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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, September 03, 1885, Image 2

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And Reports of Judges for the Sixteenth
Annual Exhibition of the Montana
Agricultural, Mineral A Mechan
ical Association of Helena,
August, 1885.
IIUKSKS»C, I». Hard, Supl.
Best stall>on. 4 years old or over, 1st C.
E. William«, $20; 2d, Hundley A Preuitt,
$ 10 .
Best mare, 1 years old or over, 1st, Hund
ley A l'reuitt, flU.
Hest mare, 11 years old and under 1, 1st,
Hundley A l'reuitt, $*< ; 'id, C. E. Williams,
liest stallion, 1 years or over to harness,
1st, Huntley it Clark, $9U; 2d, W. H. Kay
ruond. $10.
liest stallion, 3 years old and under 1,
to harness. 1st, Huntley «V Clarke, $15; 2d,
John New brand t, $7.
lies' stallion. 2 years old and under 3,
1st, Huntley A Clarke, $10.
liest stallion. 1 year old and under 2, 1st,
John Murphy, $7 ; 2d, Huntley A Clarke,
liest stallion colt under 1 year, 1st,
Huntley A Clarke, $5.
liest mare, 1 years old or over, to har
ness, 1st, W. H. Raymond, $10: 2d, W. H.
Raymond, $5.
Best mare 3 years and under 1 to har
ne**, 1st, W. 11. Kay mond, $■<.
Beat mare, 2 years and under 3, 1st,
Huntley A Clark, $7 : 2d, W. H. Uaymond,
Best mare 1 year and under 2,1st, Hunt
ley A Clarke, $7.
Best mare colt uniter 1 year old, 1st,
Huntley A Clarke, $5; 2d, John Murphy
Best mare with two colts under 2 years
of age, 1st, Huntley Ac Clarke, $20.
Best pair of driving horses to pole, 1st,
W. H. Bay mood, $20.
Best horse, mare or gelding. 1st, James
Suihvan. $10; 2d, S. M. Logan, $5.
Best stallion 1 years and over, 1st, l'otts
A Harrison Horse Co., $20 ; 2J, Huntley A:
Claike, $10.
Best stallion 3 years and under 4, 1st,
Potts A Harrison Horse Co., $15; 2d, I'otts
»V Harrison Hor.se Co., $7.
Best stallion 2 years and under 3, 1st
Potts Ac Harrison Horse Co., $10; 2d, l'otts
Ac Harrison Horse Co., $4.
Pest stallion colt under one year old, 1st,
Potts Ac Harrison Horse Co., $5; 2nd, I'otts
Ac Harrison Horse Co., $2.
Best stallion with live of his colts, re
gardless of ownership, under 2 years old,
1st, l'otts Ac Harrison Horse Co., $25.
Pest marc 1 years old or over, 1st, Potts
Ac Harrison Horse Co., $10; 2d, Potts &
Harrison Horse Co., $5.
Best mare 1 year and under 2, 1st, Potts
A; Harrison Horse Co., $7.
Best mare colt under 1 year old, 1st,
Potts Ac Harrison Horse Co., $5; 2d, Potts
Harrison Horse Co., $2.
Best mare with 2 colts undei 2 years old,
1st, Potts & Harrison Horse Co., $20.
Best stallion 1 years old or over, 1st, J.
W. Everaum $20.
Best stallion 3 years and under 4, 1st,
Huntley Ac Clarke, $15.
Best stallion 2 years and under 3, 1st,
■ Iuulley «V Clark« $lo
Best stallion 1 year and under 2. 1st,
Hum Icy » larke, $7.
Best stallion colt under 1 year old. 1st,
Potts A Harrison, $3.
Best mare 4-years-ohl or over, 1st Hunt
i - M um : 1 ' 1
Best mare 3-years and under 1,1st Hunt
ley A Clarke, $8.
Best mare 1-yeav-old and umlei 2, 1st
Huntley A Clarke, $7.
Best mare colt under one-year-old, 1st
Huntley A Clarke, $5.
Best jack, 1st Pott.*- A Harrison, $10.
CAT TLE--T. C. Power. Nupt.
Best bull 3 years or over, 1st Kohrs A
Bielenl«erg. $20.
Best hull 2 years and under 3, 1st Kohrs
A Bielenberg, $15; 2d l). W. Beach, $7.
Best bull calf, 1st Kohrs A Bielenberg,
Best breeding cow w ith calf at foot, 1st
Kohrs A Bielenberg, $10; 2d Kohrs A
Bielenberg, $5.
Best heifer. 1st Kohrs A Bielenberg, $5.
Best heifer calf, 1st Kohrs A Bielenberg,
Best heifer 2-years and 3-y ars-old, 1st
Kohrs A Bielenberg.
Best herd of Short Horns, Kohrs A Bie
Best bull, 2 years or over. 1st, Albert
Myers A Bro., $20 ; 2d, Kobrs A Bei len
berg, $10.
Best bull, 1 year and under 2,1st, Albert
Myers A Bro., $10.
Best bull calf, 1st, Potts A Harr son, $5.
Best cow, 2 years or over, 1st, Potts A
Harrison. $15; 2d, A. Myers A Bro., $10.
Best heiler, 1 year old and under 2, 1st,
I'otts A Harrison, $10.
Best heifer calf, 1st, A. Myers A Bro., $5.
Best bull < alf, 1st Hundley A l'reuitt.
Best cow 2-years-old or over, 1st H. W.
Child ; 2d Hundley «V Preuitt.
Best heifer 1-year-old and under two, 1st
B w. child.
Best heifer calf, 1st H. W. Child.
The following complimentary blue rib
lions were added by the judges:
For liest herd of Calloways, H. W. Child.
Best bull, 2 yean or over, 1st Len Lewis,
Best cow, 2 years or over, 1st, Len Lewis,
$10; 2d, Len Lewis.
Beat yearling bull, 1st T. H. Klein
schiuidt; 2d J. T. Murphy.
