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C>c^ * : y- *** ►"€♦** #Ci ?; flo .<• . -. . L k ' ' . .. . <i /. Y V I A ' ! : •pul room , 'trherch» V, CA'iV LUME 5 , NO. 12 . The llrlllinnt Dnplay BUTT E. MONTANA; TUESDAY, AUGUST 24 , 1880 . WHOLE NO. 221 te ^cdify flitter. fyi/Atf) E VER Y TUESDA Y MORNING —BY THE— U Publishing Company. koWN, i ! i i Business Manager. TKIîMS—Ii Y MA IL : ■month ..........................«i 50 lnù month« ......................... 3 00 j twelve months. ................... 5 00 [reil hy Carrier, 50 et«. per month ; paya I carrier each month. p.tstiiC rates will be furnishtal on appli 1LE&K.AIS < iiic.tuo toM MVi:. I nml liicialenlN Attending the As I aenibliiii;' of the KniglitH. lit, Aug. 14.—A delegation of Pacific ui s h!s en route to Chicago, numbering land 10:» ladies, went east in hand la ornated special coaches to-night, each Chicago to-morrow morning. (K.O, Aug. 14.—Most of the Coin will he here In-morrow, and all Ich town Monday. The streets show lx already, and delegations of visitors tug by special and extn large regular [ouu to 10,000 being expected from Aug. In.—Commanderies of |lia\o been arriving all day. Among t bore arc Wyoming Lodge No. l,of Wyoming Lodge No. 1, of Chey 0 full delegations from California, land Oregon, and partial représente rai Alabama, New York, Ohio, I'tah, Tennessee and Maryland. By lev night the entire list of coinmaud 1 in miinber, will be here, lteiated He delayed many. The day will be I in receiving the commands as they id sealing them in their quarters. aiul welcoming addresses will be Jllic mayor, governor and represent I'ihc weather is rather cool for camp ais pleasant and airy. »Several of the ■deries were serenaded to-night by ^lo quartette. The aid of the police at to-day to resist the encroaeh ftlu- crowd on the cam,» grounds and fhe city is already full of strangers. nl ca I to lit DELATION« WITH MEXICO. leaping From the United States Find Pro- in Mexico- But Net Through Connivance lean Government. -A thorough in pu of the recent violation of the neu ashy Mexico in giving protection to hers who escaped from New Laredo, heea begun by ihe state depart- rlie first step taken was to call upon fil States consul at New Laredo to Be the matter ami report, and also pun the wa> - department any report officers may have made. The Iuf war gave the necessary iustruc- ll a military report is expected in a pal no lor w ate the is and the a to out the tral the |i»>ni that the Mexican government <1 United »States Minister Morgan |rotefl,ion given to the escaped pris » not by llie Mexican authorities, nor |a sanction, and that the. Mexican at had nothing to do with the mat "ricau officials arc Inclined to adopt I and to believe that there is nothing te that the Mexican government has tin- Guadaloiipe-Hidalgo treaty, [militent officials, say there is no ill r Mexican bonier between the malities, and that there is no*, like 'tnftihle. . f a W It ANT AT HIM Ml. line llccpptioii of UeiU'inl Uranl p,V «lie t'lfizeus of Hemer August 10.—A .committee of ci/ens heath-d hy Governor i'it |IE-,ver for Mauiton by special train ting where they im-t General Grant I'tfi-d him to Denver. The parly the depot at 5:15 p. m. Upon the the train a sainte Was fired by the f»ight artillery, after wiiieh, the pro as formed of military ami civic ons, and proceeded through t,!i - streets to the hotel The Gcu tounti I on a gray horse. Hons*-* line of mareh were gaily deeorate.l available spot w as a point of obser pt-oph- aud all along the line the v as welcomed with hearty cheers, (firing at the hotel the Genera! di> sad entered the httilding, but in !o ' ails from the crowd soon ap [•mi the halcopy and bowed pleas ■lie General then tuHied to retreat h ' crowd clamored tor a speech. 