Newspaper Page Text
loca l news .
From the Daily Herald of October IS.
The l'icnie on Mount Helena.
A party of ladies and gentlemen, number
ing some 15 or 20, made the ascent of Mount
IleLna on Saturday, and on the summit of
that stupendous hill had a picnic—a genuine
frolic. Some of the excursionists made the
ascent on foot, and others on horseback. We
know of one young lady, at least, who made
the round trip on foot , and, as she avers, too,
without inconvenience or unpleasant results,
which prompts us to say that any young lady
who can ascend and descend Mount Helena
without a murmur is capable of accomplish
ing almost any feat of pedestrianism. At 5
p. m. the picnicers partook of a lunch which
is represented to have been prepared in a
style commensurate with the jolly occasion,
and capable of satiating the keen appetites
that were engendered by ascending this pre
cipitous mount—2,200 feet above the city.
Two kegs of Nick Kessler's XXX lager beer
and a dozen bottles of Heidsiek s best served
as "pacifiers." After lunch—later in the
evening—'when night had drawn her sable cur-
tain down'—there were bonfires and illumina-
tions, and a brilliant display of pyrotechnics,
which were generally observed in Helena and
greatly admired. About eight o'clock the
excursionists took up their line of march for
home, closing the gaities of the day by a
torchlight procession down the mountain.
They arrived home about 9 o'clock, a little
the worse for wear, but highl\ r elated over
the novel trip to the summit of Mount Hel-
Kev. (Jnrk Wrlglit.
The services at the Broadway M. £. Church
yesterday were conducted by the new pastor,
Rev. Clark Wright, who recently arrived
from Omaha. The Reverend gentlemai
livered two very able and eloquent sermons
which were listened to by the largest
and most intelligent audience that ever as-
sembled in the church. Rev. Wright has a
voice as deep and melodious as Edwin Booth
or Henry Ward Beecher, and his gesticula-
tion is equally graceful and appropriate.
Aside from this we believe him to be an ear-
nest, sincere Christian, and he will accom-
plish much good in the new field of labor to
w hich he has been called. Certainly, he made
a very favorable impression, and his popu-
larity will increase as he is better known.
We have many hardened sinners in our midst
who might experience a change of heart if
they would attend regularly, as they certain-
ly ought, the house of worship on Broadway,
and listen to the eloquent appeals of Rev.
-- — *4 4^^k m* " ----- *
—D. A. Mej endorff and Julius Hurst have
gone up to Red Mountain for the purpose of
—Mrs. Gilbert, wife of Col. Gilbert, com
mandant of Camp Baker, was a passenger on
the steamer Josephine, which arrived at Car
roll on the 10th inst.
—Mr. S. S. Huntley arrived on Saturday.
He came by way of Virginia city and Boze
man. Si is quite a stranger here, having been
absent for two or three years.
—Wm. Kohlwes, of Silver city, called to
day. Mr. K. says the mining operations in
that vicinity are drawing to a close for the
season, which has been a prosperous one.
—Hon. James E. Callaway, who has been
absent in Madison county for the past three
weeks, arrived home last evening. The Sec
retary will now remain permanently in the
Capital, and may be found at his post of duty
at any time during ofiice hours, from 9 a. m.
until 4 p. m.
A special to the Chicago Inter-Ocean, dated
Indianapolis, (Ind.) October 7, says: In 1873
the Journal published a little item in effect
charging Warren Hussey, President of the
Salt Lake City National Bank, with having
been engaged in wild-cat banking here under
under the old State law. The Journal was
mistaken in the name and at once apologized.
Hussey sued for $100,000, and at a trial last
week recovered $500. To-day the National
Hank, in its corporate capacity, sued for
*50,000, claiming that the publication had
greatly damaged its business.
------- „mat .. I —I ►> m ---
—No clue as yet to Pat Rock, the Madison
county murderer, who recently escaped from
jail, and it is believed he will never be recap
—It is reported that Gilmer *fc Salisbury
design running a line of coaches on the Hel
ena and Butte City road, as soon as it is
In the raffle for the carriages and harness
which came off on Saturday evening, T. II.
Clark and A. H. Beattie were the lucky ones.
Mr. Clark threw the highest, 48, and won
first choice in the buggies. For Mr. Beattie
was thrown 40; and he got second choice;
and somebody threw 15 for Larry Kendall,
and that took the harness. However," there's
many a slip," etc., and Nos. 46 and 15 were
not to become suddenly independent in world
ly goods. Mr. Hoy t claimed that these tickets
had not been paid for, the tickets belonged
to him, and consequently he should hold on
to the buggy and harness. Mr. Beattie got a
little warm about the ears to think that his
credit was not worth a five-dollar note in a
community where he has laboriously toiled
for a series of years, swore—(terribly)—-out
an attachment, and now Sheriff Bullock has
that elegant vehicle in his charge. Bets are
offered two to one that No. 46 will some day
become a bloated bondholder, and ride up
and down the streets of Helena in that car
From the Daily Herald of October 19,
—L. H. McFarland, of Deer Lodge, and
Ed. Bain, of Silver Star, ore registered at the
St. Louis Hotel.
—Ike Greenhood has returned from an in
spection of his horned stock, ranging in
—Ed. Zimmerman, of the St. Louis Hotel,
and Phil Saunders have returned from their
trip to the West Side.
—Mr. L. Beveridge and family returned
home Sunday, having made a pleasant trip
down to the Golden State.
— J. K. Toole, esq., has sold his fine horse
"Montana Chief," to George II. Piatt, for
—II. Golden, Beaver Creek, L. Langley,
Red Mountain, W. D. Cameron, Nelson, and
H. Franklin, Carroll, are booked at the Over
—Rev. Father DeRyckere, pastor of the
Catholic Church of Deer Lodge, arrived by
private convej'ance yesterday. He is the
guest of Rev. Father Palladino.
—Hon. Martin Maginnis, accompanied by
bis wife, will leave for Washington on Mon
day next, stopping over a day or two at Vir
ginia City, en route to Corinne.
—Late arrivals at the International are Jas.
S. Smith, of Upper Indian Creek; C. G.
Birdseye, Blackfoot; H. C. Oliver, Sun
River; R. Warren, White's Gulch, and Thos.
—Wm. Nowlan, of the Jefferson Smelting
Works, was in town yesterday laying in sup
plies. Mr. Nowlan is enthusiastic over the
benefits to be derived by the opening of the
Butte road, and, having been over the pro
posed road repeatedly, will gladly give infor
mation regarding it to parties w T ho may de
—Captain Robinson, 7th Infantry, U. S.A.,
arrived on the Overland from Corinne, last
night. Captain R. has been absent on leave
for several months, during which time he
visited Florida, accompanied by his wife,
who is in failing health, hoping that a change
of climate might benefit her. Mrs. Robinson
is now at Cape Cod, where she will probably
remain during the fall and winter, and return
to Montana in the Spring.
The most popular game in Helena just
now is.chess, the old club having been reor
ganized and numbers among its members
some of the most skillful players in the Ter
ritory. The headquarters at present are at
the office of M. A. Meyendorff, on Jackson
street, where the players assemble every af
ternoon. Among the most expert of these
are Major Maginnis, Judge Wade, M. A.
Meyendorff, S. T. Hauser, R. S. Hale, Blaine
Walker and J udge W ilkinson. Molly wonski's
opening is generally preferred, and for de
fense, Philador's instructions are usually
adopted. We understand that it is the inten
tion of the President of the Club to issue a
challenge to play a friendly game with Vir
ginia City, sometime during the fall or win
ter. If the contest comes off we will wager
a few "greens" that the Helena Club wins,
although Virginia has some brilliant players,
Judge Blake probably being the best.
