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Title: Weekly Tribune, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 1,506 items from Weekly 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 weekly tribune. — 14 April 1893

A MONTANA ROMANCE. The Story Related By a Conductor on the Ureat North ern. '"A Kinder of a Claim, lBut Not the Kind You're Think in' of." I never read or hear of the mountains that I do not recall a story told by a con ductor on the Great Northern road, says a writer in the Chicago Tribune. We were going to Butte. The train had just crossed the river at Great Falls. From that point the road begins its eastern as cent of the range, whose tops are whitened with snow all the year round. A wide plain spreads out between the line of the road and the range. As the train was getting "a fresh hold on the rails," as one of the party expressed it, the conductor stood on the rear platform of the coach and looked steadfastly at one spot until it was lost. "Got a claim anywhere around there?" asked a traveler, who had noticed the conductor's longing look. "A kinder of a claim," he replied, "but not the kind you're thinkin' of." How he came to tell us makes no dif ferecce now. Here is what he sa...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 14 April 1893

GLORIOUS NEWS. All the Ilitte & IIhnton (Ire to be Trent e Ill ere The Iloton & Montanioa Wolrks to Ihe Ill'arged. Great P'alhl Iiitined to be the SMueti il; itc al t tflninlg (?enter of the Nirthwte-t. tih;.ist. April C.-- Special to 'TH. TlsUN ll:.I Th'r Iutte & Iluston and lBoston & Montana Mlinieg ,ompanies completed a deal today by which the entire output of copper matte of the first unamed company, amounting to 2.)00O,(tI pounds, will be treatbd at the Boston & Montana relineries at (;reat falls into pitg copper. This will necessi tate extensive additions to tl Ie lst,n , Montana works at once. enlarging the capacity to (IANt).INl jl poundst per month. 'rho lutte Ikoston :matte is now ship ped to walnsea. \V uhs.. This i tril'l' ;ellll mnnt i:+ e.pected to I, in wrking order bv ,uly I. I\ n..i as,,, pril . . p Thi prll riitl sect the following nminijqins t5 the senate today: llaniai 'Taylor of .\la baiua to bhI envoy extrardinary and minister ilhnipit,,uit;...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 14 April 1893

ROYAL MILL AND ELEYVAIOR Facts and Figures of Decided Interest lRegarding this (ireat Plant. Onite of the Finest Mill and Elevator ('oncernsl on the Anmric:an (ontinent. It requires a careful study and inspec tion of the Royal mill and elevator plant now in eourse of completion in this city, undler the guidance of an export, to form anything like an accurate estimate of its perfection and importance. A reporter of TitE TIRIUNs L has un dertaken the task, and found it a decid edly pleasant and instructive one. Ilis first informant was Mr. Tidland, the gentleman who had charge of the con struction of both these huge buildings. lie has en:gineorei many such works in various parts of the country, and says that le has never known a plant that was more satisfactory in every respect. In the first place the foundations of heavy masonry are laid on the bed-rock. and Mr. Tidland was delighted with the splendid timbers from Montana forests that he found available for the heavy framing in both ...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 14 April 1893

PRAISE FOR THE FALLS CITY, The Question of Advertisingi Great Falls at the World's Fair' A Letter From .1I. P. Shield's. .3lnitgir of th l IBlt 'Coal Mines, Read. 'There was a good attcdi..uoe at tile meeting of the Board of Trade yesterday afternoon. President liarris occupied the chair. Secretary Jones read several letters from parties in answer tol, -tters he had written, among them was one from 1'. J. Shields, manager of the Belt coal minds. In substance Mr. Shield's writes that the coal minen of Belt and Armington are a continuation of the Smith river and Sand Coulee tiells and are practically inexhaustible. The coal belongs to the semi-bitu.eiinous class, and is especially adopted for smelti:g purposes. lie states that the lielt coal for steam purposes is equa, to any other coal het discovered in Montana. The pres uit output of the mines is small, but with a :eve'r-foet vein in sight and a co·l tract with lhe .Anaculnda liining cn pauny for a la-go a iiu lnt of coal, the mines...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 21 April 1893

Mont Zuutorea FINE WATCH REPAIRINS, W. E. CHAMIERU IN AIATORD IJ1TTING, WATCDEI, s DIAMONDS, JEWMLRT MANUFACTURINGO NTERLINO SILW3MWARE, AT RWEEK TRIBUN Jl. W. E. CBAMBERLAIN'I 0 CenEt LRl A1euue VOLUME XII. GRJGAT FALLS, MONTANA, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 21, 1 8:3. NUMBETR 135 NAVAL MEETING. The British War Ships That are to Take Part in the Review Have Arrived. Everything in Remliness for the Great Naval Pageant to Take Place at New York. PFHTaaRs MoUsoe, April 17.-Before i o'clock this morning Col. Frank, com mandant of the army poet, was informed by Rear Admiral Gherardi that the Brit ish vessels expected tq take part in the coming meeting and naval review were coming from the Capes and that they would be along in an hour. This was a notitication to stand by to salute the visitors after they had tired twenty-one guns in honor of the American colors and the fort was prompt in doing this. Many of the hotel visitors were awak ened by the terrific bombardment which ensued and the rever...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 21 April 1893

THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. APRIL 21. Ies. HOW TO SECUHRE ETTLERS. An important suggestion was thrown out yesterday by Robert A. Ammon of New York in conversation with a Taun uNE reporter. Mr. Ammon was speak ing of the necessity of settlers to develop the agricultural and other resources of the country, and on being asked whathe thought the best way to secure the immi gration of desirable settlers, said: "The way that has proved successful in other states. There are, for instance, thous ands of hardy immigrants arriving every week at New York. Some people pre tend that these strangers have their des tination settled before they leave their homes in the old country. This is a mistake. Very few of them have any plans, and on arrival at American ports, are led to such places of settlement as are represented to them by immigration agent; and runners, who talk their language, and are in the pay of railroads or land companies. "'It would be an easy matter for Great Falls to have an agent...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 21 April 1893

NOTHING OFFICIAL. The State Department as Yet Has Received no Information From Honolulu. Views of a Number of $enatorm R.e garding the Action of I'om nmlisioner Illount. WAsmHNOTON. April 14.-Up to the hour closing the department of state no information was received there regard ing the action of Commissioner Blount in Honolulu. In the course of the after noon Carter, the annexation commis sioner from Hawaii, had an interview with Secretary Gresham which he said was "quite satisfactory." He reiterated the statement that the removal of the flag was due to the condition of affairs in Honolulu, which no longer warranted its floating over the government build ings. "The provisional government can and ought to sustain itself," be said. "I am not at all discouraged over the situa tion and believe we shall come out all right in the end." The news from Hawaii attracted a great deal of attention among senators, though there was much reticence mani tested when an effort was made to draw them ...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 21 April 1893

THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. APIIL 21. W15i. W\rii Mr. Cibson's return to (treat Falls we tind the foliowing in a Wash ingtlu ,l tier to the Anaconda Standard: 'iParis Ciblon has been here for a few da)s anl lie has made a good impression upon the, lien to whom he has been in troduceud a. a eample Montana pioneer. lie has talked about Great Falls in a way to make J. J. Hill's heart jump, and most of the persons with whom he has talked have secured the impression that Great Falls is to be the great town of Montana in a few years. This idea has been implanted without any reference to other towns in which Mr. Gibson has less interest, but he has not lost any opportu nity to excite interest in the immense water power awaiting use at Great Falls and the fertile bench soil that only needs to be tried to assure its owners of the immense possibilities stored away in it for the agriculturlet. Mr.Cleveland had a very agreeable chat of half an hour with Mr. Gibson. The two were not long in reac...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 21 April 1893

THE OLORIOUs O. A. It. Facts and Figures That Chow the I,npor tance of This Organization. As the ninth annual encampment of the department of the Montana Grand Army of the Republic will be held in Great Falls on the 10th and 11th of May, the following information regarding the organization will be of interest to Ta.I Nae readers: During the rebellion the federal army rolls contained the names of 2,500,00 men, of whom more than 200,000 were under the age of 20 years. Before the "stars and bare" were finally lowered on Appomattox 400,000 were buried in southern graves and 300,000 were maimed for life. The lose of life and limb in the confederate army was approximately the same. Although twenty-eight years have elapsed since the last gun was fired nearly 1,000,000 of the younger members of the federal army are yet alive. Of these but few are under the age of 50, and all show the effects of the terrible hardships endured by them during those four long, bloody years. The Grand Army of th...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 21 April 1893

NO PROTECTORATE. Blount is EKvidentiy Satisfied That tIhe Ilawaiian Islanders do not Want Annexation. The I nited States Flag~ no Ionger Floats (tver the lominijna of quteen flIlinukahlni. tIIs(,l.ui, April G.- The stars and stripes, which for the past two months has floated from the queen's palace, has been hauled down and sent aboard the Umnited States cruiser Boston. Nothing indicative of American authority re mains in Honolulu save tlinister Stevens and Commissioner Blount. The report that Commbsioner BlIount would order the flag down and the protectorate abol ished got abroad the night of March 31st, the day preceding the occurrence. The feeling among the American party is that of consternation, not altogether unmixed with indignation. This is due to the fact, perhaps, that Blount main. tained a Chinese wall about the pur poses of his mission and satisftied neither side as to whether he came as envoy to investigate or as a minister to negotiate. On the afternoon of March :31lst...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 21 April 1893

FOR THE SCHOOL OF MINES, Jamen A. Murray Offers Twenty Acres of Land For the Purpose. It is Situated in East Butte-The Trustees of the Proposed New School. Jas. A. Murray is the first man to come to the front with an offer of a site for the school of mines, says the Inter Moun tain. He stated today he would give 20 acsres of ground in East Butte addition for the school. The law calls for this much land, though the school could get along with less. However, Mr. Murray's offer is very liberal and is equivalent to an offer of about $10,000, as the land in East Butte, for town lot purposes, is worth at least $800 per acre. East Butte is across Silver Bow creek on the road to Columbia gardens. The Northern Pacific road passes through one corner of it, and the street railroad peases the entire distance. The land lies north and east of Silver Bow park, abutting that addition. It is also ele vated and Mr. Murray says it would make a very desirable site. As to the question of smoke, he antic...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 21 April 1893

*STRIKE IMMINENT. TrainnIIIIII Threat..n to Tie I p tI, Sanatai 4e I tIIt*, ThI. it Ite,..iliek Fuji· (i~utc~. I~Ru m fo This Year a It thrr ýVuu, I I'+ ToP.EKA, Kan., April 1.--A sensation of considerable magnitude was created here this afternoon when it was noised about on the streets that a general strike of all the trainmen on the Santa Fe sys tem was impending and would occur to morrow. The slight information obtain able indicated that the strike would not probably occur tomorrow, but that the difficulty was far from a settlement. It was discovered that the joint committee appointed last night by five organiza tions of trainmen this afternoon called upon John Player, superintendent of the maclhinery, and relOuest' ti him to inform them wheth-er it ias true that the coll pany had decided t|o annul us soon as possible all contracts with the organizu tions they represented and take no now ones. The committee stated they hadl been informed that this was the cause and intimalted tha...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 28 April 1893

Mont kiastorical booste - tIN Ai t I UUI iPlIN, WA . EI, DIAMONDUI , WDIAMOND WAl AI8 1O I llontrl Aven I a VOLUME XII. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 28, 1898. NUMBER 141 THE GOLD BARONS. H )w the Bloated Rascals are ShowingI Their Hand at New York. To keep Up the Seare They Con tinue to Send Gold Abroad. NEw YORK, April 24.-Secretary Car lisle has sent to Jordan the communica- I tion which Jordan was instructed to lay before the New York bankers, and Jor dan has summoned the latter. Carlisle wants to know the best way to raise from $25,000,000 to 850,000,000 of gold, Among tie plans discussed wert the issue of bonds and a temporary loan Each of those plans had some advocates among the banks. Carlisle preferred to obtain a gold supply by exchange for greenbacks, but the bankers did not wish to give it in that way. While the con ference was going on it was reported on the street that a number of bankers who were locked up with Jordan favored the plan for turning over to...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 28 April 1893

THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. APRIL s. 189s. Wily STRIIKES SHOULD) CEASE. From every point of the compass come reports of strikes. These strikes are evil omens, and it behooves every citizen to give them careful thought and con sideration. The strike is either a tinal appeal of the oppressed for justice or a brutal menace of numbers against vested inter ests. But in all cases, and whether it is successful in enforcing its demands or not, its effects upon the strikers them selves and upon the interests;attacked, are practically the same. Demoralization, bad blood, increased poverty, and many other evils are the direct progeny of strikes. A strike can not take place and be maintained even for a week without inflicting hardship and suffering on many helpless women and children. without driving men to drink and despair, without broadening the breach between capital and labor. 'Ihese things are admitted freely by the great labor leaders o' the day. Mr. Powdterly hias pointed tlem t out and...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 28 April 1893

VERY HIGH WATER. It Has Always Been the Forerunner of Bountiful Crops in Dakota. It in to he lIlupedi That 'I hia Year Will Prove no Exceptlion to the RuIle. GRAnD FORKs, N. f)., April 21.-All North Dakota is luxuriating in the highest water since the memorable spring of 1882, when the water in the Red river rose so high that it left its banks and inundated the lower bottom lands for miles. The weather conditions this year are almost exactly similar to the spring of '82 and old settlers predict that before the present high water sub sides it will reach a point quite as high or hibher than 11 years ego. Today the water in the Red river is quite 40 feet above low water mark and is still rising slowly. The water is with in four or five feet of thesuperstructures of the five raslwted and wagon bridgea, but as the ice nas apparently all passed down the river, they will all probably stand. The shanties on the low ground have either floated away or are nearly submerged, but the water still...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 28 April 1893