111 lie smiled ami said: Comrades, Jou, but all 1 wish to say is to intro ■'at Governor Routt whom I know to |bmd r.f talking to a large crowd. r Routt said but few w ords and then T reception was held at the hotel ijWil tomorrow night there will be !' in the General's honor. for ' ! 1 I ! ; ! as, s » • j,,»r i>. i ing ! I 1 i it; tie | : *»lIcMsmlie. .'Ilorc Fntnl Wlil»ky. towH r 111 Ihe effects of which be died last SE 1 fatirisöo,' August 16.—A dispatch j '1ft Paula, Ventura county, says .*— | : . Gniberscm, w4io lias held many j by Irust in tbe state, and a pioneer of ) "ï, Was bitten by n rattlesnake yes Kcllehcr, residing in Oakland with fttil ueiglilior Mrs. King, indulged in 1 carousal last night in tbe course of 1 set tiie bouse on fire. Two of bis Eugenie and Annie, aged two anil faapoctivuly, were burned to cinders. N four, was burned fatally. Mis. ["'ill probably die from her injuries, was badly scorched. Kelleher Putt. r lA, August 10.—Tliere is aluios^ ] opinion in India that lin: action o Jtiituent in simullaneouslv évacuai, ■' and sending General Roberts on ■dous march to Candahar, is unwise I 1 # the extietre. The llrlllinnt Dnplay at i'hieit K o. nl ^" , ® A ?°> 1 Au K- 10—The brilliant display made by isolated bands of Knights who occa sionally march through llie streets is but a smalt indication of what the magnifie nt body will bn when marshalled together in Ihepaiade ofTiiesday and the subsequent ca n, Imr ,ay "'T M,u « Into camp, Inu owing to the failure of most of them to announce their arrival there was some misunderstanding and inconvenience. I he influx of thieves, pickpockets ami bm giars is very large, and they began operations the tent's. ™' W . ,lni,bnils '"«•» 1 ho police have been instrueted to arrest all known had characters, or or suspicions cliaraclers, and lock then, up dur mg llie conclave. Over 100 newspaper re . . .. ft porters have arrived, representing tile princi pal papers in the country. There lias been no general musical rehearsal, t he hands bei lie lor tlie most part late in arriving; but the streets arc well supplied with musicians, whose appearance always attracts the crowd aud I liens hearty applause. Afternoon and evening trains brought in an immense nunihei of visitors, and it is esti mated that something over 200,01)0 strangers w ill lie on the streets to-morrow. Holds are taxed to their utmost, and nearly every priv ate residence lias its guests. There is »neat pressure for tickets to the various entertain ments. ! lie ball ot Tuesday evening w ill I e the most notable event, and le magnitude it will probably exceed any similar event in the history of the country. Exposition building is beautifully arranged for the grand atfair, and no pains will he spared to make it in every way successful. On the lake shore the sight ts as picturesque as it, is unusual. From the Exposition building south to lYrkBow, a distance of a mile, the ground is completely covered wttli tents of the regular armv pat tern. Facing this warlike array are the beautiful ........... es of Michigan avenue, many of which are handsomely decorated, while the camp looks eastward upon Lake •Michigan, the many trains of ears which pass to und fro on the lake front alone shutting out the lake from sigh'. Conti niions lines of carriages and thousan Is of pedestrians pass along in front of the encampment, dividing their attention between the military show and the display of bunting an.l Masonic emblems which everywhere abound. Tonight there are entertainments at. three halls and rcceptionsat each of them. At Cen tral Music hall Hans I'.al.itka's hand furnished the music. Mayor Harrison, in behalf of Chicago, and Gov. Ciillom, in behalt of the state, welcomed the Knights. M. \V. T heo. Gurney, gland master of Illinois, extended a welcome on behalf of the