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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. — 18 June 1887

THE ANGRYI WATERS. The Missouri and Sun River on Their Annual Rampage. As predicted, the June rise of the Mis souri and Sun rivers are unprecedented in the knowledge of the oldest settler. This morning the Missouri was fully two feet higher than in 1885, and is still rising at the rate of one inch each hour. The low lands along the Missouri above here are all flooded, while up Sun River valley in places the river is from one to two miles m width. At this point no great damage to property can possibly be done by the flood, except to drive the"tenters" camped along the river bank farther back on the uplands, but GRAVE PEARS ARE ENTERTAIRED for the safety of property and lives in the village of Sun River, twenty miles above here. J. O. Gregg of Fargo, who arrived here last evening on the Helena coach, informs us that Wednesday morning at 8 o'clock, at which time he passed through the town, the whole place was submerged. The bridge across the river at that point was dangerous to cross, ...

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. — 22 June 1887

GREAT: FALLS TRIBUNE. VOL. I, GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 22, 1887, NO. 11, TIE WORLD'S "NEWS. Fickle Bride-Lake Steamer Burned Afloat in the Air-Presidential Guesses-Etc., Etc. RALEIGH, N. C., June 20.-An unequal led sensation agitates the people of that well-known summer resort, the mountain town of Asheville, this state. Tuesday papers there announced that on Wednes day, at Trinity Episcopal church, Rev. Percy R. Eubanks, of the Episcopal parishes of Lexington and Concord, would marry Miss Nettie Henry. dauhllter of the late Judge J. L. Henry, of Asheville. All the parties were well-known, and society was interested. The groom, a very stylish young clergyman, of fine family, left for Asheville, Tuesday night. On his arrival there he began to prepare for the mar riage. As he was attiring himself his best man came in with an appalling an nouncement that there was no bride. The preacher was literally struck all of a heap by this news, which proved to he t...

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. — 22 June 1887

Weekly Tribune Established May 14, 138. GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE PUBLISHED DAILY AND SBMI-WR EKLY BY THE TRIBUNE PUBLISH.llI COMPANY, [INOOBPoBATED] WILL HANKS, President. H. O. CHOWEN, Vice-Pres. U. H. WEBSTER, See. and Treas. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Mail subscriptions must be paid in advance. DAILY. SE.I-WEEKLY. One ear. by mail, $10.00 One year, by mail, $3.0o Six months, " 5.00 Six months, 1.50 One month " 1.00 Three months" 1.00 One week, by carrier, 25 Single copy,... 10 All city subscribers to Daily delivered by carrier Advertising rates furnished on application. The circulation of the TRIBUNE in Northern Montana is guaranteed to exceed that of any pa per published in the territory. Subscribers desiring their address changed must send their former address; this should be remembered. Address: TRIBUNE PUBLISHINo Co., Great Falls, Montana. NO. 6526. FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Great Falls. CAPITAL, - - - $50,000.00 OFPFICERS: C. A. BROADWATER, - President H. O. CHOWEN, - Vide-President L. G. ...

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. — 22 June 1887

NEWS OF THE DAY. WASHImGTOM, June 18.-President Cleve land recentlyAt the suggestion of Adjutant General Drum, authorized the war depart ment to return all the battle flags in its possession to their respective states. This caused a great out-cry on the part of the Grand Army of the Republic and protests came in from many posts. On Thursday President Cieveland suspended the order in the following letter addressed to the Secretary of War: "I have to-day considered with more care than when the subject was orally pre sented to me, the action of your depart ment directing letters to be addressed to the governors of all states, offering to re turn, if desired, to loyal states the union flags captured during the war of the re bellion by the eonfederate forces, and af terwards recovered by government troops, and to the confederate states the flags captured by the union forces, all of which for many years have been packedin boxes and stowed in the cellar and the attic of the war department....

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. — 22 June 1887

KICKED BY A COLT. Mr. McClellan of the .Park Injured While Striving to Hold a Restive Team. Monday an accident occurred which fortunately did not result fatally. About 7 p. m. Albert Wally arrived from Fort Benton with a team and buggy in which was Mrs. Carothers. . Walley stopped at the front entrance to the Park hotel. On being asked to proceed round the corner 'to the entrance for ladies, he whipped the horses which seemed tardy in starting. The black horse on the right jumped and broke the whifle-tree. The pole fell to the ground and dragged along. Theteam became very restive and headed for the shed in front of the new wing of the hotel. Seeing the dangerous position of Mrs. Carothers, Mr. Andrews came to her res cue and lifted her promptly from the bug gy. She says that she owes her life to that timely aid. Mr. McClelland, the chief clerk of the Park hotel, approached the buggy almost at the same moment as Mr. Andrews, and sought to hold the sorel colt on the left side and prev...

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. — 25 June 1887

GREAT FOALLSTTI TEBU, . 1 VOL, I, GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 25, 1887k NO. 12, FIVE MILES A DAY. The Manitoba Advancing at a Lively Rate up the Big Muddy. BUTTE, June 24.--In'a recent interview Col. Dodge of the Miontana Central said: The only news I could give you that would be of interest to your readers would be in regard to the progress of the Mani toba. The road having struck Buford is now coming up on the Missouri river bot tom. From Buford out for a little over one hundred miles the roadbed will be on the river bottom, and the progress there will be very rapid-about tive miles per day. FROM GREAT FALLS TO HELENA. From Great Falls to Helena the grad ingis almost done. It will probably take sixty days to complete the piling and a lit tle rock work near the Falls, but if neces sary the road could be completed within two weeks. So when the read reaches Great Falls it will be in Helena also. BUTTE TO HELENA. Of course the road between here and Helena ca...

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. — 25 June 1887

Weelky Tribuse Established May 14, 1885. GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE iWIB.QSED DAILY AD BE~MI-WEEKLY BY THE TRIBUNE PUBLISHINGf COMPAN [IOOrPOBATrED] WILL HANKS, President. H. O. CHOWEN, Viee-Pres. U. M. WEBSTER, See. and Treas. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Mail subscriptions must be paid in advance. DAILY. BSMI-WEEKLY. One yer, by mail, $10. 0 One year, by mail, $3.00 Nix months, 5.00 Six months ' 1.50 One month 1.00 Three months" 1.00 One .eek, by carrier, 2.3 Single copy,...... 10 All city subscribers to Daily delivered by carrier Advertising rates furnished on application. The circulation of the TaIBUNE in Northern Montana is guaranteed to exceed that of any pa per published in the territory. Subscribers desiring their address changed must send their former address; this should be remembered. Address: TRIBUNE PUBLISHINO Co., Great Falls, Montana. " NO. 3625. FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Great Falls. CAPITAL, - - - $50,000.00 OFFICOERS: C. A. BRIOADWATER, - President H. 0. CHOWEN, - Vice-President L. G...

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. — 25 June 1887

NEWSS OF THE DAY. Troops Sent From Missoula to the Canadian Border-Great Race Near New York-Etc. NEW YORK, June 21.-There were twenty horses in the field for the Surbur ban handicap at Sheapshead Bay, on Sat urday. Eurus won in a ,canter by six lengths; Orifiamme second, a neck in front of Wickham, Grimaldi fourth. Time 2:12.- Mutuals paid $220 straight, .and - $75 for place. A magnificent floral horse shoe was presented to the winner. The value of the race to the winner is estimated at about $10,000. Considering the heavi ness of the course the time was very good for a mile and a quarter. The number of '1)ople on the track was estimated at 20, 00 ). At the very lowest estimate half a m !lion dollars must have been bet on the track. OVER A MIILL1ON DEPE.NDED on the winner. The bookmakers had1 ex tra help and they cohld not take the money in fast enough. Richmond was a tremend ous favorite. His trainer said before the race that he did not see how he could lose. Quito, however, had su...

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. — 25 June 1887

OVER THE FALLS. A Man Takes a Plunge in the Mis souri, Just Above Black Eagle Falls, Never to Rise Again. A wild-eyed rumor was afloat on the streets Friday that a man had jumped into the river just above Black Eagle falls, with evident suicidal intent and had suc ceeded most admirably. Not being able to trace the report to any authoritative source, a TRIBUNO representative visited the falls and interviewed the man who claims to have all but witnessed the act. The gentleman in question is named Thomas Lee, and is engaged with his part ner in quarrying stone a few hundred yards above the Black Eagle falls. In ans wer to our inquiry regarding the affair, he said in substance: MR. LEE'S STATEMEN'T. "Just a short time before noon Thursday we noticed a man approaching at a rapid pace, coming from the direction of town and making directly toward us. Owing to the extremie heat, his rapid walk at tracted our attention. He approached within thirty or forty yards of us, when he turned back an...

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. — 29 June 1887

GREAT FALLS RIBUN E I, GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1887, NO, 13, BRIGHT PROSPECTS. The Wool Trade Begins the Fiscal Year on a Sound Basis. NEW YORK, June 15.--The trade circu lar of William Macnaughtan's Sons con tains much that concerns wool-growers in general. In that document the firm say: The wool season since June 1886 showed V uch industrial depression. Capital and la aor alike suffered. The season has been the most unusual and disastrous one upon re cord. Never before have prices continued weak for so long a period, and manu facturers so unwilling to buy wool unless obliged to. Many woolen mills were fre quently closed for a short time. Facts such as these would be expected to cause some shrinkage in values, and they have, but owing to the conservative business policy pursued by all, the wool trade be gins a new fiscal year with good prospects and on a sound basis. This depresslon has caused but few failures among woolen manufacturers, which pr...

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. — 29 June 1887

Wesly Tribne Established May 4, 1885. GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE flUDM PATL AND SBsI-WEEXRY BT TB TRIBUNIE PULIJSllHN COMPANY, [Iaoonoo ErzD] WILL HANKS, President. H. O. CHOWEN, Vice-Pres. C. M. WEBSTER, See. and Treas. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Mall subscriptions must be paid in advance. DAuLY.. wsEm-WEEKLY. One yee, bymail, $10.00 One year, by mail, $.00 Six months, " 5.00 Six months, " 1.50 Oae month " O Three months" 1.00 One week, by carrier, 23 Single copy,...... 10 All city sabecribers to Daily delivered by carrier Advertising rates furnished on application. The circulation of the TaIBcn. in Northern Montana is guaranteed to exceed that of any pa per published in the territory. BSubsecribers desiring their address changed must send their former address; this should be remembered. Address: Talsmux PUBLISHING Co., Great Falls, Montana. NO. 8525. FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Great Falls. CAPITAL, - - - $50,000.00 OPFFICERS: C. A. BROADWATER, - President H. O. CHOWEN, - Vice-President L. G. PHELPS...

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. — 29 June 1887

TWO HOURS' FIGHTING. Craig Tolliver and his Three Broth ers Shot Down in Kentucky. Lomsvm.EL , June 25.-Craig Tolliver and his band, who recently murdered the two Logans, have been exterminated. On Wednesday morning a sherifli's band of resolute men, numbering more than 200, appeared suddenly at Morehead-Tolli ver's stronghold-at about 8 o'clock. A cordon was first established, around the entire town, in the bush where the men could not be seen. The sherif then en tered the town at the head of about 100 armed men. Craig Tolliver and his ten followers immediately retreated to a hotel, which they had previously barricaded in such a manner as to make it quite a for midable fortress. Sheriff Hogg then no tifyed Tolliver he had warrants for the ar rest df all the men implicated in the kill ing of the Logan boys and asked that they all submit peacefully to the arrest under the law. Tolliver's reply was that neither he nor his men would be arrested and that 100 men could not take them. His...