THE WEEKLY TRIBUNEl RBIDAT. APRIL W. 1tM. THE WEST TAKES A HAND. C. W. Cannon, the well known Helena capitalist, was here yesterday, and i, speaking of the present financial troubles in the east, said: "Wall street has beer so accustomed to have its way respect. ing every financial move of the govern ment that it does not know what to make of Mr. Carlisle ignoring its demands. The truth is the country has grown too big for Wall street. Other money centere have come to the tront in the last few years and the supremacy of Wall street no longer exists." In the iesue of the N. Y. World just to hand appears the following referring to Mr. Carlisle's policy: t He is determined that the interests of Wall street shall not be supreme, and that the interests of the restof thecoun. try shall be as carefully guarded by the democratic administration as were the affairs of the speculators shielded by republican presidents and secretaries. It is sincerely to be hoped that there will be no unnecessa...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 28 April 1893

EATER BY SULPHUR FUMES. John Sandberg's Charred Bones Found in Boston & Montana Flue-All That is Left of Him. He Must Have Run a Fiery (Gauntlet of Ninety Feet After a Fall of Twenty. John Sandberg's remains were found Sunday night in the main flue of the Boston & Montana company's works. Heat and sulphurous gases had de stroyed the clothing and flesh, leaving nothing save his bones, the corroded frame of a jack-knife, and a buckle in like condition. His friends came to the city for a coffn yesterday morning and in this, with the aid of a rake and shovel, the scanty remains were placed to await the viewing of the coroner. Acting Cor oner J. P. Fitzgerald was notified and after empAnelling a jury went down to the works yesterday forenoon. It will be remembered that John Sand herg was last seen on the 3d of this month, when he was known to have on tered one of the Bruckner furnaces. Since then he has not been seen or hoard of. On the 5th or 6th his friends, be coming alarmed, ...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 28 April 1893

EAVY SHOWSTORM. Three Feet of Snow on the Level in Some Parts of Min illslota. Farnmers are Blue lIver the Whleat Proslects-Seedilng was in Prllg ress all Over the Slate. ST. PAUt., April 20.-Three feet of snow on the level on April 20 is a most unusual thing in this state, but that has been the amount of snow that fell in some parts of Minnesqta. The average fall was over one foot. The snow was preceded by a heavy rain until 9 o'clock last night when snow began to fall here. The few children who went to school this morning were sent home and there was no school this afternoon. The street railway company had hou-ed all its snow plows and were caught unprepared. so no care ran regu arly this morning on the electric lines. This morning most of the care are again running Minneapolis had even a worse time than St. Paul, having no cars running all day and at Stillwater cars were snowed upon the street. being caught in all parts of the city. The storm struck Duluth and lake cities at noon...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 28 April 1893

STATE MEDICAL ASSOCIATION. Dr. Cole Elected President and Dir. Gels thorpe and Ioullard i Vice IPresidents. The second day's association met at 10 o'clock yestermorning and discussed pa pers by Dr. Cole on "The Treatment of Eczema by Galvano Puncture," by Dr. King on "Intestinal Surgery," by Dr. Sandow on "The New Treatment of Ty. phoid Fever," and a case report by Dr. King on the extraction of a fish bone from beneath the cartilage of the sev enth rib which had worked its way there from the stomach after some years. Also a caqe report by Dr. Longeway on a peculiar injury to the knee joint. After these discussions the association adjourned and went down to the bay and boarded the steamer "J. J. 11111" and took a pleasure ride up the river several miles and back. At 2:30 in the afternoon the associa tion reassembled, when the discussion on the papers reau was resumed. Dr. Gordon read a paper on "Albu minria of Pregnancy," with illustrative cases, and i)r. Cole read a paper written l,...

Publication Title: Weekly Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Montana, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 28 April 1893

HMULY DAGNsmm AND 0 rmraIOOu A trial will chow Its GREAT SUPERIORITY In STRENOTH, FLAVOR & CHEAPNESS.. NAY I*E1N (IN s.NIbA. ((CVLONE IN OKILAII)HOMA. An Open Fight III he. ' Natilnill ('Ion-nrl nio ofr the Fair. C|I('AIn;, April 2;6. Sunday opening of the world's fair was brought squarely before the national comuii-Pion when it met in the administration building on the world's fair grounds today. Com missioner Eiboeck, of Iowa, introdluced the subject and at once started a wrangle among the commissioners in which Judge Massey took a leading part as op posed to any discussion or consideration of the matter. There tero sixty ninebers of the commission prsent. Coiiiumis sinner Eiboeck spru Il his sensation by a resolution in which hi recited that there was a well dli.ined senti ,nent amiionig the ppl,1e o" the coln try in favor of Sundtay opening aitl a g.n,-r ti' teelin.' that the il;dhir weat- not yet dtluiniteiy settled, but only hold in ahl.y ance. 'ihe provin ion for Sunday c...

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