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From flic Daily Heraiil of September 15. A Trip to Unionvillc. ouït iiiirouTi:» after ite^is On Saturday last our reporter was dis patched to Unionvillc to get the particulars of the clean-up then being made by the Na tional Mining Company, and to gather such other items of interest as came under his ob servation, which are here briefly given. The clean-up was made from a six teen and one-half day's run of the National mill on ore from the Owyhee lead, and the result was something over 2,000 ounces of amalgam, which will make a gold brick of the value of $12,000 or over. Sim ilar clean-ups have been made by this com pany about every three weeks since the 1st of April, at which time the mill was started up for the season under the supervision of Mr. S. J. Jones, Superintendent of the Na tional Mining Company. The amount of quartz crushed has averaged 600 tons per month, and the average yield per ton is $30 —some more and some less. The expense per month attending the mill and mine figures up $8,000, which leaves a good dividend. Mr. Jones expects to continue active opera tions in both mill and mine until about mid winter, when, if a consolidation cannot be effected between the several companies own ing the Union and Owyhee leads, he will close down, as the expense of keeping the mine dry is too great. A large force of men are employed in the Owyhee, who are "overseered" by Mr. Pierce to the best possible advantage, yet everything connected with the mine and mill comes frequently under the practical eye of Superintendent Jones, and the success at tained shows him to b» the right man for the place. The mill has twenty stamps and two good engines, only one of which latter is used at present. It has, also, a very small engine "on the side," used for various light work about the-mill, which is engineered by Master Frank Jones, a bright boy of twelve. Im portant improvements have been and continue to be made in the mill, three carpenters being employed regularly. Lumber of all kinds is kept on hand, as well as extra steel rope, castings, etc., and thus unnecessary time is not lost in repairing or manufacturing. Mr. Jones has fitted up, in rustic but com /ortable shape, a commodious room for reli gious services, open to all denominations. He also offers the same room, and to furnish it with stoves, free of rent, for school pur poses duriug the coming winter. A prospecting shaft has been sunk by the Superintendent, about 800 feet from the pres ent shaft house, to the depth of 140 feet. A large and well-defined lead of splendid look ing quartz has just been struck at the bottom of this shaft, but the rock, says Mr. J., is so far barren. The lead is believed to be a new one, independent of any yet worked on the hill, and it will be further developed imme diately. Lower down the hill, Mr. Tatem is putting the mine of the Columbia Company in order, and will probably start up their mill this fall. Unionvillc presents the neatest appearance of any mining camp in the Territory, the buildings being whitewashed, the yards kept clean, and shade trees and flowers cultivated, giving it a permanent as well as pleasing ap pearance. Personal. Personal. —Sam. Schwab left New Nork City this morning, bound direct for Helena. —Charley Holter arrived in the city on Saturday night, after a visit to Chicago. —lion. Seth Bullock, Sheriff elect of this county, was at the Walker House, Salt Lake, on the 7th inst. —John Brown, the jovial Philipsburg merchant, and C. W. Frost, extensive quartz miner of that place, are in the city. —Hon. Jno. T. Murphy, of Bozeman, has gone to San Francisco, with the design, we understand, of making that city his perma nent residence. His wife and family left for the States about two weeks ago, and after a visit with "the old folks at home," will pro ceed to San Francisco. We wish the Judge much success in his new field of action. —R. Carroll, Salt Lake ; G. G. Symes, city; O. Freed, valley ; John Montgomery, Mon treal ; E. N. McNeal, French Bar; W. C. Boyd, New York; Peter Miller, Park City; J. C. O'Connor, Butte; Fred Barrows, Silver Bow; Thomas Wright, Cave gulch arc at the International. —John H. Ming, country; D. W. Carlton, Fort Benton; J. T. Thompson. Pioneers M. W. King, Red Mountain; Frank Taylor, French Bar; W. J. Smith, Park City; Dave Carlyle, White's gulch; John Winscott, White's gulch ; Wm. II. Eichlin, Dayton, Ohio; Sam. HartzelJ, Antelope Springs; J. O. Me Ewan, Fair Ground, were stopping at the Cosmopolitan yesteTdav. Beef far (he Midien. "Salt horse" and "sow belly'* are the aver sion of Uncle Sam's, boys doing garrison, es cort, field, or othof soldier duty on the fron der. This seems to be tolerably well under s tood at Washington, from wh«»ce pomes Ihe following among other late Military or ders: "At all posts in the Department of Dakota on the Missouri ri^er where live cattle are kept by the Government, five sevenths of the meat ration will be issued in fresh beef until March 1, 1874; after that dme, four-sevenths fresh and three-sevenths salt meats. At P'orts 8haw, Ellis and Camp Daker, iivc-sevenths fresh and two-sevenths *<alt meats will be issued. At all posts in the department the meat ration will be habitually diawn for four-sevenths fresh and three sevenths salt meats." by is Advertise Your mine. ith commendable zeal in tfie interest of quartz mining, Col. J. A. Viall, of Helena, is now engaged in procuring specimens of ore to be forwarded to the Northern Pacific Railroad Company for exhibition at the vari ous industrial expositions to be held im the States during the fall. This is a fine oppor tunity for our miners to advertise the un bounded wealth of Montana, and will do much toward removing obstacles in its reali zation. Let the »world know what you have for sale and you will soon have agencies of Eastern and foreign capital, armed with au thority and greenbacks to purchase your ore at remunerative prices. If you wish to give your mines celebrity and add to their value, send specimens of ore to Col. Viall, Helena, M. T.— Courier , 12 thinst. Items. —We are indebted to Mr. D. H. Cuthbert for a beautiful and exquisitely odoriferous bouquet plucked from his open air conserva tory on Rodney street. —The District Fair, composed of Madison, Jefferson, Meagher and Gallatin counties, will be held at Gallatin City, commencing on the 13th of October and continuing six days. The following officers have been elected for the Utah Northern Railroad: John W. Young, President; W. B. Preston, Vice President; Moses Thatcher, Secretary, Treas urer and General Superintendent; M. W. Merrill and Larin Farr, Superintendents of Construction. —The Corinne Reporter is welcomed among our exchanges again. The new editor and proprietor says : "The world was not made in an hour, neither can the Repoi'ter be placed upon the footing we hope to attain in a day. It will require time to occupy the large field which awaits us. In the meantime we trust to the former friends of the paper to speak well for us, and to send in an item of interest which may occur in their several localities." at is From the Daily Herald of September 16. A Base Ball Tournament. Arrangements have been perfected, wre understand, for a base ball tournament dur ing the Territorial Fair, the same to take place on the grounds. Only three clubs as yet have entered for games—two from Fort Shaw and one from Fort Ellis. This is suf ficient to make a lively contest, but still if more were entered the rivalry «jrould be greatly enhanced, and we hope the leading members of the base ball club of this city will take a little interest in this matter and resolve to take part in the tournament. It wouldn't look very well to allow a neighbor ing club to walk off with the prize without an effort, when we have a first-class, well disciplined club in Helena. What lias Mr. A. R. Wright to say in reference to the matter ? A private letter received this morning by a gentleman in Helena from one of the mem bers of the Fort Ellis Base Ball Club, con tains some very good suggestions, and by per mission we publish an extract: "As our club are to be in your city during the Fair, and have entered for the cup to be given by the Association, I thought! I would write you briefly on the subject. In the first place, the Association gives us but one half day, i. e., Wednesday morning, October 1st. Now, there will be three clubs in attendance, and perhaps, others. But one game can be played in the time allotted, and therefore, but two can participate for the cup, and we being the first to propose the thing, will, of course, be one of the two clubs. Therefore, canuot grounds be secured somewhere in or near Helena to play the balance of the games —grounds that are enclosed, that some ad mittance can be charged ? As a matter of course there must be several games played in order to decide which is the best club ; and the final game between the two best will in volve the question of the Territorial champ ionship. My idea would be this: As no club other than our own have yet entered for the cup, cannot you get up a 'Nine' in Helena, enter for said cup,'and, after .the game, let the series ef games be begun outside the Fair ? We would prefer to play a Helena club at the Fair, and it would certainly look better for Helena to have a club and not al low outside clubs to do all the playing. Either club that may win the cup caD play again on the grounds that.may be secured. If our club win, we of course, will play any and all clubs that may be there to contest for the prize and the championship. I wish you would endeavor to get up a 'Nine' to play us on the Fair Ground. If you do not, we shall play one of the 'Shaw' clubs for it; and my idea is that our own and the 'Shaw'men will play the final game for the champion ship, and under the circumstances we prefer to have that game played on other grounds than those owned by the Association that a fee may be charged spectators, and that it should go to the club winning all the games. It is nothing more than right, inasmuch as the Association only offer a cup—no gate money." The Raffle for^ComoP'-Sam Hall the Lucky Han. All the cli&nc's having been disposed of this morning, the raffie for "Comet," the well-known trotting horse of Gilmer «fc Salis bury, came off at the Cosmopolitan, as ad vertise J, at 11 o'clock. Fred King ihrew the highest number, 44 ; or, rather, it was throwu Dr. Robinson's little boy. Mr. King soon after disposed of the nfimber to Sam Hall for $75, and hence Mr. Hall was the lucky mau, 44 not having been beaten. "Comet" a fine horse, and is probably worth $300 or $400. is Reduced Stage Fare. The various stage lines are acting very liberally this year towards all wishing to at-, tend the Territorial Fair. Persons purchas ing season tickets to the Fair are carried over the stage lines at such reduced rates that in many cases their admission to the exhibition costs them nothing, and the passengers from some points can actually obtain tickets to Helena and return, including ticket to the Fair, for several dollars less than the stage trip alone would cost them. In other words, they not only obtain free admission to the Fair, but are paid for attending. Since the pamphlets of the Fair Association were printed, Messrs. Gilmer & Salisbury have still further reduced their rates to purchasers of Season Fair Tickets from the West Side as follows: To Helena and return from Missoula, $20; from Beno Station, $15; from Pioneer, $12; from Blackfoot, $4; from Newman's, $18; from Flint Creek, $14; from Deer Lodge, $8; from Clark's Station, $2. The rates from other points on the West Side are correspondingly low. Personal. —Jno. H. Shober has gone to Diamond City. —P. A. Largey, Esq., arrived from Boze man last night, and is stopping at the In ternational. —Bob. Steele, of Trinity, says that on Bird Tail, between Piegan and Trinity, prospect ing has become active, and that good paying mines may be discovered. —Capt. Geo. L. Browning arrived from Fort Ellis last night, en route to Fort Shaw. We had the pleasure of meeting the Captain recently (in company with Col. Gilbert) in the Upper Geyser Basin, at the Mammoth Hot Springs, and other noted resorts in Wonderland. He comes back none the worse for wear, but rather improved in personal appearance. —We had the pleasure of meeting, yester day, Col. James E. Simpson, U. S. Revenue wre dur take as Fort suf if be day, Col. James E. Simpson, U. S. Revenue Agent, who has been for several days in the city on official business. Col, Simpson has been in the revenue service of the Govern ment upwards of eight years, with head quarters in Iowa, his duties often carrying him to the principal points of the several States and Territories included within his jurisdiction. JJe will remain here during the present week, and will then retai n east to his home at Decorah, Iowa. city and It the a Welcome. W. B. Hibbard, of the Western Union Telegraph Company, arrived at the Town send House last night, with his wife and family. The change of district headquarters from Omaha to Salt Lake has rendered it necessary for Mr. Hibbard to take up his residence here. We are exceedingly happy to welcome himself and wife to this city, and while regretting the inconvenience caused them by this new arrangement, cannot but rejoice at Omaha's loss and our own gain.— Salt Lake Herald , 10 th inst. Items. —Sisters Mary and Regena, of St. Vin cent's Female Academy of this city, have taken their departure for Leavenworth. —The farmers in the Prickly Pear are busily engaged in threshing their grain. The oat and barley crops are very light, in many cases turning out but a fourth of the usual yield. —Improvements on the Ten Mile wagon road are said to be progressing rapidly, and the noted mining district in that direction will be easily accessible when the, work is finished. —Jno. H. Pooley, an old miner of Silver creek, recently sold his claim to E. E. Has kell for the sum of $1,700. Mr. Pooley will visit his friends in the States during the win ter and return to Montana uext spring. —We learn that Messrs. Clarke, Conrad & Curtin and Jesse Taylor recently disposed of their interests in the Helena Water Company to R. S. Hale, Major Davenport and Tom Ray, who are now the sole owners. —There are now more than double the number of horses in training at the Fair Grounds than were entered for all the races last year, and k is expected that the present number will yet be doubled by the time the Fj*ir opens, —"Honest Charley," the Salt Lake horse, matched against "Bret Harte" in the forth coming races, is domiciled at Travis' Stables. But few outside bets on the result have as yet been made. It is believed, however, that a large amount of money will change hands. ^ —The Sisters who for several days past are by are —The Sisters who for several days past have been engaged in making collections for the establishment of a hospital at Deer Lcklge, report that they have raised the sum of $500, and desire to return thanks to the citizens of Helena for the liberality they have exhibited, thus enabling them to carry out, their most praiseworthy object. —Ben Dageuhart, of Phiiipsburg, has four animals training at the Fair Grounds for the different running races, viz: Fox Hunter; Widow, a two-year-okl filly; Snip, a two year-old stallion ; and Humming Bird. All of them, particularly the latter, are iu good trim. Humming Bird, we understand, will be offered for sale after the Fair closes. Exhibitors of stock enn also secure first-class pictures of the same on reasonable terms. Remember Morrow is just from the East and is sure to please his patrons. w2w-sep!7 Teririt&ral Fair. Pe rsons from a (ftsfance wti Fair will find an opportunity oF finest and latest styles of photoffd Fair Grounds, at prices to suit t^e Hrhe*?!* From the Daily Herald of September IT. For the Geysers. General Sweitzer, commandant of Fort Ellis, accompanied by Lieut. Doane and Lieut. Coolige, left last week for a tour through the National Park. They will visit the Springs, the Falls, Yellowstone Lake and Geyserland, and will return, we under stand, by the same route. It is a little late in the season to make such a trip, but with the conveniences and comforts of a military outfit Gen. Sweitzer's party will probably not suffer. They are liable, however, to encounter a snow storm during the trip, which may for a day or two impede their progress. The party will be absent about three weeks. Personal. —Geo. Perry, Postmaster at Pioneer, is at the International. —Geo. B. Foote, of the Surveyor General's Department, returned from Meagher county last night. —L. H. Hershfield, Esq., returned home from the West Side last night. —Col. Gilbert, U. S. A., who recently made the grand rounds of the National Park, is now at Camp Baker, the guest of Major Free man. He will probably arrive in Helena to morrow, en route to Fort Shaw. Items. —London has 7,000 lawyers. Helena has only about seventeen. —There will be no entrance fee charged upon articles exhibited at the Territorial Fair. —John Kinna, Benj. Stickney, jr., ana John Zeigler, have gone over to the Missouri valley to have a few days recreation in hunt ing and fishing. JLost. About the middle of August, between Helena and the Halfway House, Bozeman Road, a shotgun. When lost it was wrapped up in some old pieces of canvass. The finder will receive a suitable reward bv leaving the same at the Herald office. dàwtf-sepl5 THE VALLEY OF SHIELDS RIVER. Helena. September 15, 1873. the has head his the his and it his and but is Helena. September 15, 1873. To the Editor of the Herald: This fine valley commences about four miles above the agency at the Crow reserva tion, on the Yellowstone river, and runs in almost a due line north and south, heading in the range of mountains with the Muscle shell and Deep Creek. For a few miles above the mouth of the river the country is narrow, and near the river flanked on both sides with precipitous bluffs and high, craggy hills, cropped out with continual ledges of granite and sandstone formation. As a grazing country, this part of Montana is unequaled, being so plentifully watered with beautiful streams and well supplied with timber for shelter. As we advance further up the river, the country gradually widens, and the bottom lands improve in richness. No finer lands for grass exist in any country. The varieties are not only* remarkable, but the luxuriance with which they grow is noticeable to the most casual observer. Beautiful springs come out of the sides of the hills rivaling in clearness and coldness that famed water in the "Old Oaken Bucket." From the left hand bank ascending the river we cross over rolling prairies and foot hills gradually as cending to the timber, which covers the mountains, and finally find ourselves at the head of the many little streams which drain the valley. Here are cool, shady groves of spruce, fir, pine, and aspen, while the grass is so abundant'that it reaches nearly to the waist, and in almost endless variety, growing with a luxuriance surpassed in no section. We notice among many varieties the stately Erianthus, the beautiful Agrostis, Giacilis, Horedum, and Panicum, whilst Troa Preten sis, Purple Top, Clover and Timothy grow in abundance. Nor is the flower garden omitted here. Such an endless variety and color would make many city gardens blush. There were Antechinuus in variety, violets, delphi niums, larkspurs', verbinas, phloxes, lupins, campalunas, digitalis, and many unknown kinds not named or classed by botanists. The banks of the creeks were well covered with bushes, bearing currants, gooseberries and wild cherries in abundance. On the right hand bank of the river the formation is different. Opposite the Flathead Pass the valley is about eighteen miles wide. The left hand side is excellent farming and grazing laud, while on the other there is com paratively little, the surface of the soil being shallow and filled with boulders. The creeks, which are plenty, are large, and head in what are termed the Crazy Mountains, and have always been regarded with a favorable eye by prospectors. The indications are ex tremely favorable, for the banks of the creek are lined with fine wash gravel, and colors may be found all through it. There has been little or no prospecting done here yet, this being the range of the Black feet and Sioux, who are constantly making predatory excur sions down the river and cutting off all strag glers they may encounter. It was here we were visited by a couple of gentlemen of the Crow persuasion. They may have been on a voyage of discovery, to see what the pros pect for plunder was, but they cairie up boldly proclaiming themselves as " heap good Injun," and with a "How! How!" insisted upon shaking hands individually with eveiy person present. They immediately proceeded to make themselves at home and did not wait for an invitation to take off their things and Stay awhile. They had the usual tale of be trayed confidence to tell, which was harrow ing to their feelings in the extreme. They ^lad been visited by their friends, the Nez $1 P. 26c; St. 8%c; $5; and XXX mand (new) 20®25 Perces, and while they had opeued their lodge to them, and dispensed to them their hospi talities ; white they had partaken together of the white man's beverage, recounted all their battles, real or Imaginary, and clasped hands At A. At the On Wood, In berg, In W. At ber a native On B. and At child months At est months and late not at swearing everlasting friendship, and fell locked in each other's arms in a drunken slumber—it was then their treacherous friends got up and left with twenty-six head of their best horses, leaving their own worthless ones in their place, and escaping over the Deep creek divide. No urging was required to have them par take of the dinner, and no excuses on their part that they were not hungry. Still they seemed to be somewhat fastidious by the manner in which they used knife, fork and spoon. They were a little suspicious of the sugar, and cautiously tasted it before putting it into their coffee. That surely could not be reservation sugar, nor the kind they have been used to using, it was too white ; and for Indians, they seemed to have a moderate sized appetite, but requested the loan of a few biscuits to eat on the way. From here the river divides up into small streams and gradually loses its identity, and the country to the top of the divide is hilly and somewhat broken. It is so high up that in an agricultural point of view it will never amount to much, but as grazing land it is un equaled, and the day may not be far distant when those railroad stakes which now cross its valley may be replaced by the iron rail, and those hills covered with grazing cattle where now only elk and antelope roam in great numbers. And when ranches adorn its valleys in every direction, we will know that our labors were rewarded in staking off those grassy meadows and rich uplands by seeing some of the finest farms in the Territory. SURVEYOR. LIST OF LETTERS Remaining in the Post Office uncalled for at Helena, M. T., on the 17th day of September, 1873. Adeville Mrs K Middleton Jns Bradt W B Meng J Brown James Beal J P Barry Wm Bawden Seth Clare Mrs M E Connors M Caveon M A Dairy m pie J W Earle C H 2 Guetchins Mrs. M A ïaydon Thos iale J M Hoppe M C Hill A J . îayner H Z Martin Jas McLin F J Murphy J L Nowell W B Norton Wm Pickett A L Scott Mrs M M Scheyer E Shanks Ezra Strong H B Thomason J T Turner J W Ward C W Wheeler D F Williams Joseph a H. CROUNSK. P. M. with hills, granite grazing beautiful for river, bottom lands varieties the springs in in left over as the the drain of grass the in color the WEEKLY WHOLESALE HARKET REYIEW. Helena, September 18, 1873. SusAR.-Extra C, flî 25; Cal. granulated, H7 28; CaL Golden C, f16 90. Srnur.—10 gal. kegs, fl5 50 ; 5 gal. "keg*. $8 50; in case», six gal., $13. Comx-Old Government Java, 35(337.%: Costa Rica, 32 ; Rio, 32® 34 ; Chartres, 37%. I Can Fruits.— C al. Peaches, 2% lbs, $13; States. 1 Peaches, 2 lbs $S 56®9 50; CaL Pears, 2% lbs, $1350: do Plums, egg, 2% lbs, $13; Apricots, 2% lbs, $13; Damsons, 2% lbs, $13; Quinces, 2% lbs, $13; States Blackberries, $8 50 ; do. Gooseberries, $7 ; Pine apple, $9 50; do. Strawberries, $8; Green Gages, $9 50; Scuppemong Grapes, $12; Cherries, $12; Cranberry Sance, $15; Can Honey, Comb, 2 lbs, $14 Strained, 2 lbs, $10® 13 per case ; glass, $12. Can Vegetables.— Winslow's Com, $9 50; Cal. To matoes, $10.50 ; States do., $8 ; String Beans. $9 ; Lima Beans, $10 ; Green Peas, $10. Fish.—M ess Mackerel, % bbls, $25; do. kits, $4®4.50 Codfish, 13® 16c; Salmon, case, $10 50; Oysters, $8; Lobsters, $12 00 ; Sardines, %, $28 per case. Candles.—W ork's, mil weight, 30c. Soap.— Castile, lb, 25c; Babbitt's, (75 lb box) $15: Schaeffer's, $8 50 per box. Tobacco.— Chewing, fine cut $1 00; Cable Twist, 85c; Gold Bar, 80c; Black Navy, 60®65c; Bright do., 75c. Smoking—Virginity, $1 10; Ingleside, 90c ; Montana 60c ; Game Cock. 60c ; Hard to Beat, 70c. Dried Fruits. -N. Y. Apples, 16c; CaL Peaches, 22c; Salt Lake, 16c; Blackberries, 22c; Cherries, 35c; Raspberries, 45c; Currants, 18c; CaL Grapes, 18c; Pears, 20c ; Raisins, whole boxes, $5 50 ; half do., $3 ; quarter do., $1 75 ; Nectarines, 25. Tea. —Imperial, $1 25®2 ; Young Hyson, $1 00@1 50 ; Gun Powder, $1 75@2 00 ; Japan, $70@S5. Spices.—P epper, 45c; