ten nessee in December, 1862, consisted of an effective force present for duty of 53,230 men; of this force about 40,000 were infantry and artillery, and the remainder cavalry. General Wheeler, chief of cavalry, held four brigades (under com mand of General's Wharton, Pegram, Buford, and himself) for duty along the front of the main infantry line from McMinnville to Triune, leav ing to Generals Forrest and Morgan forces of about 3,000 each with which to operate in West Tennessee and Kentucky. The flanks of the main line afforded convenient eyries from which these, bold raiders p...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 18 February 1882

THE NATIONAL. TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. O., FEBRUARY 18, 1882. ONLY GOING TO THE GATE, Like a bell of feloseom ringing, Clear and childish, shrill and sweet, Floating to the porch's shadow, WithUhe fainter fall of feet, Comehejmswer softly backward, Bidding tender watcher wait, "While the baby-queen outruns her, " Only going to the gate." Through the moonlight, warm and scented, Love to beauty breathes a sigh, Always to depart reluctant, Loth to speak the words good-bye ; Then the same low echo answers, Waiting love of older date, And the maiden whispers softly, 4 Only going to the gate," Oh, these gates along our pathway, What they bar outside and in ! With the vague outlook beyond them, Over waves we have not been. How they stand before, behind us ! Toll-gates some, with price to pay ; Spring-gates some, that shut forever ; Cloud-gates some, that melt away. So we pass them going upward On our journey one by one, To the distant shining wicket Where each traveler goes alone Where the ...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 18 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, FEBRUARY 18, 1882. THERE IS A GLORIOUS BANNER. The following verses are by Captain E. Butler, Fifth U. S. Infantry, at Fort Keogli, Montana, and are an excellent contribution to our patriotic songs : There is a glorious banner I've seen it float in pride Above the broad Missouri And o'er old Hudson's tide. I've seen it gaily "waving In Venice by the sea ; In England's pleasant waters On Clyde and on the Lee. In England's pleasant waters, &c. Where'er that flag is floating ' From Plata to the Nbre From Norway's frozen limits, To Fuego's distant shore The eye of Toil is lifted In Love and Hope to see, The banner of our Fathers The Standard of the Free I The banner of, fcc. Oh ! may that banner ever In growing glory wave ! A sign of Hope to Nations Of Freedom to the Slave ! And when our eyes are closing May our last vision be That banner of our Fathers Still floating o'er the Free! That banner of, fcc. lArmy and Savy Journal. COLE THE PIRATE....

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 18 February 1882

4 THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, FEBBUAET 18, 1882. The Hatioial Tribune PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. TO CARC FOR hIM VHO HA6 BORNE THE BATTLE, AND FOR HIS WIDOW AND ORPHANS." ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Terms to Subscribers, Payable in Advance: 'postage frefaid) ONE COPY, ONE YEAR $1.50 FIVE COPIES " ------ 6.25 ONE COPY THREE MONTHS ----- 50 ONE COPY SIX MONTHS ----- 75 TEN COPIES, (with extra copy to getter-up bf club,) 12.50 A SPECIMEN NUMBER of our paper 6ENT free on request. TERMS FOR ADVERTISING furnished upon application. 4-TO SUBSCRIBERS. When changing your ADDRESS PLEASE GIVE FORMER AS VELL AS PRESENT ADDRESS, WITH COUNTY AND STATE. 43-TAKE NOTICE In sending money for sub scriptions BY MAIL, NEVER INCLOSE THE CURRENCY EXCEPT IN A REGISTERED LETTER. A POSTAL MONEY ORDER OR A DRAFT ON NEW YORK IS THE BEST FORM OF REMITTANCE. LOSSES BY MAIL WILL BE MOST SURELY AVOIDED if Tr.ESE DIRECTIONS ARE FOL LOYED. 2No RESPONSIBILITY IS ASSUMED FOR SUBSCRIP TIONS PAID TO AGENTS. YhlCH MUST BE...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 18 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHIN&TON, D. C, FEBRUARY 18, 1882. Closing Up the Ranks. Continued from First page. knew their rights and yet did hope that they might succeed ultimately in passing through life without burdening further the country which they had fought to save." Senator Vest, of Missouri, made one of the strongest arguments on the Democratic side of the chamber, during which he presented the following interesting exhibit of the amount required by the arrears of pension act, prepared, at his request, by Commissioner Dudley : EXHIBIT. The following represents the annual payments for pensions, except those who were receiving pen sions on account of service during the war of 1812, commencing with the year 1874, to wit: 1S74 $23,388,901 1875 27,7M,517 1876 26,816,790 1877 26,826,478 1878 25,467,302 It will be observed that there was a gradual reduction in the amounts paid for these pensions each year up to that of the arrears act. For the purpose of making an estimate of the...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 18 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, FEBRUARY 18, 1882. HOW THE KING LOST HIS CROWN. The King's men, when he had slain the boar, Strung hhn aloft on the fisherman's oar. And, two behind and two before, In triumph bore him along the shore. An oar ! says the King : 'tis a trifle !'"'' . n Did the fisherman frown and the good wife sigh . A trifle, sir! was the Fool's reply: Then frown or laugh who will : for I, Who laugh at all and am only a elown, Will never more laugh at trifles! A Runner next day leaped down the sand. And launched aakifl" from the fisher's strand; For he cried, An army invades the land! The passes are seized on either hand ! And I must carry my message straight. Across the lake to the castle gate I The castle he neared, but the waves were great, The fanged rocks foamed like the jaws of Fate; And lacking an oar the boat went down. The Furies laugh at trifles ! The swimmer against the waves began To strive as a valiant swimmer can. Methinks, said the Fool, 'twere n...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 18 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TBIBUNE: WASHINGTON. D. C, FEBBUARY 18, 1882. V r SOONER OR LATER, Sooner or later the storm shall beat Over my slumber from head to feet; Sooner or later the wind shall rave In the long grasses above my grave. I shall not heed them where they lie Nothing their sound shall signify ; Nothing the headstone's fret of rain ; Nothing to me the dark day's pain. Sooner or later the sun shall shine "With tender warmth on that mound of mine ; Sooner or later in summer's air Clover and violets blossom there. I shall not feel in that deep-laid rest The sheeted light fall over my breast ; Nor even note in those hidden hours The wind-breath of the tossing flowers. Sooner or later the stainless snows Shall add their hush to my mute repose ; Sooner or later shall slant and shift And heap my bed with their dazzling drift. Chill though that frozen pall may seem, Its touch no colder can make the dream That recks not the deep and sacred dread Shrouding the city of the dead. Sooner or late...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The national tribune. — 18 February 1882

THE NATIONAL TBIBOTE: WASHINGTON, D. C, FEBRUARY 18, 1882, i For .The National Tribune. COMPANION PICTURES. BY W. B. n. A summer morning: a vine-clad cottage; Birds in the hedges piping loud; A voice entreating; a woman weeping: Far to the south a battle-cloud ! A blare of trumpets ; a blast of bugles; Shot and shell flying thick and fast; A sudden rally : a cliarge by columns ; , Victory, dearly won, at last! II. A winter evening; a moss-grown cottage; Winds in the hedges sob and moan ; A voice unanswered ; a woman waiting ; Far to the south he sleeps alone! A burst of feeling; a show of power; Senators follow where Duty led; A Nation's honor ; a Nation's justice ; What matters now? The widow's dead ! Grand Army Matters. The fourth Annual Eneamoment of the Gh A E., Department of Michigan, was held last week at Muskegon, in that State, where the comrades were received and entertained by Phil. Kearney Post. No. 7. The various Posts were well represented and everything passed off smoo...

Publication Title: National Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: District of Columbia, United States
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