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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. — 6 July 1887

COMMITTED SUICIDE. An Oldd;hiie Montana Merchant Killns Himself in Butte. BltrrrE, July 5.- The inquest on bra ham Sands of Denver shows that he com initted suicide on Saturday night by cut ting his throat at the Albemarle hotel. He was worth about $500,000 and was to have received $50,000 for his int',rest in a Butte firm. He suffered from some men tal delusion, arising from bad health physically. lie was a partner of the firm of Sands & Taylor of northern Montana. The Right-of-W ay. BILLruies, July 4.--[Spec'al to the Tar BUNE].-General H. S. WFiliams is here to meet representatives of the Rocky Fork & Cook City railroad to determine what it is to pay for right-of-way over the reser vation. Notice to Liquor Dealers. We wish to notifiy liquor dealers that the samples of goods from the alleged Great Falls Bottling Works are not man ufactured by Jones & Co., proprietors of the true Great Falls Bottling Works, but are labeled to deceive the purchasers. Hold your orders for...

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. — 9 July 1887

GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE. VOL, L. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 91 18871 NO, 16, STAGE HELD UY. National Park Tourists Get a Taste of "Rowdy West" Life. GA(RD;ER, July 7.--[Special to the Tribune].-On the evening of July 4 as the coach of the Wakefield Transportation Company was welding its way up the river on the way from Cinnabar to Mam moth lHot Springs it was held up by two highwaymen at a point in the road known as Eagle's nest. Here the coach was stopped and the passengers, two gentlemen and three ladies were made to get out and hold up their hands. They were searched by the highwaymen and robbed of a check for a considerable sum and about $16 in money, but $800 in the pocket of one of the gentlemen passengers was overlooked. It is deemed extremely dangerous for the railway company to run their trains so that tourlsts must taavel this piece of mountain road in the night time by stage. MISSED THE BOOTY. One of the passengers had a large sum of money on his p...

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. — 9 July 1887

NO. 8525. FIST NATIONAL BANK OF GREAT FALLS. CAPITAL - - - $50,000.00 OFFIOERS. e. A. BorADowAT, - President H. O. CHowUn, - Vice-President L. G. PHLPS, - Cashier A. E. DICKERMAN, - Ass't Cashier DIRECTORS. G. A. BROADWATER, T. E. COLLINS, PARIS GIBSON, MARTIN MAGINNIS, ROBERT VAUGHN, JOHN LEPLEY, N. O. CHOWBN, A. E. DICKERMAN, L. G. PHELPS. A geeralr banking business transacted. Uzbange 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 9, 1887. WALTER M. O'DWYER, EDITOR. TO THE PUBLIC. t Until further notice Will Hanka will h2se entire control of the Daily and Semi Weekly Tribune. JERRY COLLINS, Buainess Manager Tribune Publishing Co. June 30, 1887. NORTHWESTERN GROWTH. The progress of St. Paul is in a measure an index to that of the entire northwest. It is gratifying, accord ingly, to find in the Journal of Com merce, which is doing good service for the trade of that...

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. — 9 July 1887

MONTANA NEWS. Progress-Accident-Ralroad Doings- Loyal to the Core. BUrTTE, July 7.-Chief Justice McCon nell made an eloquent address at tue Fourth of July exercise. He said: 1 'T'here is no section of the country which hails with greater delight the result of that conflict than the south. Ile alluded Sto this in passing, not for the purpose of opening again the wounds of the war for he spoke the sentiment of the peeple of t the south when he said they believed the I wat had settled the question of the rights I of the federal union forever, and they were willingto abide by the decision. Said he: "I know the people of the south and I know I that you cannot find one man in fifty thous- I and there, old or young, whether he went I into the war and bears honorable scars c from the gallant soldiers of the north, or whether he staved at home, or was born I since the war, the universal feeling s, that f the judgment has proved a blessing to I these United States, and they are satisfied I wi...