Ercigbt for Montana.
The Corinne Mail of the 13th inst., says:
"Four car loads of freight came in for Mon
tana this morning. The amount of freight
that has been forwarded from Corinne this
season is beyond the expectation of any one
connected with the business. It has been al
most equal to the early days when Montana
contained a much larger population, and this
was the only route for shipping supplies. A
large portion of the freight now is machinery
and other articles intended for the permanent
improvement of the Territory.
The Carroll passed below Monday.
The May Lowry left Sioux City for Bismarck
Saturday, and the C. W. Mead left the same
point on the 27th for Fort Rice, loaded with
The Key West passed down the river for
Yankton Friday, October 1st, taking on at
Bismarck 70 tons of lumber for Fort Rice,
and a number of passengers for Yankton.
The Far West, Grant Marsh, master, ar
rived Sunday, and after taking on board 100
recruits for the 6th infantry and 35 tons of
freight for Stevenson, Berthold and Buford,
left for up the river. She goes to Buford,
and returning will leave Bismarck for Yank,
ton and Sioux City Saturday.
The E. H. Durfee, R. C. Mason, master,
left Yankton for Bismarck October 1st, with
247 tons of military supplies for Fort A. Lin
coln and posts below. She will leave Bis
marck for Yankton and Sioux City Monday,
The steamers of the Coulsou Line will
leave tor below as follows: The Far West
and Durfee, as stated above; the Western,
W. C. Massie, master, Wednesday, October
13th; the Josephine, John Todd, master, Fri
day,''October 15th, closing up the work of the
The' last package of Montana freight ar
riving here too late for the Western, was
shipped from Bismarck by Captain Marratta,
the gentlemanly and efficient agent of the
Coulson and Diamond R Lines, at Bismarck, I
at the expense of these lines, via St. Paul
and the Union Pacific, to Helena, emptying
completely our warehouses of Montana goods.
The manner in which this business has been
handled this summer reflects credit upon all
concerned. The Northern Pacific and Mis
, ^ . .
soun River Transportation Companies have
spared neither time, expense or pains in car-1
rying out in good faith all arrangement«
tered into .—Bismarck Tribune , 6 (h inst.
nut in o-nnri faith nil arrano-pmanta an I
out in gooa iaun jui arrangements en- |
—The Quarterly meeting of the M. E.
Church (South) of the Southern District, met
at Silver Star on Saturday last.
—The fifteen-stamp mill of the Pittsburg
and Montana Mining Company, at St. Louis,
Jefferson county, will be started up next
w T eek.
—The steamers Josephine and Western ar
rived at Carroll on the 10th inst., with over
200 tons of freight and started down the liver
on the same day.
—Messrs. Auerbach & Beveridge's band of
1390 sheep are this side of Whitehall, en route
to Deep creek. The sheep have been driven
up from Corinne with the loss of only one
bead. In the flock are a number of fine me
—The Washington Chronicle of October
Gth, says Major N. B. Sweitzer, 2d Cavalry,
bas been detached as a member of the board
of officers appointed to meet in this city to
decide upon a pattern, and prepare specifica
tions for the ambulance for army purposes.
—The Bismarck Tribune of the 6th says :
'Col. Ludlow's party of explorers returned
from their Wonder Land explorations last
week, on the Key West, and left at once for
the East. They report a capital time, much
of interest gleaned and the Yellowstone re
gion truly one of wonders."
—The 19th day of October in the Rocky
Mountains, and flowers blooming in profu
sion in nearly every yard in the city. Even
the "Morning Glory," the most tender of
flowers, comes out bright and fresh with the
morning sun. We'll wager "ten barrels of
yallar corn" that they can't beat that down
—Wilson, of the Madisonian , says the
"epizooinfluendways" of the nose is prevail
ing in Virginia city, and that it is both en
demic and epidemic in its character. We are
sorry to hear that Virginia people are thus
sorely afflicted, for such a disease if allowed
to run is liable to produce psychological irre
fragibility of concuitant ademption, with a
tendency to intercutaneous titilations of tne
From the Daily Herald of October 20.