craft of the state, and appropriate acknowledgments were re turned. At McCormick hall Brand's Cincinnati or chestra furnished the music. Lieut. Gov. Sherman extended the welcome, and other speeches were made. At Farweli hall Chas. Bach's Milwaukee orchestra w as the attraction. Addresses were tffe AVw#wWfh: for mayor, and Leonard Swett for the governor. Joseph Bobbins, Sir Lester Itond and others returned acknowledgments. Tclegrujiiiir ur ns At Sail Francisco, Cal., Duncan, the iong impi isom d defaulting president of the 1'io lioer Savings Hank, has been released on $01,500 hail. Within the thirty days ending Aug. 14, over a million "choice Havana" cigars, manufac tured by llie Chinese of San Francisco, were shipped from that city to New York. The leaf tobacco is received by the Chinese man ufacturers from Pennsylvania and Connecti At Kiell, Russia, on tlui 11th iusl., twenty one individuals were tried on a charge of having joined a society, probably the Nihilist, for the forcible overthrow of the government. Two were se- Loured to death, three to twenty years each penal servitude, ami sixteen to various terms of imprisonment. ' At Spring Lake, Minn., on the 14th inst, a man drove into the lake to water his horses, ! with his wife and three young boys ,»» the 1 wagon, The horses becoming :esti> I wagon was overt url.cd and ti»» ihrer drowned. August Ir ■Siiveral deaths from yellow level at ! York quarantine ; all imported cases. ; A two minutes' cyclone at Galveston, ! as, destroved tt! houses and injuictl liv the Ti ■ per i»l Odell. s » ns-------Twir fanners, Johnson had a riijhi. ami both were killed. At Raleigh. N. I ., Major-General Bryan Grimes, w hile driving near his house, was lin'd at by unknown parlies and killed. Mrs. Isabella Smaller, »»f Pittsburg, 1'» nr,., • lied suddenly on the Ifilh. Post mortem examinai bei r 'vealeil sears and bruises t j,,»r person. Coroners jury brought in verdict of murder against her husband. R. S. Adams, export muster ot Ibeuiwoo i>. id. held under $12.000 bonds to answ two indictments of I • S. Grunk Jury, -char I j j ! ; ! i ! j : , mb* //lernen? of government i ing him with ! funds. I At Derby J.im* Vi. sie* heigi.i 1 1».* (Hand J'i*ink 1L 1*. burned toe«* i it; leaded ears. Loss S7«V>«*u. i j » ! j _ j 7 th. Ur. Wal nut orious bouse on tie I Ah; n lmliaiiapoli», lml.,tbu son slidt amt killed Bill Radilt'i 1 . ilai, wlm broke into bis fallu* = '„|j,|it (if tin; sixteentli. Rsdifer bad v-'il'scvcriil terms in tlie iteniteiiliiii'J • I t (i w. Collins of London, En«., oiler lo j bet lOttd pounds sterling Unit Dr. ftiww | cannot fast -todays ami nig 1 "•* j by tin* ' - '.tins Hros. ) • - • sel l*lont» looaoes «## Ulna. Vila- id.— Tlie Tribune lias a [| fi.mi Messala, New Mexico, to ili.it tliere. is nnieli excitement |.lnpei!U'ilt. of Father f l/istriiees church, hrmilinV'äiid beautiful ymiiiK lady "" , ............. Gnreiu, Irom the con ll;l ' , ,s a T.,f J.oicttu. She had re V, '" tv ■ e,7^1 tie* convent, it is said at the 'solicit at inn of . V' i ''C n ..c'o.nUum T wishes of her parents. ' ' datons proceedings th' were ove i takd ■ mid ha*' ....... i ................. Ill N' t. long sp**e Ihe effect tna Messaia valley met; tm Todoro R.malt.ptt;^ with the doped, and . ...mil hamlet. The been killed by ttie uiielo 'l l,, .did"had not Ihe officers Interfere. ol H»* - 111 1 , tv.vje finally The priest andthe^^bK^tori, The formel bishop* and nth**, priests. about tbe Chicago, Aug. 10.