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. — 29 June 1887

BENCH LAND FARMS. The Coming Wheat Farms of the Northwest-Prospects of Lux uriant Crops-No Irri Sgation Needed. A visit to the wheat falls on the bench land about Great Falls, would convince the most skeptical person of the fact that Mon tana is the coming "granary of the world." It is remarkable what a change has been produced in.the last ten years in the minds of our own residents, as to the value of Montana lands for agricultural purposes. Then it was the commonly accepted belief that Montana was only fit for mining, and agriculture would never pay. Fruits were declared impossible to grow, iand grain would not pay to raise save in the most fa vorable localities. Within that period, however, a Helena gardener has demon strated that no finer flavored strawberries and small fruits can be raised than those raised in our own territory. It is hardly more than six years since there was an at tempt to farm in Choteau county. Now the yield of grains, potatoes and vegeta bles even.with the...

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. — 2 July 1887

GREIAT 'ALLS 'RIBUNE. VOL. I, GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 2, 1887, NO, 1 RAVAGED BY; FIRE. One Hundred Buildings Destroyed in Hurley, Wisconsin-The Loss is Heavy. HURLEY, Wis., June 29.-A fire broke out here Monday, and destroyed Silver street, the principal thoroughfare of this a city. At noon four or five business-blocks a of the city had been swept away. The r fire then worked towards the Lake Shore depot, but was finally brought under con trol. Five blocks of builaings were re duced to ashes. The loss is estimated at *$700,000. NO LIVES LOST. MIILWAUKEE, Wis., June 29.-A special f dispatch to the Evening Wiseonsin from Hurley, says: "The burned district em braces Silver street from Fourth avenue to the river. Fully 100 buildings were destroyed, and many people rendered homeless. No lives were lost. The fire broke out in a rendering house of a man ufactory, owned by the Gogebec Ware house Company. Iurley is a young, thriving town which has sprung upin t...

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. — 2 July 1887

NO. 8525. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF GREAT FALLS. CAPITAL, - - -' $50,000.00 OFFICERS. C. A. BROADWATUR, - President H O. CaowPN, - Vice-President L G. PsP, - Cashier A. E. DIcuERMAN, - Ass't Cashier DIRECTORS. 0. A. BROADWATIR, T. E. COLLINS, PARIS GIBSON, MARTIN MAGINNISB, ROBERT VAUGHN, JOHN LEPLEY, B. O. CHOWEN, A. E. DICKERMAN, L. G. PHELPS. A geneal banking business transacted. Uzehange drawn on the principal pointsin the States and Europe. Prompt attention given to collections. Interest allowed on time deposits. GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE. BATURIDAY, JULY 2, 1887. WALTE, M. O'DWYER, EDITOR. TO THIE PUBLIC. Until further notice Will Hanks will I have entire control of the Daily and Semi Weekly Tribune. .JERRY COLLINS, Basiness Manager Tribune Publishing Co. June 80, 1887. ANNOUNCEMENT. After this issue the management of the Great Falls Daily and Semi Weekly TRIBUNE is assumed by Mr. Jerry Collins, the present editor of the Fort Benton River Press. Since the establishment of the TRI BUsr,...

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. — 2 July 1887

RANGE AND FARM. Prcau tions Against Scab-Constant Vigilance Necessary. The wool-growers of Montana, seem to be in earnest in regard to the extermina tion of scab from their flocks, and from the territory. In the early days of wool growing in the territory, when our flocks were few, and ranges abundant and very luxuriant and inviting, sheep were high and many thousands were driven in from the over-stocked regions of the Pacific coast, and with them came the dreaded disclse of eeab. Montana-growers dipnped their flocks continually, but new arrivals from the coast region, scattered the germ afresh over our ranges, and many dispaired entirely of being able to master the plague, and there were those among us who even declared it incurable. Careless management, the driving in of an occasional scabby flock has inoculated the country again, and our wool-growers wake, as it were, from their lethargy, to find their flocks and ranges in almost as bad a condition as when nearly everybody handle...

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. — 2 July 1887

NEW LICENSE LAW. Some Details of the Act which Goes into Effect To-day. Thelicense law passed at the last session, goes into effect to-day. It is a long docu Inent and well calculated to weary the general reader in search of information. The provisions are stringent and are likely to give rise to complaint. The collection of licenses is entrusted to the county treasurer. Eighty-five per cent of the amount is to be retained by him for coun ty purposes and the remainder is to be Banded over to the territorial treasury. Per. sons who are subject to the tax are prohi $>ited from carrying on business without a license, under a penalty of not less than $10 Ilor more than $100. Licenses are payable in advance. Some of the license fees, which concern cities in northern Montana, are as follows: Billiard or pool table, $10 per quarter; theatres, $2 per month; lawyers, dentists, 3physicians, surgeons and all other profes alons, insurance and real estate agents, $16 a year; in erchants, firs...

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. — 6 July 1887

GREAT FALLS ''RIBUNE. VOL, I, GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 6, 1887, NO, 15, THE GLORIOUS FOURTH. A Grand and Impressive Celebration -Music, Speeches and Fire Works--Racing and a Grand Ball. Patriotic sentiment was so strong in Great Falls that the celebration was begun this year a day in advance. Early on Sunday the city assumed a festive appearance, and as the day advanced the streets became crowded, country visitors arrived in large num bers, the hotels were almost filled and there was much hilarity at the saloons on First avenue, in some of which gamblers were busy, and in all every one seemed to be in the best of humor. The general effect of the decorations on Central and First avenues was pleasing, and elicited much admira tion from the visitors. A national flag was raised early in the park and served to apprise peo ple as they came from Fort Benton or the Sun River valley that Great Falls had begun to celebrate. The stars and stripes were, however, s...

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. — 6 July 1887

NO. 3525. FIRST NATIONAL BANi OF GREAT FALLS. CAPITAL, - - - $50,000.00 OFFICERS. C. A. BROADWATER, - President H. O. CaowEN, - Vice-President L. G. PHELPS, - Cashier A. E. DicKERMAN, - Ass't Cashier DIRECTORS. E. A. BROADWATER, T. E. COLLINS, PARIS GIBSON, MARTIN MAGINNIS, ROBERT VAUGHN, JOHN LEPLEY, H. O. CHOWEN, A. E. DICKERMAN, L. G. PHELPS. A general banking business transacted. Exchange drawn on the principal points in the States and Europe. Prompt attention given to collections. Interest allowed on time deposits. GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE. SATURDAY, JULY 2. 1887. WALTER M. O'DWYER, EDITon. TO THE PUBLIC. Until further notice Will IHanks nrdl have entire control ,f the lahily awndl ,"emli Weckly Tribune. JFERIIY COISINs, Business Manager Tribune Publishing Co. June 30, 1887. GREAT REDI'C'ION WORhKs'. It is now well understood that Mr. James J. Hill and associate capitalists will commence works at the falls for reducing and refining gold and silver ores, immediately on the completion...

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. — 6 July 1887

THE WORLD'S NEWS. Dan Voorhees Makes a Guess-Plot- n ting, for Statehood-Etc. VICTORIA, B. C., July 2.-Senator Voo rhees ot Indiana, while here on his way to Alaska, said that a commission would be q appointed to inquire into the fisheries question. Voorhees thought the question would form an issue in the next presiden tial campaign. Blaine's action in the eastern fisheries dispute might gain him the nomination. Without doubt Blaine d would be a presidential candidate at the tl next election, and though he might be r nominated, hl thought Cleveland,if nomin- d ated, would win the election. The only thing that would lose the election for Cle- i veland was the formation of a third party. Voorhees was alarmed at the strength of o Henry George in New York, and also Dr. I McGlynn, who controlled the Catholic vote, but there was a probability thatat the i last moment there would be a throwing'of t all this strength with the Democratic r party. Opposing Statehood. SALT LAKE CITY, July 2.-T...

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