— J. E. Owings, of Deer Lode, is at the
—Dr. R. M. Whitefoot, of Fort Ellis, and
Lieut. Booth, of Fort Shaw, are registered at
—Jno. M. Sweeney left to-day for Neiden
hoffen's Hot Springs, near Clancy, to take a
course of baths, in hopes of benefitting his
—Mr. Alvin Lent, one of Missoula's stir
ring and sterling young men, left for home
this morning, after a week's visit with Capi
—Vard A. Cockrill, the genial host of the
Central Park House, Gallatin county, paid
the Capital a visit this week. Come ofteuer,
Vard, and tarry longer.
—J. A. Robinson, whom our town folk
well know and are always glad to see, left
this morning for Missoula to resume personal
supervision of his stage lines, and keep the
county straight generally.
—Jesse F. Taylor left yesterday for Cor
inne, accompanied by his sister-in-law, Miss
Van Derin, who goes to visit friends in the
States. Miss Van Derin is a very pleasant
and agreeable young lady, and the social cir
cle of Helena will regret her departure.
First-class entertainments are always well
patronized in Montana, and performers who
have sterling ability and real merit are inva-
riably successful. This is well illustrated by
the success which is attending John Maguire
in his rounds through the Territory, having
been greeted by crowded houses at Deer
Lodge, Missoula, Pioneer, Philippsburgh,
New Chicago and every other place in which
he appeared. On his return to Helena he
will re-appear as follows: Philippsburgh,
Saturday, 23d; Deer Lodge, Wednesday, 27th;
Butte City, Saturday, 30th; Blackfoot, Tues-
day, Noyember 2d. We are pleased to learn
that Mr. Maguire, upon his return to Helena,
will appear in drama, assisted by some of our
--— »► —--
Mr. C. C. Lindley, of McClellan gulch,
writes us a letter under date of the 18th inst,,
in which he says that a good deal of excite
ment prevails there just now on account of
the recent discoveries of rich gold quartz
leads. Many strangers had already arrived
and were in the mountains prospecting and
staking claims. Mr. John Murphy, he says,
has been for the past month developing his
mines at the head of the gulch, which look
well, the last rock taken out showing free
gold, and a well-defined crevice at a consid
erable depth from the surface. These recent
discoveries give old McClellan a fresh im
petus, and the camp promises to become a
Mr. H. Burch, from the Missouri valley,
near SpringviUe brought in this morning and
sold to Sam Hall, one hundred heads of
drumhead cabbage, which aggregated 1,650
P° und9 . makin £ an »«rage ot 16 i P°"" ds
eacVj - ^ me °* the heads weigh twenty- ve
10 thirty pounds. This is probably the largest
average crop of the kind ever raised in Mon
tana, or any place else. These cabbages were
not selected, but taken from one row in a field
of large size. Whoever can beat this may go
to the head.
On the 18tn inst., on the road between Radersburg
and Centerville, a pocket-book containing $23.40 in
Cn s lver J
Carpenter* The Ander will receive a liberal reward by
leavlng it with ^ or it j ameâ Barkns, Cen-
---■" ^ dJtwlt-oc20
What a Protestant Minister has to Say
of ©nr Bridge Street Neighbor.
To the Editor of the Herald :
I have for some time noticed that the In
dependent has or seems to have a wonderful
antipathy to protestant ministers. The editor
often refers to them, but never in commend
ing terms, nor with any charity ; but most
generally he has something to say of and
about them that, to many of his more thought
ful and reflecting supporters, is very distaste
ful—always on the low, slang, Brick Pom
eroj r order. I cannot see what the Pilgrim
editor has in view. Has he taken the beam
out of his own eye ? or is it ripening for the
just judgments of God? "Had he better
never been born ? or now that he has an ex
istence had he better not have a mill stone
hanged about his neck and be drowned in
the sea?" Matt. 18 ch—6 v. Look again. In
the Daily Independent of the lath inst., the
editor says that "it would be a good thing for
the Government to colonize Moody and
Sankey, Sergeant Bates and Weston, the
walker, among the Sioux. These noted indi
viduals would then get up all the excitement
they want with little opportunity of bother
ing the rest of humanity.". I would ask, in
all candor, who can see the good sense or
taste in the Independent in so classifying
Messrs. Moody and Sankey with BateS and
Weston? Where is the harmony, the fitness?
What have they done, that it would be a good
thing for the Government to consign them to a
state of exile ? Messrs. Moody and Sankey
are known both in Europe and America as
great, good and powerful men of God
have not heard of any evil that these men of
God have done. Yet the Independent cries
out, crucify them, and I am left to infer that
these men have not in anything preached and
labored to support the peculiar doctrines of
the editor ; so that every man who fails to
preacn, talk, act or think in keeping with his
views and wishes, then, according to his own
decree, the Government would do a good
thing to exile them—get them out of the way
of the Independent . Just so did Haman
erect a gallows fifty cubits high for the hang
ing of Mordecai.
For my part, I would like to see the Inde
pendent show some evidences of decency.
This it might do, in a measure, at least, by
attending to its own business.
—Jeny Sullivan has gone to Fort Shaw,
to assume the management of the new hotel
at that post.
—The post office at Flathead lake has been
discontinued, the postmaster having failed to
make returns to the Department.
—The Rev. Clark Wright, the new
pastor of the Broadway, M. E., Church, has
leased Captain Guyer's residence on Clore
—Three teams loaded in Helena to-day with
merchandise for Butte city. The merchants of
this city can easily secure all the trade of this
promising camp by good management.
—Deputy Sheriff Lyon, of Madison county,
arrived last night on the coach in charge of
a crazy Chinaman. The prisoner was com
mitted to the custody of Sheriff Bullock, and
this morning turned over to the Territorial
— Wm. Fenn, who shot and dangerously
wounded Peter Miller at Park city, last week,
an account of which appeared in the Daily
Hekald at the time, was arraigned yesterday
before Judge Hilger and waived an examina
tion. Fenn was admitted to bail in the sum of
$1,000 to await the action of the grand jury
at the next term of the District Court. It is
said that Miller's condition lias so mach im
proved that he is now considered by his phy
sician to be out of danger.
—Mr. Gonu, who the past season has most
successfully been operating the Hoyt con
centrating mill on Upper Ten Mile, paid us a
brief call this morning. By the process used
twelve tons of silver ore were concentrated
into one, at the nominal cost of $5 per ton.
This makes low grade ores available at once,
and he predicts that next season Upper
Ten Mile will have not less than half a
dozen similar mills in operation. The Hoyt
mill has been leased by Hartwell & Co. for
one year, under whose management it will
soon be running.
—Messrs. Thos. Howell and G. W. Porter,
of Duck creek, Meagher county, after a brief
visit with Helena friends, departed home
ward this morning. These gentlemen are
successfully engaged in developing and work
ing the gold-bearing lead, "Nancy No. 2,"
situated on the head of Duck creek. They
yesterday sold to Hershfield & Bro. the result
of a large wad of greenbacks. The ore yields
$30 per ton, and classes Nancy No. 2 among
the valuable leads of the Territory. The
lead is developed to a depth of 80 feet, with
both walls well-defined, and the proprietors
intend to spend tne winter in further sinking
the main shaft. "We congratulate Messrs.
Howell & Porter upon their good fortune,
knowing it is well deserved.
LIST Of LETTfiKS
Remaining in the Post Office uncalled for at Helena,
M. T., ou tbc 20th «lay of October, 1875.
When called for please say, "advertised."
Alexander Robert Harris Mr
Ames Thomas P Hone B
Christensen N Anton Hutchinson James
Crane S D
Dilçer Fran Barbara
Gair H M
Havlger Hiram J
Hegarty P J
Kennedy Hugh 2
Kirkendall Jas M 2
Miller Daniel N 2
McShey Mrs R
Wood W F
S. H. CROUN8E. P. M.
WEEKLY WHOLESALE MARKET
Helena, October 81, 1S75.
Grocery market firm at quotations. Deal
ers show a disposition to advance prices on
sugar, coffee, coal oil, and the leading staple
goods, claiming that on none of them have
they made a living profit during the past six
At no more favorable time could dealers
and consumers throughout the country lay in
stores for the winter than at the present. We
do not look for any material advance in
groceries generally, but that the leading
staples will bring better figures there is no
The fall trade has been unusually good.
Helena's trade is steadily increasing , and wc
daily see merchants from every portion of
the Territory who heretofore have been buy
ing in other markets, and they all express
themselves as well satisfied that Helena is the
best and only market in the Territory, and
that hereafter they will confine their trade to
our market, which offers such superior in
ducements, both in large size of stores and
The grain market is more active. Oats
have been coming in more slowly, and the
price has advanced to 8c. We learn of one
sale at 3£c., and from the inquiry believe
that it would take a large quantity to ease op
the market and fill the dealers up. The
farmers who get their oats first into the
market, to take advantage of the present ad
vanced figures, will do well ; that the present
prices will be sustained long, is extremely
Flour market, dull, with but few transac
tions to report. The receipt» have been
limited during the past week and quotations
Eggs are very scarce and readily bring
60c.@65c. It is surprising that the price
does not bring more into the market. We
learn tfiat large quantities are being, packed
throughout the country, holding for stiil
higher prices. If this is the case they will
be probably thrown upon the market about
the same time, and as a natural consequence
the price go down rapidly. We would sug
gest that our farmers "let good enough alone"'
and market their eggs. When they can read
ily get 65c., possibly when they do want to
bring them in they may not strike so favor
able a market.
Sugar. -Extra C, $16 ; Granulated, $17.
Syrup.— 5's, $7 50 ; 10,s, $14 50.
CoPFEE-Old Government Java, 40; Costa Rica, 32.;.
Rio, 32@33 ; Chartres, 45.
Can Fruits.—C aL Peaches, 2)4 lbs, $1L;. States.
Peaches, 2 lbs $9; Cal. Pears, 2)4 lbs, $11;: do*
Plums, egg, 2^1bs, $11; Apricots, 2% lbs, $11;.
Damsons, 2)4 lbs, $11; Quinces* 2)4 lbs, $1U
States Blackberries, $8.50 ; do. Gooseberries $8.50 ; Pine
apple, $9 50 ; do. Strawberries, $10 ; Green Gages, $10 ;
Cherries, $12; Cranberry Sauce, $10; Can Honey,
Comb, 2 lbs, $15; Strained, 2 lbs, $11 per case;
Can Vegetables.— Winslow's Corn, $7 50 ; California
Tomatoes, $8 50 ; States do., $6 ; String Beans $6 50 ;
Lima Beans, $7 50 ; Green Peas, $8 50.
Fish.— Mess Mackerel, )4 bbls, $25; No. 1 in bits..
$email@example.com ; Codfish,13@16c ; Salmon, case, $11.50 ; Oysters
7 ; Lobsters, $11 00 ; Sardines, )£, $23 per, case.
Candles. —Werk's, tull weight, $10 per box.
Soap. -Castile, ^ lb, 18c ; Babbitt's, (75 lb box) $11 50 ;
Schaeffer's, $7@$7 50 per box.
Tobacco. -Chewing, fine cutfl 05; Cable Twist,
95c; Gold Bar, $1; Black Navy, 60(£;65c; Bright,
Smoking—Virginity,$1 10; Ingleside SOc;. Montana,
60c ; Game Cock. 60c ; Hard to Beat, 70c ; Bullion, 70c /
Commonwealth, 65 ; Fruit & Flower, 90,
Rubber Boots, per case, $55.
Dried Fruits.— N. Y. Apples, 18c; Cal. Peaches,.
24c ; Salt Lake, 20c ; Blackberries, 22c ; Cherries, 45c ;
Raspberries, 55c; Currants, 16c; Cal. Grapes, 20c;:
Pears, 20c; Raisins, whole boxes, $5 ; half do., $2 75?/
quarter do., $1 50.
Tea.— Imperial, $1@1 50; Young Hyson, $1 00@1 50/
Gun Powder, $1 25@2 00 ; Japan, 55®80c.
Spices.—P epper, 35c; Cloves, 75c; Nutmags,,
$1 75; Cinnamon, 75c; Alspice, 35c; Mustard, 50c;
Bernard's assorted ground, per case, $6®9.
California Wines.— L andsberger Champagne, qts;
$22 50; do. pints, $27 00; Angelica, gallon, $3 00; Port,
do.. $3 00; White, do., $3 00; Sherry, do., $3 00; El
Dorado, $3 00; Wine Bitters, $3 00; Oregon Cham
pagne Cider, $8; Brandy, according to age, $3 C0@$10;
Missouri Imperial, pints, $25; California Wine
Bitters, per case, $3 ; Whisky, $1 75@$5.
Sundries. —Salt, 5c.@6c. ; Brooms, $6@$J.;. Soda,
17c; Saleratus, 17c; Cooking Extracts, $3@3 50;. Rice,
13c.@13>£c; Hominy, 9c; Dooley's Yeast Powders, $4 ;
P. & M. Yeast Powders, $2 50; Concen
trated Lye, $10a$12; Com Starch, 17^c; Pepper Sauce
pints, $4@6; Tomato Catsup, pinte, $4@6;
Matches, telegraph, $6 50; Bar Lead, 16c; Nails,
S<fcl0d, $7 50; Rope, I7c.@23c; Bacon, 23c; Lard, 2«c;
Montana hams, 25c. ; States hams in market, 23c ;
St. Louis crackers, ISc; Starch, 18c; Quicksilver,
$1 ; Green Apples, 16@20c ; Coal Oil, 65®75c ;
Com Meal, 7c; Wrapping Paper, 10@12c; Hostet
ter's Bitters, $11: Drake's Bitters, $8 ; Pineapple Bit
ters, $7 ; State's Pickles, 5 gal. $8 ; da, 10 gaL $14; Cal.
pickles, 5-gal $4 50 ; 10 gaL do., $10 ; Helena Crackers,
Flour cau be quoted from store as follows : Gallatin
XXX, $4; Union XXX, $4 50@$4 75; choice Willow
Creek XXX, $5.
Oats, selling from wagon at $3Q$3^ per 100 lbs., and
from store at $3^®$3%.
Wheat, 2Xc.@2%c., according to quality.
Butter, scarce, and in good demand at 23c.@45c.
Potatoes, 80c. @$1 per 100 pounds.
Eggs, scarce, selling at 50e.@60c.
Hay, $12 par ton.
In Helena, October 14th, 1875, by Rev. Father Mine
trie, Mr. Felix Garrigan to Mrs. Catharine Kelley.
At Fort Shaw, Montana, October 13th, 1875, to the
wife of Major R. Coraba, a daughter.
PROF. B. F. MARSH.
J. M. MARSH
0. S. DEPOT! MINERAL SURYEYORS
A Mining Laws of the
ized to make Surveys and execute the work required to
obtain Patente to Mining Claims in Montana.
to the provisions of the
ni ted States, we are author
WORK DOME ON SHORT NOTICE.
Office and Rooms at the Cosmopolite*»
Ad «1res MARSH Sc SON*
dly-janl, Helena, Montana.