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. — 9 July 1887

McKAY WINS TWO R.ACES. A Large Crowd and a Fine Course I -Billy McGeehan Maks a Gallant Effort. Ever since the boat race on ihe Fourth of July, there has been much discussion as to the merits of our boatmen. Billy Nbc Geehan has had warm supporters and so has Dan McKay. Finally a match was made between the rival oarsmen by Doc Spurgin and Joe Hamilton. Doc f backed McKay for $10 and Joe put up a like sum for McGeehan. e The race came oil Thursday in sight of a large number of people, including many ladies and nearly all the sportsmen in the city. Betting went on freely before the start, which was tardy. At length the boats could be descried in the distance, advanc ing quickly toward the line. McKay who has the longer boat makes a spurt and at tains the lead. He rows with a quick, ner vous stroke and handles the oars skillfully. McGeehan who is a heavier and more powerful man strives to gain on his rival, but without success for he holds the lead to the close and wins by tully a boat...

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. — 13 July 1887

SGREAT ALLS TRIBUNE, VOL, I. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 13, 1887, NO 17, m u..- .. . ..., RESCUEI) FROM DEATIH. Four Men Smothered by Foul Gas in a Red Mountain Mine---a Brave Man Loses His Life. IIEL!.NA, July 12.---{Special to the Tri bune].-Sunaay afternoon about 2:30 o'clock when of the shifts was working in tne Frohner mine, in the led Mountain dis trict they put in a blast of 23 pounds of Giaut powder, fired it and came to the sur face. The blast exploded and after a little while two of the men of the next shift went down to see. The air from the pow der smoke was so bad that they were soon smothered, but not before they had called for help and had given the warning to those above. The foreman, William Albright, then went down but soon suffered a like fate with the others and could not get back. KILLED BY THE FALL. Edward Joyce, another miner, next went down into the shaft but hefere he could render any assistance he fell a vic tim to the effect of...

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. — 13 July 1887

NO. 8528. FIRST ATIONL BANK OF GREAT FALLS. CAPITAl, - - - $50,000.00 OFFICERI. C. A. Bao WATms, - President I O. Cnowux, - Vice-President L G. Pmis, - Cashier A. . DilcKUMaN, - Ass't Cashier DIRECTORS. 4. A. BROADWATUX, T. B. COLLINS, PARIS GIBBON, MARTIN MAGINNIS, mRODT VAUGHN, JOHN LEPLBY, 3. o. CHOWxN, A. E. DICKERMAN, L. G. PHELPS. A geasnal banking business transacted. seksalge drawn on the principal points in the Sttes and Europo. Prompt attention given to collections. Iaterest allowed on time deposits. GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE. MONDAY, JULY 10, 1887. WaLTa M. O'DwYE, EDITOR. TO THE PUBLIC. Until further notice Will Hanks trll 5 entire control of the Daily and Semi 'sckly Tribune. JERRY COLLINS, BNuiness Manager Tribune Publishing Co. Jane 30.1887. RAILROAD PROGR SS. In the Northwestern Railroader, some useful information is given rel ative to the new track laid in the first half of this year in Minnesota. Dakota, Montana, Idaho and Wash ington. It appears from this sum mary that ...

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. — 13 July 1887

NEARING GREAT FALLS. Steady Advance ot the Manitoba 'Track Layers-the Steel Laid to Poplar River. ST. PA.t, July 8.-Advices from the end of the trAck state that the tracklayers on the Montana extension of the Manitoba have reached Poplar River, 210 miles west of Minot. For 230 miles west of that point as far as Fort Assinaboine a contin uous line of graders are at work and the grade is practically completed to that point, which is 440 miles west of Minot and within 108 miles of Great Falls. The work of construction has been much delayed by heavy rains, and the track-lay ers have only been able to make four miles per day, but it is expected from this time forward that the expectations of the con tractors will be realized and that five miles per day will be laid. COMING TO GREAT FALLS. ITELENA, July 9.-Mr. W. S. Alexander, the general traflic manager of the Mani toba railroad has left here for Butte. On his return he will go to Great Falls and Fort Benton and eastward by way of the Ma...

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. — 13 July 1887

NOBLE MONTANA. tudge Wade expressed eloquently fne sentiments at the recent dedica tion of the Helena court-house. He said: "Montana, noble Montana, is - one of the products of the American idea of freedom and equalty. But there `can be no freedom and no equality without law. And so to-day at the foot of the Rocky mountains, with the sounds of majestic industry and free labor upon every hand, sur rounded by free schools, free churches e and.free men, we come to consecrate this building to the laws of the free." C In his able discourse he also said: "We have had to wait for Montana to grow. We have had to stand by it in its infancy and youth.. But now it has reached the age of majority. It has become strong and powerful. It is a giant among giants. It is the home of mighty enterprise, It is a sturdy and-growing common-wealth. It contains all the elements of pros perity. It is the home of an intelli gent, thrifty, self-contained, law-abid ing people. Nowhere upon earth is there more w...

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. — 16 July 1887

GRE4TFA LLSUE VOL. I. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 18, 1887k, NOA 18 COLD-BLOODED MURDER. Joseph C. Kennedy Killed in Wash ington-An Old Grudge was the Motive for the Crime. WASHINGTON, July 14.-The most sen sational murder in Washington since the assassinalion of President Garfield was committed last evening opposite the north eastern end of the treasury department building. Joseph C. Kennedy, an attorney and real estate agent, one of the oldest residents of Washington, and a personal acquaintance of many of the most prom inent people at the national capital, was murdered in cold-blood and without pro vocation by John Daily, a white laborer. A few minutes before 5 o'clock. Mr. Ken neay left his office and walked across the street where he mailed several letters. hie started to taKe a car, and when within a few feet of it, Daily, who had been loafing around the corner for several hours, walk ed up beside him, and drawing a keen bladed knife, similar to thos...

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. — 16 July 1887

no. a2s. 1 1EST NATIONAL BANK OF GREAT FALLS. -PITAl., - - $50,000.00 OPPIOSRL C A. BoAwATru, - President H. O. COowm, - Vice-President L. G. PHILs, - Cashier A. H. DIcwaia, - Ass't Cashier DIRECTORS. I. A. BROADWATUR, T. R. COLLINS, PARIS GIasoN, MARTIN MAOINNIS, 2OBErT VAUGHN, JOHN LEPLEY, a. 0. cHOWax, A. E. DICKERMAN, L. G. PHELPS. Agenesal banking business transacted. Leheaag drawn on the principal pointsin the Wtee and Europe. Prompt attention given to collections. Interest allowed on time deposits. GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE. SATURDAY, JULY 15, 1887. WALTaa M. O'DwPmE, EDITrro. TO THE PUBLIC. Until further notied Will Hanks ~atU ..i..entire eoatrol of the Daily and Semi WeZkly Tribune. - JERRY COLLINS, Busiess Manager Tribune Publishing Co. Jane so, 1887. DAILY EDITION ENLARGE THE WATERWAYS. The entire northwest is concerned in the earnest efforts which Duluth is making to promote the improvement If the Sault Ste. Marie. Nature has done so much in extending an "arm of-the Atlantic" ...

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. — 16 July 1887

THE EXTRA ,SESSION. Governor Leslie Wants the Leaks in the Treasury Stopped-Too much Squirrel and Prairie-Dog. HELENA, July 12.-Governor Leslie has issued a call for an extra session of the legislature, to begin here on Monday, August 29. In this proclamation, the Gov ernor says: WHEREAS, There are grave doubts and much uncertainty whether the tribunal created by said act of March 10, 1887, and directed to assess certain property for tax ation, to levy the taxes for territorial pur poses, and to equalize all the assessments for each county, can under the statute legally proceed to organize and pertorm the duties assigned it by said act; and WHEREAS, All powers aLd functions as sumed under doubtful authority in such grave matters as assessment and taxation might lead to confusion, litigation and de lay in collecting the revenues necessary to carry on the government; and WHEREAS, There are other confusions and uncertainties in said act; and WHEREAS, All laws by which the agents of 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. — 16 July 1887

MARK TWAIN'S BRULINGS. He Miakes Decisions Which Revolu tionize Base Bail. Henry Guy Carlton thus describes a base ball match at Elmira, in which Mark Twain was umpire: 9 Game was called at 4:20 p. m., and the Alerts went to bat. Most of them had been alert on a bat the night before, to practice.. The umpires were placed for safe keeping in the judges' box, and the scorers occupied the two front rows in the grand stand. Mark Twain called time, and Mayor Stanchfield delivered the first ball, which cleared the home plate by 11 feet and smote an inoffensive justice of the peace in the ear. Umpires Beecher and Joslyn Ipronounced it a strike and laid down the following rules: First-Ball is a strike that passes within eight feet of the plate, on either side of it. Second-To wait for good balls causes delay and public dissatisfaction, and is not goAng to be allowed on this occa sion. The batsman will strike at every thing that comes, whether he can reach it or not. Third-In waiting interva...

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. — 20 July 1887

GREA FALS RIBNE VOQL, I, .GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 20, 1887. NO. 19. SWELTERING. The Esthetic East Sizzling in a Temperature Ranging From 95 to 104 in the Shade. WasrlnsTONa,Tuly 17.-Reports received at the signal office indicate that yesterday was one of extreme heat. East of the Mississippi and south of the lakes the thermometer has' averaged 95 degrees or' more. The heat has apparently set in much earlier this year. Such heat as to day being rarely felt over such a large section of country. A cool wave is on its way east froip Nebraska and Dakota and the lake Superior region, where the tem perature has averaged from 10 to 30 de grees less than on the Atlantic coast, but its effects will not be felt here before to-day. Its force will probably be spent before reaching the seaboard, so that the decline in temperature will hardly be more than four or five degrees. Atlanta, Georgia, was the hottest city in the United States to-day, the thermometer sizzli...

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. — 20 July 1887

No. a525s asRT NATIONLI OF GREAT FALLS. CAPITAL - - $50,000.00 OFFIOERI. I C. A. BaowTman, - President H.O.: COHaowal , - Vice-President I 0 L. Pa S.e,, - Cashier A. tB. Pcmixwa, - Ass't Cashier t DIRECTORS.. ] 4. A. ROADWATfr, T. R. COLLINS, Pa3n OI1sOx, MARTIN MAGINNIS, n anT .li VAoU , JOHN LEPLEJY, as.. QG OWUN, . L. DICKERMAN, L. d. PHELPS. t A gurelbsnikngn businps transacted. I a- i .d.ran a-o- thaprinolpa pointin the Sates andEurope. Promptattention given to collections. e Iateest allowed on time deposita. GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY, JULY 7D, 1887. WA.rs M. O'DWYEB, EDITOR I TO,THE PUBLIC. Us.il further notice Will Hanks will a s entire control of the Daily and Semi- a IWeekl Tribuna. is JERRY COLLINS, Buanmes-Manager Tribune Publishing Co. MIKES FOR SALE. S Mining matters are now receiving a olmaiderabIe attention in this city. s At the townsite company's office is a c int display ofMontana minerals, in- it eluding ores from Neihart and Bark- t; er, col from Sand Coulee...

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. — 20 July 1887

NINETEEN KILLED. Further Pprticu'iars of the Railroad Disaster at St. Thomas, Ontario. ST. THOMAs, Ontario, 16.--A terrible ac cident occurred at the crossing of the Grand Trunk and Michigan Central rail roads in this city about 7 o'clock last even ing. An excursion train on the Grand . Trunk from Port Stanley,,ren into a pas senger-freight on the Michigan Central, maae up of a number of cars laden with oil. The oil instantly took fire and burn-. ed with great fiercenes, and although hun dreds of brave and willing hands were immediately at hand to assist in their res cue. ` It is feared a number of lives were lost and that the bodies will be burned be yond recognization before they can be gotten out of the wreck. AN EXPLOSION. At 8 o'clock, when 1,000 people were crowded around the burning pile, one of the oil tanks on tie cars suddenly explod ed, throwing hundreds of people to the ground with a great force and scattering them in all directions, severely, and per haps fatally injuri...