Beat yearling heifer, 1st Len Lewis; best
ball calf, Len Lewi*.
Best bull, 2 years or over, 1st, J. H.
Nixon, $20; 2d, L B. Yearian, $10.
Best cow 2 years or over, 1st, Z. B. Year
ian, $10; 2d, J. H. Nixon, $5.
Best cow with calf at foot, 1st Z. B.
Yearian : 2d J. II. Nixon.
Best bull 1-year old and under two, 1st
Z. B. Yearian ; 2d Z. B. Yearian.
l>eat ball calf, 1st J. H. Nixon.
Best heifer calf, 1st Z. B Yearian.
Best i Holstein cow with calf at foot, Z.
B. Yearian.
Best bull 2-years-old and under three, 1st
Kohrs A Bielenberg.
Best bull 2 years or over, 1st, Kohrs A
Kohrs A Bielenberg, $20.
Best cow 2 years or over, 1st, Kohrs A
Bielenberg, $10.
Best herd of cattle, Kohrs A Bielenberg.
Best nun 2 years or over, 1st, H. S. Per
kins, $10 ; 2d, H. S. Perkins. $5.
liest ewe 2 years or over, 1st, 11. 8. Per
kins, $10; 2d, 11. 8. Perkins, $5.
Best l»oar 1 year or over, 1st, J. W.
Hardgrove, $10.
Best boar under 1 year old. 1st, J. W.
Hardgrove, $m.
Best sow 1 year or over, 1st, J. W. Hard
grove, $10.
Best sow under 1 year old, 1st. J. W.
Hardgrove, $* ; A. T. Newbury $1.
Best boar 1 year or over, 1st, A. T. New
bury, $10; 2d, L. 0. Anthony, $5.
Best hoar under 1 yerr, 1st. A. T. New
bury, $*.
Best sow 1 year or over, 1st. A. T. New
bury, $10; 2d, L. C. Anthony. $5.
Beet sow undei 1 year, 1st, A. T. New
bury, $*.
Beat sow of any breed with litter of her
own pigs not less than five under six mos.
old, 1st. J. W. Hardgrove, $10; 2d, A. T.
Newbury, $5.
POCLTK Y-»Erai»ci* Pope, Nupt.
Best pair light Brahma fowls, 1st, Mrs.
!.. E. Howey, $3; 2d, Mrs. Martha N. Artn
ltage. $2.
Best pair light Brahma chickens. 1st
Mrs. L. Howey,$2; 2d Martha N. Armi
lapa, $1.
Best pair dark Brahma fowls, 1st Francis
Pope. Jr.. $3 : 2d Mrs. M. Armitage, $2.
Best pair dark Brahma chickens, 1st
Francis Pope, Ji., $2; 2d Mrs. M. N. Armi
tage, $1.
Best pair partridge Cochin fowls, 1st Mrs.
I. llow.-v,$4.
Best pair partridge Cochin chickens, 1st
Mrs. L E. Howey. $2.
Best pair buff Cochin chickens. 1st Mrs.
L. F. Howey, $2.
Best pair game fowls, 1st K. H. Norton.
Best pair game chickens, 1st Fruncis
Ifest pair game bantams, 1st Mrs. Wilk
enson, $2.
Best pair Plymouth Bock fowls. 1st
Martha X. Armitage, $3; 2d R. H. Norton,
$ 2 .
Best pair Plymouth Bock chickens, 1st
James B. Johnson, $2? 2d Martha N. Arm
itage, $1.
Best pair white I^eghorn fowls, 1st B. II.
\< rton. : '•
Best pair white Leghorn chickens, 1st
Martha N. Armitage, $2.
Best pair brown Leghorn fowls. 1st B.
H. Norton, $3.
Best pair brown Leghorn chickens. 1st
Mrs. D. H. Westou, $2.
Best pair Houdan low Is, 1st Martha X.
Armitage, $3.
Best pair Houdan chi« kens, 1st Martha
N. Armitage, $2.
Best pair ducks, 1st Hundley A Preuitt,
Best pair turkeys. 1st B. II. Norton, $5.
Best collection of fowls ow ned by exhib
tor, not less than five varieties, 1st Mrs. L.
F. Howey, $10; 2d B H. Norton, $5.
AGKU1 L I I KAL— S. If. I rouiise,
Best sample corn on the ear, 1st, X.
Best sample wheat, 1st. John Bower;
2d, Chas. B. Sperry ; 3d, H. F. Lidolph.
Best sample oats, 1st, H. F. Lidolph ;
2nd, N. Lynch.
Best half-lmshel rutabagas. 1st, Charles
B.Sperry; 2d, John Bower.
Best half-hnsbel w bite turnips, 1st, H. F.
Lidolph ; 2d, A. T. Newberry.
Best half bushel table beets, 1st, John
Bower ; 2d, J. G. Partridge.
Best half-bushel carrots, 1st, Charles B.
Sperry : J. G. Partridge.
Best half-bushel parsnips, 1st, John
Bower ; 2d, A. T. Newberry.
Best six cabbages, 1st, Chas. B. Sperry ;
2d. H. F. Lidolph
Best six caulillowers, 1st. A. T. New
berry ; 2d, H.T. Lidolph.
Best half-bushel tomatoes. 1st, A. T.
Best half-bushel onions, 1st, X. Lynch:
2d, John Bower.
Best dozen cucumbers. 1st, J. G. Part
ridge; 2d. F. J. Washburn.
Bust six turnip rooted cabbages. 1st, H.
F. Lidolph.
Best half-bushel beans. 1st, John Bower.
Best half-bushel field peas, 1st, H. Glea
son ; 2d, J. G. Partridge.
Best half-bushel garden peas. 1st, J. G.
Partridge: 2d, It. F. Lidolph.
Best half-busbel snowtial e potatoes, 1st,
John Bower; 2d, Hundley A Preuitt.
j Best half-bushel early rose potatoes, 1st,
' N. Lynch; 2d, J. G. Partridge.
Best half-bushel neshannock potatoes,
1st, N. Lynch ; 2d, H. F. Lidolph.
Best display of potatoes raised by ex
hibitor, not less than a »ample of six
varieties, 1st, Charles B. Sperry ; 2d, J. G.
Best three largest squashes, 1st, N.
MINERAL—U. 11. Tatem, Sapt.
Best sjtecimen cut building stone, James
Hammond, blue nbtion.
Best speeimen marble, 1st, A. K. Pres
cott, blue riblion and diploma.
Best specimen of stone or marble, cut
ting specimen to lie not less than one cubic
foot in dimensions, to have attached a
statement where found, thickness of
stratum, etc., A. K. Prescott.
Best specimen of gold taaring quart/, j
three pounds or more, 1st, (teo. McBurney. !
Best specimen of galena ore, Welch A
Best specimen of galena ore, 1st, L. B.
Best specimen of copper ore, L. B. Wells.
Best collection o. f ores and minerals, L.
B. Wells.
ti«-ld, J« W. Edd) , Sup!*.
Best shirt, hand-made, unwashed, 1st,
St. Vincent Academy.
Best chemise, hand-made, unwashed, 1st,
Mrs. E. T. McFarland.
Best calico dress, hand-made, unwashed,
1st, St. Vincent Academy.
Best specimen of darning and repairing,
1st, Miss Lillie Hershfield.
Best pair of ]«*nts, 1st, Mrs. J. T. Gil
pa trick.
Best vest, 1st, Mrs. J. T. Gilpatrick.
Best girl's suit, 1st, Mrs. L. B. Wells.
Best boy's suit, 1st, Mrs. J. T. Gilpatrick.
Best specimeu of hand-sewing, done by
the exhibitor, 1st, Mrs. J. T. Gilpatrick.
Best specimen of tacking, 1st Mrs. J. G.
Best specimen of braiding 1st Mrs. J. G.
Best specimen of «luilting, 1st Mrs. John
Best specimen of Machine sewing, 1st
J. G. Sanders.
Best specimen Queen Ann darning, 1st
Mrs. W. C. Child.
Best specimen braiding, 1st Mrs. Chas.
Best specimen drawn work, 1st Miss
Hattie C. Dickinson.
Best specimen outline work,1st Mrs. Wm.
Best rick-rack. 1st Mrs. A. McKnight.
Best specimen darned work, 1st Miss
Kebecta Gnthrie.
Best chair cushion, 1st Mrs. Fred. Wal
ger; 2d Mrs. F. T. McFarland.
liest afghan, 1st Mrs. J. B. Sanford ; 2d
Mrs. B. H. Tatem.
Best infant's afghan. 1st Mrs. J. W. Eddy;

Best toilet set, 1st Mrs. John Keating.
2d Mrs. Harry D'Acheul.
Beet lace tidy. 1st St. Vincent Academy.
Best wool tidy, 1st Mrs. W. B. Hundley.
Best cotton tidy, 1st Mrs. U. G. Guthrie.
Beet cross stitch tidy, 1st Mrs. Nathaniel
Best riblion work tidy, 1st Mre>. C. Hall.
Beet specimen riblmn work. 1st Mrs. L.
V. Stylea; 2d Mrs. L. B. Wells.
Beet plush work, 1st Mrs. J. W. Eddv ;
2d Mrs. Jno. Keating.
Best specimen applique work, 1st Mrs.
W. B. Hundley ; 2d Mrs. L B. Wells.
Best specimen oriental embroidery, 1st
^* r8 - W. Eddy ; 2d Mrs. C. Hall
Best worsted tapestry, 1st St. Vincent
Best pair pillow shams, darned net, 1st
Miss Hattie F. Dickinson.
Best pair pillow shams, embroidered, let
Mrs. \V. F. Sanders: 2d Mis. John Keating.
Best pair pillow shams, outline work, 1st

Wni. Sims.
Mrs. Olive S. Brown ; 2d Mrs. J. W. Eddy.
Best slipper case, 1st Mrs. L. B. Wells.
Best wall pocket, 1st Mrs. William Sims.
Best toilet cushion, 1st Mrs. 8. C. Ashby.
Best handbag. 1st Mrs. J. Keating.
Best dressing bag. 1st Mrs. L. V. Styles.
Best scrap liag. 1st Mrs. L V'. Styles.
Best pa;ier bolder, 1st Mrs. J. Keating.
Best work basket, 1st Mrs. S. C. Ashby.
Best scrap basket, 1st Mrs. L. B. Wells.
Best wash stand set, 1st Mrs. Iatura May.
Itest sham towel, 1st, Mrs. W. C. Child.
Best fancy apron, 1st, Mrs. A. J. David
Aest hearth rug. 1st, Mrs. F. T. McFar
Best buffet warf. 1st, Mrs. S. C. A shy by.
Best handkt rchiel case, 1st, Mrs. H. H.
Ta tern.
Best glove case. 1st, Mrs.OliverS. Brown.
Best sofa cushion, 1st, Miss Hattie C.
Best carriage robe, 1st. Mrs. Oliver S.
Holmes; 2d, Mrs. H. V. Foote.
Best s|»ecimen worsted embroiderp, 1st,
Mrs. L. V. Styles.
Best specimen linen embroidery, 1st,
Miss Hattie C. Dickinson.
Best silk embroidery, 1st, Mrs. J. G.
Sanders: 3d, Mrs. J. Keating.
Best specimen lead embroidery, 1st, Miss
Hattie C. Dickinson.
Best specimen arra*«ene embroidery, 1st,
Miss Hattie C. Dickinson; 2d, St. Vincent
Best specimen chenille embroiilery, 1st,
Mrs. J. Keating: 2d, Miss May Scannet).
Best flannel skirt, embroidered, 1st, Mrs.
J. G. Sanders.
Best chair cover, embroidered. 1st, Mrs.