—The great day of the triennial conclave of Kniohu 'IV.,».»m™ -- Knights Templars opened cloudy. Early in the morning a smart ram tell and laid the dust, but the sun soon appeared and at the hour advertised for start ing everything was favorable for tlie proces sion. The different commanderies were, however, tardy in getting to their appointed places, and it was nearly 11 before tlie differ ent columns moved. By that time Hie sky had clouded and some drops of rain fell. It had no riled, however, on the crowds who thronged the streets and occupied every inch of ava.table space on the sidewalks. The windows were filled shortly after 8 o'clock, and many people occupied precarious posi tions on the cross-arms of the telegraph poles. The committee had wisely made the line of march extend over nearly eight miles, thus giving a fine opportunity fur everybody to tto e,hqui-s,fet.ttog)ifi>' ,aa » L '" 1 '-p—■ "poiTix. Every part of Along Wabash av-mue thousands of tem porary scats had licit" erected aud were readi ly rented at good prices. The ilecoriaiotu were on a profuse and almost extravagant • scale, nearly every house displaying banners with Masonic devices while eyergreen wreaths ami richly contrasting colors relieved tlie soluble hues of the buildings. Tlie news paper offices were beautifully decorated, es pecially those which were on the direct line of march. The wholesale houses and the more important retail buildings were also covered with banners, Hags, festoons and mottoes. Along State street, the stores were radiant with devices,several thousand dollars having been expended on some single build ings. tlie arches on Wabash avenue, be tween Yanlluieii and Twenty-second --iie»*fs, were completed during the night, and excited great admiration for their unanimity of de sign and diverse figures. The line of march was kept open by a stiong guard of policemen, who flanked the streets and who were assisted by continuous lines of vehicles, which were ranged am either side of the street «ml occupied by thousands of spectators. Tbe street cars brought apparently endless crowds into tlie streets, and incoming trains continued to bring multitudes of visitois from outside towns and cities. Tbe Knights gathered on Lake, Washing ton, Monroe ami Jackson streets, facing east. 'The division on Lake street, being farthest north, moved first eastward to Wabash avenue, ami upon reaching that thoroughfare turned southward and continued the march to Twenty-first street. As the last of the first division crossed W ashington street, the column on that street fell in and followed, the same being done by the columns on Monroe and Jackson streets. li was afternoon when the last division wheeled into line, and by that time the ad vance guard ot police who headed the pro cession had reached Lake street, on the re turn march. It was estimated that about 20, 000 Knights were in line, and it took al the parade went off with u precision that is only attained by the best, drilled corps, and evolutions were per formed with a neuutilul exactness that drew forth round after round of applause. I he brilliant uniforms, the inspiring music, and ihe bright sun which eventually appeared, rendered the scene remarkable in every re spect, and one which will not he likely to be witnessed again in many years, as it has nev er been before. The various coiiimaiideries were heartily cheered from tbe streets and sidewalks, but the words of approbatioi were most hearty when the evidence of superiority it! military manouvre was apparent and when particularly brilliant uniforms were visible. | Tlie bauds were an attractive part of the dis- : play. Their gay uniforms and music eon- ' tributed fully as much to the entertainment : as the Knights themselves. j The more remarkable features were the! orienta! commanderies of Cleveland, who es- | coiled the Grand Master in Ills carriage j drawn hy lfi horses, seven white and six | hlack, a very brilliant stall: the Detroit < i m- j I niandery, St. John's ot Philadelphia, Mt. <>1 j ivu of Eric, Kop.u of Indianapolis, Richard j CN.ur de l.ion, of London, Ont., Murin» band ! of Wa^hin^ton,- all called out applause. ; The streets were finely managed, there In - ! ing no interference with the line of march, i Much dissatisfaction was expressed when it ! appeared that before the line of march, was j completed, almost the entire* body broke : rank- and went to their teids. ISI ItMSU «F A MOIM'AIA IOWA. JUirckM. Xev,. Again i lie Scene oi'u 1'ei ri ole 4 o»illugralie»i. San Kii.wo'o». August 17.—A dispatch from Eureka at lti o'clock this morning says that a tire broke out on the oast.^ side m Main street sou'l) of tbe Odd F»d!ows !>uiM;ng. it spread rapidiy and L'av» 1» »! (»versi , l)<taiiti:*ii> tin' sann* ground as the gieat lire «d m >eai j ago. d lie loss is even greater as the buihl iugs wen- lu'ttci and nesve.i'. The lire extend ed south on Main sLeet as far as DoM street ! and sv.epl everyth'eg to th : nmrhw^nl. The wind \\ a*s b'Jowing a gale. Among ?l\e promi j lient buildings and ie.sti' auons deslioyi-d are the following : Man's brewery the /.-'/de; ! »ek printing office, Odd Fciion.-- buildiic. son house, gutted bn! stamllnp. Intel le-'Gidial hotel the theatre and all interveniup bnihl inas save Faxten A t a. s bank, Fickard »'» i-'aley'- Imiidinp ami Jack Ferry's corner. It is impossible to foim any estimate of losses, but tlie amount lmi't he about one million [,,Hars. All the private residences on Sprinit, Btiel and Faul streets, north of tlie Episcopal chinch were consumed, doubt that many ftimilie There cal are left lie Miscellaneous Dispatches, Ni;w \ ottii. Aug. 11.—A Condon .rpecial says Mr. Gladstom '? recovery lias been rapid and it is experte I that be will attend the House of <'ominous next. week, lie was pro.- eut to-day at the cabinet council, which bad much important business to consider. France i- resolved to withdraw from the combined European movement against Tur key if any steps are proposed beyond moral suasion. Ganibetta's speech at Cherbourg shows why she puisnes this course. The German press manifests anxiety. Tbe atti tude of France disappoints many liberals, though tbe close relations of .Sir Charles Dilke and Gambetta enables tho foreign office to understand the French ex-dictator's real motives. The attitude of France behooves Mr. Gladstone to move circumspectly. II loo impetuous he may leaie the other powers be hind and precipitate a eoi.fiiet. At present nothing but a general promenade lias been agreed 'o, and that will prove etVoetive. _SpflmdFiKi.il, Mass., Aug. 10.—John |C. I lay lor, secretary of the Masonic Mutual Re- ! liet Association of Western Massachusetts, ! and wi r e wore drowned in the Connecticut j river to-night. Mrs. Taylor leaped fiom a ■ boat in which were her husband two other women. He sprang after her, and being un- ■ able to swim, both were lest. Washington, Aug. 14__The official state ment of the imports and exports of specie for the fiscal year ending June fit), 1880, lias been prepared at the Treasury department. In re gard to the movement of gold it shows that during tbe last fiscal year the net imports of gold to the United States amounted to $77, lôfijfifil, a larger gain than ever before in the history af the country. The figures in regard to the exports and imports of silver are not as complete as desired, but ate sufficiently full to show that the United Sta'cs exported much more silver than it, imported. Denveh, Co!., Aug. 14.— I)an Liirehan, a whiskey dealer at Henna Vista, last night la : ally sliot Deputy Sheriff' Murray Farnsworth, md slightly wounded Rath Eastman, another fiber. The-disturbance occurred in I.ur chin's establishment, all having been drink ing. Pistols were drawn anil Farnsworth fired the first shut, extinguishing the lamps, after which thirteen shots were fired in the dark. Farnsworth was shot through the heart, Frank Ktppler, a German, was burned io death at Ihe city hospital at Silver Cliff to night. He fell out of bed and pulled a lamp oyer on him. A north bon ml freight train on the Denver A Rio Grande railroad ran into a washout about ten miles south of Littleton this even ing. The engine and three cars were ditched, and the engineer, named Nolan, was so badly injured that bo died in a few hours. The fireman was only slightly hurt. Bath, N. A Aug. 14.—About five o'clock this afternoon K. E. T'arkhurst, a young law yer of ibis village, sliot and killed Fannie Howell, daughter of a prominent merchant here, and then killed himself. They were married about four years ago, hut were im mediately divorced. They were in a room in the hotel when, the tragedy occurred. The young man and woman belonged to the best, families in the place and quite a romance is connected vvitli their lives. Six or seven years ago they w ere married at a picnic, but the girl's parents interfered and the courts declared the marriage null and void, .-since becoming of age l'arkh tust desired a remar riage, but the girl's parents objected and ill feeling was engendered. To day Paikhurst again tried to persuade tlie girl to live with him, and, upon her refusal, drew a revolver, shooting her and then himself. Detroit, Aug. 14.—Business circles were wh.olly taken by surprise Ibis forenoon to j learn of tbe assignment of Thomas McGraw, president of tl:e Globe Tobacco company, 8. I). I. also president of tho Michigan Savings hank j The cause of and a large real estate owner. I!nrft-t, g u ilt '» a < M transactions and overloading himself with real estate. His assets may bo figured at $250,000 ; his liabilities represent a much larger sum, but cannot yet be definitely staled. Bat/it M onn, Aug. 14.—Fifty-live young women took tbe black veil lo-dav in tlie con vent of Noire Dame, at Gennaustown, near j Ibis city. Trains from Baltimore to Ger- ! mans were crowded this morning with tbe relatives and friends of the postulants. Tbe impressive ceremonies were witnessed by a crowded congregation. London, Aug. 10.—A military correspond elll of the Timen says that it seems possible | that Gen. Pliayiv's failure to relieve Camla : har ..as owing to a deficiency of tiansporta ' tion facilities, he not being able to advance : before the end of August, or 10 days later j than the original date fixed upon. A statement lias been received which posi | lively places the British losses by the battle [ j of July 27 at 21 officers and fi.00 Europeans | ami 7iX) natives killed or missing,and 5 otli j ,'t'is and 00 men wounded. Gen. Stewart's j force w ill reach Gundamunk to-morrow, and j after a short hall will march to Pisharrur. In a faction light yesterday at Portadown, County Armagh, between Ribbon men and j Orangemen, ltiany persons were b idly wound- | ed. The Ribbon men were routed. Di in. in, August It!.—John Dillon, M. P. , for Tipperary, speaking at theTaiul meeting j at Kildare, said as soon as the Land League • had 1500,000 men enrolled they would be j able to strike against rent, entirely if their j demands were not grant, d, and that all the ! arms in England would nut lie able to levy \ :ent in Ireland. They would have no j co-cn i ai act, and they could go out any hour ! of the night they pleased, and carry l ilies with ; them. At a meeting of I lu- Land League at ; Cork, tlie Juno affair was condemned, and the belief was expressed that the raid must | have !» on effected by persons desiring I.» see | a renewal of ilia coercion acts, anil wishing , lo give the go'., milieu! a g .....value for tle^ii et serve' * >y< .1N t'l.VN A t'i »! m ratio CenlVal paipn to-day. addresses in the » i iic state. Toronto. An A up. 14.—The Dem tee opened tlie eam l speakers " ill deliver • cüies and towns ot HI- lb till: I .p| le Uauslitei Wilkt-s, u daiiffhtor j Florence, aged 1Ô, au(l bis son Bertie, aged 11, were ilrowued at. .Siurgeim Foint to-day. ' Florence aiul brother were bathing», and Fie , boy getting out bcyoml liisdiqeli, tlie falber who was in a boat, jumped out t-> save him. mt to tin •in*, ami all were drowned. St. Eons. Aug. Itilh.—Horace li Vaii, while drunk went into the saloon of Edward Tronaine in east. St. Louis, about t'i o'clock last night nml got intonqiturrel with Tronaine and was shot three times by the latter and killed. Tronaine gave himself up. Roxnorr, S. V., Aug. 16.—Tender vege tation was killed by frost last night, and the growing crops of corn and buckwheat were somewhat injured. Stage drivers report a light snow m Stony Clover, Ulster county. It Em. in, Aug. 1 •>.—jThe lady of tbe sultan's harem who took refuge in the British embassy at ('onstanlinople and was subsequently sur rendered, has been strangled os an accomplice in the palace eonspiiaev. L am AsTKi:, Fa., Aug. 16.—Miss Lillie Muter, age IS, was walking with a gentleman near Mount Joy when a spark from bis cigar set lire to her dress and she was fatally burned. 30-inch fier. W M 1 N'Flt Für Said Cheap ! *low Paper Cutter, in g<MF Will be sold very cheap. Add *1 iîl.IHHlNtl Co., CÖÜLS0N LINE j FOR 18 8 0 . TEN STEAMERS: Big Horn, Rose Bud, Josephine, Western, Far West, Key West, Eclipse, Biack Hills, Montana, and Da,kota. OFFICER** : 8. li. COUL8GN. General Manager, Yankton, D. T. I). W. MA UR ATT A, Superintendent, Bismarck, I>. T. GEO. GLEN BENIN, Jr.. General Agt., Fort Benton, M. T. This "Old Reliable" line of steamers will ope rate between Pittsburg and all points on the Ohio, St. Louis, Kansas City, St. Joseph, Oma ha, Sioux City, Yankton. Springfield, (terminus C,, M. A St. P.,) and Bismarck, to all points in DAKOTA AND MONTANA. . to ' For Freight or Passage, apply to ISurret »V Warren, Hatte. K. O. Hudson, 223 North 2d »St., 8L. Louis.j Ward <& Brady. Front street, St. Louis. H. Coope, 1/7 Vine street. Cincinnati. \V. S. Evans, so, Water street, Pittsburg. C. R. Capron, (il Clark street, Chicago. L. P. Hilliard. 34 Clark Street, Chicago. Hobt. Bruce, 400 E. Water St.. Milwaukee. I. C. Smith, 303 Broadway, New York. Jos. It. ilixon, 228 Washington St., Boston. G. G. Sanborn. N. P. It. IL. St. Paul, Minn. CIRTON HOUSE, BUTTE CITY, MONT., MILO FRENCH : PnOI'KIKTOll Guurl Acçommodations tor Lodger », No Bar in nor Saloon neai llie House. Guests will Receive Good Attention. Board per week............................... h?g W» j Hoard per Ilay ........ \ '.V.'.'.Y.Y.'.'.Y.Y .'.'.'.i oo Lodging per Bay... 60 j ! [ Work !n any j j j | , j • j j ! \ j ! ; ; | | , hotel, ami their patronage is respectfully solic ited . 1-3m MILO FRENCH Mulville & Giard, BLACKSMITHS Horseshoeing a Specialty. Diseases of Horses' Feet Carefully aud Scientifically Treated, lepartmeut of Bhicksmit! ing promptly and neatly executed. — Shop EVITE. ojan-Y\ li on Fast Broadway MOX1AXA. j\. . 0 . McCOMELL, CARPENTER & BUILDER Upper Main St. Butte. Montana and io shortest notice. • for buildings rtrr SRfi i- i I (n i, d SfMcia/fff SILVER BOW HOTEL WILLIAM STOLTE, Prop'r. The Best of Accommodations LOU 1 IJL l R A VELIN (. IT BLK . HIE IRAVELING July 20 wtf u a SSSiTN & HODGittAK, Manufacturer!:! of SADDLES, HARNESS -BRIDLES-- And dealers in •V. t IG>1. HR Y, Il A RD WA R I?, L EA THRU. murs, rtc., etc. t'ONt Ol'l> HA EXES .1 Sf>E< 7.17.7 ) . BUTTE, OGDEN, TERMINUS U. N. R. R. Will open in Butte, in tin* next Thirty Days, with the* Largest Stock in the Territory comparison of pri *-'- and class o* work is Hues ted. apl3-wtf i WM. T. DUNN. «. V. JONES, Cincinnati. ■ DUE3.3 & JONES, House and Sign PAINTERS >'RAINING. MA RULING, GIIDJXh PapcrHan^ing, Decorating, and Kalsomining. I WDSIAIK AMI : NCKX/l-rAlMTlXe. FJtKHCOiXG, ,w . Granite St., - West of Main. mar29-tly l w-w3m 1880 1880 THE ELEVENTH Annual Fair! Agricultural, Mineral and Mechanical ASSOCIATION will commence at HELENA, JWOHITAÜA Monday, September 6th, .1880, AND CONTINUE SIX DAYS. . ^ () l''Wlns have been spared by the director» to make this one ot the most successful fairs ' \ er held hy the association. The purses are arge, the premiums liberal, the grounds 'and oiiilding.s in perfect order and the stahlen are mil ot horses in training for the event. Thedi reetors hope and expect that this fair will re ceive irom the publie the hearty support that its importance merits. The following programme will bo adhered to: MONDAY. A t a p. in. running race, *. mile dash. Purse. sl.iiuslL'Â to first and £ 2 T> to second horse. . At J p. m. trotting race, n minute class, mile heats, best three in live. Purse sttUO—$2G0 to lust and : f»o to second iior.se. A„ t4 A , : ,IK running race, mile dash. Purse, FJC0-S1."0 to first and *30 to second-hors TUESDAY. At m. running race. Pioneer stake lor two year olds, j, mile (lush; is subscribers to «lake, each, half forfeit, >'300 added by asso ciation- (second horse to receive L 0 per cent of stake, and third horse to receive lu per cent of stake. Stake closed Uel. 1.3,1670; nominations to be made by Aug 1, 1M80* « At 3 p. m. running ruee. handicap, % mile heats horse. At 4 p, S300—*21 Purse, ,«12.3 to first and *20 to'second WEDNESDAY. At 2 p. m. running race l ^ mile dash. Purse. .«300— &22Ü to first and *25 to second horse. A 13 p. in. trotting race, 2:38 class, mile heats, best three in five. Purse, *400—*300 to the first and !5»U-U lo second horse. At 1 j». m. running race, 000 yard dash. Purse, s"ICO—£75 to first and $2.3 to second horse. m. THURSDAY. Af 2 j>. m. running race. j,j mile dasli, lor two year olds, winner of Pioneer stake to curry five PQtmds extra. Purse, $150—*100 to first and «ft» to second horse. At 3 p. m. running race P, mile dash. Purse. $••100—$325 to first and ?*75 to second horse. At 4 p. ni. trotting race for three year olds mile heats, best two in three. Purse. f?150—*125 to first and ^25 to second horse. FRIDAY. . in. running race, handlca At 2 p. .... Iimiiitig 1 UV»Jij UUUUlUtU, umu Ua st , : Parue. *m-*m At 3 p. in. trotting race, freo for aW, mile heats best three in five. Purse. *500—5*330 to first, *=!(•(» to second and S5U to third horse. SATURDAY. At : in. miming race, mile dash, for two year olds, winner of Pioneer stake to carry five* ......... 1 "....... ' 300—8:225 to flifîù, Jrfßo tft l»ounds extra. second and $25 to third horse. At 3 p. m. running race, 2 mile dash. PuiVj. $600—$500 to first and .$10») to second horse. At 4 p. m. Consolation running race, mile, dash, for beaten horses Purse. * 100 — all*to firs, horse. Racing Rules of the Association lo govern. For further information write to tho Ween to E. F. POTTS, President. REYNOLDS, Secretary, V PHILIPSBURG AND BUTTE ffiuuitf. STAGE TINE, TAYLOR & CO., Proprietors. Leavo Butte Daily at 6 o'clock A. M. Arrive af l'h Hips burg o'clock P. M. ; l ive at Butte i Leave New Cliaclgo at ( Leave Philip.« IB TTK OFFICE. i'il I LI.I Pslll'RG OFF ICI NEW CHICAGO OFFICE dock P.-M* '' ' in. dully and arrive ? at 12 m. ' i. and arrive ut Nevr ; p. m. Yalit«*r.% Stabi k. - city stable :. I iathcnnan'8 Stör« . FOO PK, 1 .* (iEOKGE IS. f'IVJL AND MINING ENGINEER & SURVEYOR MOKiAKA. A«UlrcsM comm u i t inlty to Lock Bo' aug 3-d A. w-tf R. MAIN STREET, EUTTE M. T. -Uk. i CIGARS, TOBACCOS, PIPES, ■ V7 Alias ELY. com FKi tu >mj:u y. AM) TO ) s GUNS, PISTOLS Ammunition, etc. Lirgs Let cf Frssh Lemons just Ecesivai. ' J. J. YORK, PATTERN MAKER! aoA.ru?EisrT»|g,xisro And al! kiiids«»t wood \vo) k «loneon short notice Khop : - west end of Pri k street Hi id*»* It UT TR , MONTA Y A .