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. — 20 July 1887

The Contract Awarded to the San ' Francisco Company. EELENA, July 18.-The bids for the construction of the Great Falls wagon bridge were opened on Friday atthe office of.Col. J. T. Dodge, engineer of the Great Falls Townsite Company, and were as follows: an Faaciso BrideCo........... ..... $17,250 Missoula Valley Bridge and Ironworks... 23,500 Phenix Bridge Co ................... 2, 50 fi Pacifich Brd.e o ........i........ Mt. Vrnonrd Co................... 17,991 Kinsas City B Co .................... 20,500 o Milwaukee Bridge Co ............... 21,555 The above bids were all for an iron Gi bridge, and the contract will probably be awarded to the San Francisco Bridge DI Company. Various other bids were re ceited for other than iron bridges, most of which are so indefinite that they will likely not be considered. Some bids were also received that on the face of them showvery low figures, but they rovided thatthe company shall pay freights to the site of the bridge. Col. Dodge says tha...

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. — 23 July 1887

GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE. OL. L GREAT FALLS, MONTANA TERRITORY, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 23, 1887. NO. 20. FIGIHTING EDITORS. A Lively Exchange of Opinions Al most Results in Bloodshed in Texas. ELPAso, July 21.--A newspaper row here barely escaped resulting in a tragedy to-day. The Times and Intsr-lR public have been indulging in personal warfare for some time past. This came to a cli max Sunday morning by the editor of the Times stating that the other edtior belong ed to a penitentiary rather than to a news paper offices. The editors of the Idte: Republic, G. B. Loving and Orth S. Stein, at once went gunning for Juan J. Hiart, editor of the Times who, was absent from the city. ACT THE SECOND. Upon his return Monday he was wel comed by the Inter-Republic in a leading editorial calling him "a liar, poltroon and cur." This was more than Hart could stand and arming himself with a shotgun he started out with one of his men, Will berry, who was armed with a revolver and whose object was to see...

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. — 23 July 1887

NO. 8525. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF GREAT FALLS. gAPiTAL, - - - $50,000.00 OFFICERS. C. A. BRnonWA~rB, - President H. 0. CHOW. N, - Vice-President L. G. PaELPs, - Cashier A. -E. DroixnxIx, - Ass't Cashier DIRECTORS. 0. A. BROADWATER, T. E. COLLINS, PARIS GIBSON, MARTIN MAGLNNIS, ROBERT VAUGHN, JOHN LEPLEY, .L O. CHOWEN, A. . DICKERMAN, L. G. PHELPS. A general banking business tygsacted. xeshange 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 28. 1887. WALTE. M. O'DWYEa, EDITOR. TO THE PUBLIC. Until further notice Will Hcanks will have entire control of the Daily and Semi Weekly Tribmne. JERRY COLLINS, Business Manager Tribune Publishing Co. Jane 30, 1887. OUR COAL FIELDS. Developments now being made on an extensive scale at various points on the main plateau of Sand Coulee show the coal to be of a superior quality, unsurpassed by any other in the west, and are thorough...

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. — 23 July 1887

TOWN AND RAILROAD.. The Former Growing Steadily and the Latter Rushed Unpre cedently. Inquiries continue to pour into Secre tary Nichols' office relative to Great Falls. Farmers and merchants, large and small capitalists are all seeking Information re garding the new city. The reputation which the Manitoba road enjoys as the pioneer of prosperity, accounts in part for this anxiety regarding the Montana terminus of the line. The public desire for knowledge is also stimulated by the good name which Montana has acquired as a gold and silver producer and as the home of fruitful herds and fine horses. The circulars issued by the townsite company for the information of inquirer. states expressly that by the 1st of October. Great Falls will be the western terminus of the St. Paul, Minneapolis & M:tJitoba railway, and the eastern terminus of the Montana Central; the former connecting it with Lake Superior and St. Paul and Minneapolis, the latter with Helena, Butte, Anaconda and other im...

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