... V. Styles 2d. Mis .! T Murphy.
l*est ottoman embroidery, 1st, Mrs. L.
V. Styles.
Best sofa pillow, embroidered, 1st. Mrs.
L. B. Wells.
Best tidy in silk, embroidered, 1st, St.
Vincent Academy.
Best table scarf, embroidered, 1st, Miss
Hattie C. Dickinso: 2d. Mrs. F. T. McFar
Best table cover, embroidered, 1st, Mrs.
B. F. Potts ; 2d, Mrs. L. V. Styles.
Best lambrequin, embroiilered, 1st, D.
M. Sutton; 3d, Mrs. B. H. Tatem.
Best embroidery work in Kensington,
1st, Miss Hattie C. Dickinson.
Best table scarf in Kensington, 1st, Mrs.
A. J. Davidson ; 2d, Mrs. Geo. F. Field.
Best lambrequin in Kensington, 1st, Mrs.
J. W. Eddy: 2d, Mrs. L. V. Styles.
Best screen in Kensington, 1st, Mrs. J.
w. ENf
lîest chair cover in Kensington, Is' Mrs.
j. w. E ddj 2.1 Maa i: i m. Flri—d.
Best banner in Kensington, 1st, Miss
Hattie C. Dickinson.
Best picture or easel scarf in Kensington.
1st, Miss Hattie C. Dickinson.
Best lady's dress in Kensington, 1st, Mrs.
Iaiura May ; 2d, Mrs. J. W. Eddy.
Best silk patch work quilt, 1st Mrs. Jas.
Hal'ord : 2d Mrs. W. F. Sanders.
Best cotton pat«h work quilt, 1st Mrs.
Fred Wal/.er.
Best silk era/.y quilt, 1st Mrs. Harry
D'Achenl; 2d Miss Mary Mnrpby.
Best knitted counterpane, 1st Mrs. A.
McK night.
Best fancy Bed spread and shams, 1st
Mrs W. B. Hundley.
Best silk « radle qr.ilt, 1st Mrs. J. W.
Fd«ly : Mrs. J. T. Murphy.
Best pair silk socks, 1st Mrs. Olive S.
Best pair chilli's woo! stockings, 1st Mrs.
K. G. Guthrie.
Best pair child'. wool mittens, 1st Mrs.
J. W. Eddy.
Best knitted scarf, 1st St. Vincent Aca
Best specimen point lace, 1st Mrs. J.
Best specimen Honiton lace, 1st St. Vin
cent Acailemy.
Best specimen Guipure lace, 1st Mrs. W.
F. Wentworth.
. Best specimen Mai-raime lace, 1st Mrs
Pa-st siajcimen knitted lace, 1st Mrs. Jno.
X. Hehlt.
Best specimen eliroebeted lace, 1st Miss
Hattic C. Dickinson
crochet work.
Best chrochet work ir worsted, 1st
Emma Cochran.
) Best chrochet work in cotton, 1st Mrs.
W I Went wm tli
Best chrochet work in silk, 1st Miss
j Edith Simons.
Best chrochet work in Macraime, 1st Miss
Emma Cochran.
Bast crocheted scarf. 1st Mrs. J. W. Eddy.
Best crocheted shawl, 1st Miss Emma
Best crocheted hood, 1st Mrs. J. Keating.
■ Best and most attra« tive display in Floral
Hall, owned by one person, 1st Miss Hattie
C. Dickinson ; 2d Mrs. J. Keating; 3d Mrs.
J. W. Eddy ; 4th Mrs. B. H. Tatem.
Best plain sewing, 1st St. Vincent Aca
Best chemise, 1st Miss Ella M. Cooper.
Best calico dress, handmade, 1st St. Vin
cent Academy.
Best patch work quilt, 1st Miss Emma
Best specimen darning and repairing, 1st
Mrs. Fred Walzer.
Best tidy in wool, 1st Miss Jennie Tonn.
Best tidy in cotton, 1st Miss Ella M.
Best silk embroidery. 1st St. Vincent
Best cotton embroidery, 1st Mrs. Fred
Best crochet work, 1st St. Vincent Aca
Beet cardboard work, 1st St. Vincent
Best toilet set, 1st Miss Emms Cochran.
Best specimen knitting, 1st Miss Ella M.
Best general display, 1st Miss Emma
Her. painting, fiowers in oil, 1st, Mrs. A.
C. Botkin ; 2d, Miss Louise Slusher.
Best painting, landscape in oil, 1st, Mrs.
J. W. Eddy; 2d, St. Vincent's Academy.
Best animal painting, in oil, 1st, St Vin
cent's Academy ; 2d, St. Vincent's Acad
Best fruit painting, in oil, 1st, Miss
Olive S. Brown ; 2d, St. Vincent's Academy.
Best portrait, in oil, 1st, Mrs. B. H.
Tatem ; 2d, Mrs. A. C. Botkin.
Best paiuting in oil, on silk or satin, 1st,
M'%. B. H. Tatem ; 2d, Miss Hattie C.
Best painting in oil on plush, 1st, Mrs.
A. Stranathan ; 2d, 8L Vincent's Academy.
Best panel, painted in oil, 1st, Mrs. Wm.
Sims; 2d, Mrs. W. B. Handley.
Beet plaojue, painted in oil, 1st, St. Vin
cent's Academy ; 2d, Mrs. J. Keating.
Best painted screen, ls\ Mrs. J. T. Mur
Best painted hanner, 1st, Mrs. A. C. Bot
Best painting on porcelain, let« Mrs.
Nathaniel Pope.
Best jiainting on china. 1st, Mrs. Olive S.
Best collection of painted china, not less
than eight pieces. 1st, Mrs. OliveS. Brown.
Best painting m water i-olors. 1st, Mrs.
Olive 8. Brown : 2d, Miss Hattie C. Dickin
. son.

Best painting on brass, 1st, Mrs. Wm.
Best brass Bepousse work, 1st- Mrs. H. H.
Best crayon («ortrait, 1st, Engelhorn A
Best crayon drawing, 1st, Mrs- B. H.
Beat pencil drawing, 1st, St. ^ incent s
Best drawing by person under 15, 1st,
Ernest Cullen.
Best {«ainting by person uniler 15, 1st,
St. Vincents Academy.
Best photograph taken in the Territory,
1st, Sunbeam Photograph Co.
Best collection of photographs, 1st, Sun
lieam Photograph Co.
Best collection of stereoscopic views of
Montana wenery, 1st. Bundy A Train.
Best exhibit of business penmanship, 1st,
Fngelborn A Railshack.
Best exhibit of ornamental penmanship,
1st. Engelhorn A Kailsback.
Best pen an«l ink sketch, 1st. J. W. Saw
Best collection of Montana birds and
animals, not less than ten specimens shown
by the taxidermist, 1st, A. H. Bradley.
Best display of house ami budding
plants in pots, 1st. Mrs. C. G. Evans; 2d,
Mrs. F. W. Knight; 3d,Mrs. I). H. Weston.
Best collection of carnations in bloom,
1st. Mrs. I» H. Weston.
Best collection of geraniums in bloom,
1st, Mrs. F. W. Kight.
Best collection of pot roses in bloom, 1st,
Mrs. F. W. KnigbL
Best collec-tion of foliage in bloom, 1st,
M rs. C. G. Evans.
Best collection of foliage plants, 1st, Mrs.
D. H. Weston.
Best hanging basket of plants, 1st, Mrs.
; T. J. I-owry.
Best rustic stand tillesl with plants, 1st,
Mrs. D. H. Weston.
Best display of cut fiowers, 1st, Mrs. W.
A. Chessman ; 2d, Mrs. Il W. Knight ; 3d,
Mrs. W. F. Wentworth.
Best (ollection of asters, 1st. Mrs. W. F.
: Sanders.
, Best collection of dahlias, 1st, Mrs. W.
; A. Chessman.
Best collection of gladiolus, 1st, Mrs. E.
W. Knight
Best collection of petunias, 1st, Mrs. W.
A. Chessman.
Best (-ollection of pansies. 1st, Mrs. F.
W. Knight
Best «-ollection of phlox, 1st, Miss
Frinda Scott.
Best collection of roses, 1st, Miss Della
itest collection of pinks, 1st, Mrs. J. T.
Best collection of verbenas, 1st, Mrs. J.
B. Sanford.
Best arrang«-d basket or vase of cot
(lowers not competing in display. 1st, Mrs.
T J. Lowry, b« l-t. Mrs. C. G.
j Evans, best vase.
idson, Superintendent.
Best butter, 10 pounds or more, 1st J. G.
Cartridge; 2d John Murphy.
Be»t butter in tub or firkin, made in
May or June, not less than 30 pounds, 1st
Mrs. C. M. Goodell; 2d Crescent Creamery.
Best display of sour pickles, 1st Mrs. C.
M. Goodell.
Best display of sweet pickles, 1st Mrs.
I). 11. Weston ; 2d Mrs. C. M. Goodell.
RRRaD, CAKES, etc.
Best display of bread, biscuit and Bolls,
1st, Mrs. Chat. Burnley; 2d, Mrs. W. F.
Best loaf wheat breaii, 1st, Miss Fmelie
Bchder; 2d, Miss Julia Aschmau
Best fruit cake, 1st, Mrs. Charles Bum
Best pound cake, 1st, Mrs. Charles Bum
Best sponge cake, 1st, Mrs. Charles Bum
Best silver « ake, 1st, Mrs. C. H. Snell.
Best cocoanut cake, 1st, Miss Fmelie
Best chocolate cake, 1st, Mrs. Charles
Best doughnuts 1st, Mrs. Charles Rum
Best gingerbread, 1st, Mrs. Charles Burn
Best cookies, 1st, Mrs. Charles Burnley.
Best display of cakes and pastry, 1st,
Mrs. Charles Burnley.
Most handsomely ornamented cake, 1st,
Mrs. Charles Burnley; 2d, Mrs. Charles
Best display of pastry and cakes, 1st,
Miss Hattie Pope ; 2d, Miss Cora B. San
ders; 3d, Miss Addle Murphy.
Best display of bread and rolls, 1st, Miss
Hattie Pope ; 2d, Miss Cora B. Sanders.
Best peaches, 1st, Mrs. C. M. Goodell.
Best quinces, 1st, Mrs. I). H. Weston.
Best apples, 1st, Mrs. C. M. Goodell.
Best plums, 1st, Mrs. C. M. Goodell.
Best {»ears, 1st, Mrs. CL M. Goodell.
Best gooseberries, 1st, Mrs. D. H. Weston.
Best blackberries, 1st, Mrs. D. H. Weston.
Beat strawberries. 1st, Mrs. C. M. Goodell.
Best currants, 1st, Mrs. C. M. Goodell.
Best raspberries, 1st, Mrs. C. M. Goodell.
Best tomatoes, 1st Mrs. C. M. Goodell.
Best crab apples, 1st Mrs. C. M. Goodell.
Best general display of preserves, 1st
Mrs. C. M. Goodell ; 2d, Mrs. D. H. Weston.
Best apple, 1st Mrs. B. F. Potts.
Beat quince, 1st Mrs. B. F. Potts.
Best grape, 1st Mrs. B. F. Potts.
Best strawberry, 1st Mrs. B. F. Potts.
Best raspberry, 1st Mrs. B. F. Potts.
Best gooseberry, 1st Mrs. D. II. Weston.
Best carrant, 1st Mrs. L. B. Wells.
Best plam, 1st Mrs. B. F. Potts.
Best crab apple, 1st Mis. B. F. Potts.
Best general display of jellies 1st Mrs.
B. F. Potts; 2d Mrs. D. H. Weston; 3d
Mis. L. B. Wells.
Honorable Mention.
Mrs. Olive S. Brown exhibited on out
door sketch in charcoal that the judges re
port as excellent, also a very fine collection
of paiated pottery, done bv the exhibitor,
very handsome ; also a beautiful (lower
jar carved in soft clay.
Mr. Burd P. Patt showed the advan
tages of his patent sleigh brake by a small
Mrs. Charles E. Colbert's lace dress was
much admired.
The Siberian crab apples exhibited by
Jam es Philips, as well as apples of other
varieties, showed what can be done in
fruit growing.
The paneled Kensington table cover ex
hibited by Mrs. Nat. Pope was well worthy
of a blue ribbon. It was a beautiful cover.
Mrs. I'ope also showed a very nice pair of
knitted slippers.
The band-painted mirror, the work of
Mrs. Wm. Sims, was highly extolled.
The liarbatine monlding of Mrs. N. B.
Vivian's was very pretty.
The piano cover, the work of Mrs. Sarah
Brady, was very handsome, and the judges
recommended it for a discretionary pre
The piano scarf exhibited by St. Vin
cent's Academy was exquisite.
L. L. Moore A Co. displayed the superior
qualities of the wire wove mattresses, also
a very handy hospital bed.
The specimens of dentistry exhibited by
Dr. Mack show skill and superior work
The liest display of potatoes was made
by Mr. N. Lynch, and be would have been
awarded the blue ribbon but the exhibit
did not come up to the required quantity,
viz. a bushel of each variety.
The same rule applied to the cabbages
grown by Mr. Lynch, they were very fine
hut lacke«l in number to compete under
the rules.
The display of apples made by Mr.
Lynch, of Missoula, and also by C. E.
Williams, of the same place, was very in
viting. Missoula county Is the garden
spot of Montana.
The display of eat flowers was superb.
The premiums were not sufficient to go
roun«l and the judges recommended ad
ditional premiums.
The hamlkcrehief ease of Mrs .A. Strana
than deserves especial mention, being \ery
The colored photographs by Mrs. Laura
May deserves a blue ribbon
The fine basket of cut fiowers of Mrs.
Nathaniel l'ope deserves honorable men
A coop of w hite cochin fowls and chick
ens, exhibited by Mrs. Howey, were very
handsome. A complimentary blue ribbon
was attached by the judges.
It seems singular that the small-pox
should have broken out with such un
wonted violence in Montreal and Valpa
raiso. There is no particular r.-ason for os
to fear Irani this source, but ù does indi
cate that there is some disturbing element
in the earth or air that renders the dis
ease more violent. Diptberia is just aliout
a« bad as the small-iiox and has carried off
thousands of children in this country the
jiast year. Small pox can l»e prevented by
vaccination and all disease can either be
kept away or its violence be very greatly
aliated by habits of personal cleanliness
and temperance, by careful attention to
premises au«l effective sewerage in all cities
and towns.__
THERE is a very pronounced feeling in
Democratic circles that candidate Webb is
not a suitable person for the ofiice of Terri
torial Secretary. The mistake of Delegate
Toole in committing himself to the young
man liefore learning whether he was <iuali
fied and fit for the second highest executive
office in the Territory, has provoked ad
verse criticism on the part of numbers of
his closest political friends. If convinced
of his error Mr. Toole should not hesitate
to correct it_
The errand of Gen. Butler to Block
Island was to procure from Judge Miller
an injunction restraining the execution of
the President's order directing cattleowners
on Indian lands to vacate their grazing
lands. The writ was not granted on the
ground that noattempt had l«een yet mude to
enforce tbeorder. Butler says miiliousareat
stake, and that the President's order will
lie resisted.
WHEN you see notices of monthly reduc
tions of the public debt, don't l»elieve a
word of them until you see notices of l«on«ls
called. This administration calls paying
current expenses a reduction of the public
debt. The real interest-bearing public
debt is not one dollar less to day than
when the new administration l«egau.
There was a large emigration from
North Carolina and West Virginia to
Kansas last spring, w hich has been gener
ally disappointed, and is returning sadder,
poorer, but somewhat wiser. If they will
only lie more contented and energetic the
trip w ill not be lost.
The census of 1880 showed that the
blacks increase«! more rapidly than the
whites with all the aid of immigration on
the side of the latter. Many think this
owing to a more complete enumeration of
the blacks in 1--0 than was had in *1870.
It will not do to rest conclusions on a
single census.
Texas has hopes of a crop of cotton
this season reaching the unprecedented
amount of 1,300,000 liales. This would be
three tim» as much as the crop lor last
year, and ought to make money plenty
and give a good start for a new era of pros
The preference for «Surveyor General is
strongly in favor of Col. Walter W. De
Lacy. Aliove any and all men DeLacy
is the one tar this place. If it is not him
it will tie no Montanian. That is our belief
at this writing.
If Mexico asks the a.v ; stance of our
government, event to the extent of guaran
teeing a loan that shall cover her foreign
indebtedness, it should be cheerfully grant
ed. If we want to keep control of this
continent we must do something.
We see that Hungarian exodus from
Pennsylvania to the British Northwest
Territory has begun. We venture to pre
dict that there will be a sick lot of them
before uext spring.
There is no mistake that France and
Germany are again Calling oat France
sympathizes with and encourage». Spanish
hostility to Germany.
England has signified to Turkey that
she can take Egypt if she will guarantee
order there, but will allow no other nation
to undertake military occupation.
The Grant Family.
New York, September 2.— Mr. and Mrs.
Jesse R. Grant and Mrs. Sartoris were pas
sengers this morning on the North German
Lloyd steamer Se.via. They are bound for
«Southampton. The two first named are on
a visit, and the last named is going to her
home. Col. Fred Grant and U. S. Grant,
Jr., Kev. Dr. Newman, Mrs. Corbie and a
few other friends were at the dork to see
the party off. Mrs. Grant has decided to
remain in this city for two or three days
before leaving for Purdy's «Station.
A Bie Fire.
London, September 2. —A fire in Bar
row Furness to-day destroyed the works of
the Barrow «Ship Building Company, caus
ing a loss of $1,000,0(0 and throwing 2,000
men out of employment.

Fourth Day->27th.
This afternoon lieing the loveliest of all
the Fair days as large a gathering was no
ticed as that of yesterday, if not larger.
The turn-oats and elegant « arriag«-s were
a noticeable feature of the afternoon, and
many of them were tilled with anxious and
excited ladies while they viewed the con
test between the trotters Carrie Bell, I^idy
Fisher, Kolia, and Maxim.
The enthusiasm was eqiially heightened
when the running race was going on )>e
tween the victorious Pauline and the other
flyers for the purse of $150, running, two
furlongs. Time, 33}.
The smoke of the Indian summer day
subdued the rays of the August sun and
lent a j»eculiar charm to the racing scenes,
the balloon ascension, and the animation
of the thousands that crowded the grand
stand, Floral Hall, and the grounds about
the pool boxes.
Never was there a brighter or a gayer
scene than that occasioned by the unusual
numlter of elegantly dressed ladies at the
Fair this afternoon, whose excitement and
animation at the a'isording races were only
Mulxlued below tl at of the gentlemen by
their well trained olkaervaoee of the rules
of true ladyism. All who were at the
grounds to-day ohserv«*! this particular
tea tare.
Special race 11), this afternoon, purse
$150, rnnntng, two furlongs, was won by
Pauline. Time, :33l. Harry Bluff second,
Maggie Thomas third.
Bace No. it. Purse $3M0, running, half
mile heats. First heat, Snuday first, Leila
Ferguson seeonil, Bepetta third. Time, Iff'.
Second heat, Sunday first, Bepetta
second, I.eila Ferguson third. Time, I!*i,
The entries for the 2:2m trot, four heats
of which were finished yesterday, were :
Banchero, by Sam Scott.
Doncaster, by W. H. Bay mond.
Ben Lomond, Jr., by Huntley A Clarke.
Tempest, by Chas. Bussell.
When the horses were railed for the first
heat Tempest was selling a great favorite
in the pools, Doncaster second choice and
I^rrnond and Banchero in the field.
The first heat was won by Ben Lomond,
Doncaster second, Tempest third and
ICanchero fourth. Time, 2:32}. Lomond
was greatly cheered on winning this heat,
and now sold eijual with the favorite in
the pools, first choice shifting from Tem
pest to Doncaster.
The second heat resnltetl, Tempest first,
! Lomond second, lvanchero third and Don
1 « aster fourth. Time. 2:31. Doncaster was
under the wire first but was set back for a
foul and the heat given to Tempest.
In the third heat Doncaster won, Ban- .
cliero second, Tempest third an«i Lomond
last. Time, 2:35}. TempesLs l«ackers now
began to hedge, Doncaster and Banchero
selling about even as first choice. Tenijiest
came in very lame in this heat and it was
evident that lie could not win. However,
the fourth heat was trotted and resulted,
Banchero first, Doncaster second, Lomond
third and Tempest laxt^ Time,2:30. This
result was hailed with the wildest en
thusiasm, every horse now having won a
heat. Tempest was so lame that he cauie
very near being distanced in this heat. As
it was then near «lark the judges announced j
the postponement of the raie until one
o'clock to-day.
Fifth heat. Banchero came in first,
Doncaster second, Ben Lomond thiid an«!
Tempest fourth. Time, 2:31
Betting was now two to one on Banchero
against Doncasto.
Tempest was withdrawn and the sixth
heat ended with Doncaster first, Banchero
second and Ben Lomond distanced. Time,
The excitement at this stage was in
tense, as after six heals the race ha«l nar
rowed down to two horses, each with two
heats to their credit.
The seventh and deciding heat was won
by Banchero in 2:28} amid houmlless en
thusiasm by the cheap j»ool buyers, who,
by a small outlay seooped up the heavy
Rttiicbero ................................. 4, 3, 2. 1, 1. 2, 1
D.JIK H.-UT........................ 2. i. 1, 2, 2, I, 2
Ben I«oiuond.............................. I, 2 i, 3, 3, d, -
Teoapeat...................................... 3, 1, 3, 4, 4, tr, -
2:34, 2:.W, 4 \ 2:»l. 2:31',. 2:2*'*, 2:24^.
tilth Day—2Hth.
Cloudless skies and warm and bracing
air ushered in the afternoon of the fifth
day of the meeting. The attendance was
not as large as on the previous day, the
ladies and children lieing absent on ac
count of no balloon ascenvion taking
place. The first race on the cards was
race No. 11, running, for two-year-olds,
one-half-mile handicap, purse $250.
J. T. Todd named g f Annie Taylor.
Crabb A Lamar named c f Géorgie S.
D. O. Blevins named ch g Daniel B.
J. H. Kennedy named b f Minnie Brown.
Minnie Brown sold favorite in the pools.
Daniel B. the winner of the Pioneer stakes
on Wednesday also came out ahead in
this race, winning in 50} seconds, Georgie
8. second, Minnie B. third and Annie. T.
Bace No. 12. Banning. One mile,
handicap. Purse $300.
Kiools A Gammon named Echo.
H. R. Baker named Narrow Gaoge.
T. H. Matlock named Repetta.
Wm. Flannery named Little Turf.
Bepetta sold favorite and was the winner
in 1:44}, Little Turf second, Narrow Gage
third and Echo fourth.
Raie No. 13. Montana stakes, trotting,
for 3-year-olds and under, $.50 each, half
forfeit, $250 added ; to the colt making the
best time under 2:44, $100 extra; mile
George Burris named Lulu B ; C. B. Jef
feria^named ch. f. Fera B.
The horses got an even start. La lu B
took the lead and kept it to the end, win
ning the heat. Time, 2:43.
.Second heat.— Fera B took the lead, but
was passed in the second quarter. It was
a fine race, Lulu B winning in fine style.
Time, 2:41.
The Last Race.
The trotting race for $1,000 was con
cluded .Saturday, the last day of the Fair,
under the most editing circumstances of
fast time and divided heats. In this heat
Ben Lomond, Jr., made the l»est time ever
made in Montana for a mile, and won the
second heat in this remarkable race. The
horses entered were Barnett s Clark Chief.
Sam Scott'» Banchero, Bussell's Tempest,
Bay mond 's Doncaster, and Huntley A
Clarke's Ben Lomond, Jr. The trot came
off under the favorable circumstances of a
splendid track, grand weather, and the
cool of the afternoon.
The first heat resulted as follow s J »on
caster first, Ben Lomond, Jr., second, Tem
pest third, Banchero fourth, Clark Chief
distanced. Time. 2:.
The second heat was taken by l^. n
Ix>mond, Doncaster second, Banchero third,
Tern j «est fourth. Time. 2:27.
The third heat was won by Don« aster ;
Temjieat 2d, Banchero Ikl, Ben I/jmond
4th. Time 2:33.
The fourth heat was trotted in 2:31 and
was won by Banchero; Doncaster 2d, Tem
l«est .3d, Ben Lomond 4th.
The fifth heat was made in 2:32} by
Banchero ; Doncaster 2d, Tempest 3d, B<. n
Lomond 4th.
In the sixth heat Terape-t was with
drawn and the contest was narrowed «lown
to three horses, with four heats divided
between them. At this stage of the race
the p«>ol buyers who ha«l paid heavy odds
for their fav«»tites l«egan to hedge on the
outside with the field. The amount of
money put up on this race was simply
stupendous, both in the pool box» and on
the outside.
The sixth and last heat was won by
Banchero: I>onca*ter 2d, Ben Lomond 3d.
Time 2:32}.
.Montana vs. Oregon Trotting.
Time last week at Portland, Oregon,
where proliably a hundred thousand
dollars were up on the race, was made as
follows, in four heats : 2:32}, 2:31}, 2:32},
2:31}. The time made at Helena last
Saturday in six heats is as follows: 2:30},
2:27, 2:33, 2:31, 2:32}, 2212}. The average
time made at Portland was 2:32, that made
at Helena wal 2:30;}.
Splendid Montana Stallion.
Bobert Vaughn's Great Western showe«l
op handsomely in the 2:50 trotting contest
last week, coming in close to the winner
in 2:45}. His performance was remarked
at the time as splendi«!, his great size and
weight considered, and the further « ircum
stance that he had been in service through
out the season and had not been bitched
toasulkey till within seven «lays of the
ra« e. Great Western is a beautiful black,
17} bands high, 1,170 pounds aver<lu|«ois,
and was sired by Gen. Knox, Jr., .»y Gen.
Knox. He is Montana bred, and for his
size and weight is exceeded in spee«l by
few horses in the United States.
Racing Notes.
Bay mond 's Doncaster last week made
the fastest mile heat yet trotted by a live
year-old on any track of record in Mon
tana—2:2**}. Doncaster is Montana bred.
In Saturday's great trotting race Hunt
ley's Ben Lomond, jr., lowere«! his record
of a year ago one second, making his mile
in 1:27—the fastest recorded on any Mon
tana track.
In the mile handicap, Friday, Matlo« k s
Bepetta made a record of 1 14}, with Little
Turfa close second. Eastern tracks, with
several seconds in their favor, have this
year reported nothing lietter.
To the disapp«iintnient of vtryAany the
handsome three an«l f«>ur-year old Ken
tucky bred colts brought here by their
owners, did not ap]>ear in the trotting con
tests. By common consent they are as
beautiful animals as ever exhibited in
.. — ■ ■ - - •
The objections to candidate Swallow are
several ami serious an«l have their weight.
Those who are remonstrating are many
and influential and arc entitled to lie
heard. Among other things it is claimed
that the Democracy is in no political sense
obligated to the applicant, and that his
appointment would be in the nature of a
premium ollere«! for treachery to the party.
Further, it is asserted, he is unfitted for
the responsibilities of a public trust, his ail
vancetl years and failing faculties precluil
ing any expectation of bis ability to safely
conduct th<' affairs of ofiice. The remon
strance is, in other respects, strongly pre
sented, and the presumption Is that Presi
dent Cleveland will conclude that the
government can get along without th«>
services of this adventurous candidate.
lo those of the Southern wing of the
Democratic hrelhreu aspiring to but still
nnprovidtnl with oftii-e, a suggestion of the
Herald will probably not seem amiss.
Best for a little in your importunities and
give car to the claims of a few Northern
Democrats to appointment. For instance,
let all Montana have the satisfaction of
seeing a couple of such men as Col. De
Lacy and Charles Burnley commissioned.
They will sweeten ami leaven up, some
what, all this Democratic sour dough. It
will have to be done, gentlemen, or look
out for broken down, castaway Democrats
who will fill these offices from the States
One of the delusions of our effete con
temporary is that people are lying about
it There has been nothing false or slan
derous said of it or of its affairs that we
are aware of. Whether the Indep ndenl
stock is worth par or nothing concerns
only those who are shareholders. These
gentlemen say they are very unfortunate,
and we are constrained to believe tlieir
story. We have no reason to disbelieve
them when they tell people that the stock
is utterly valueless so far it has ever re
turned a cent on any share held outside ot
the immediate management.
Who shall succeed Secretary Tooker,
should that offi«*r persist in his resigna
tion? Governor Hauser should be much
interested in .'settling the question. Dur
ing his absence from Vie Territory—and
his many business engagements make*
that frequently necessary—a competent,
reliable man should be the officer w ho acts
in his stead.
There is a strike among the tin an
makers in Baltimore If old cans could
be used again, Montana coaid supply the
market for a year or two.

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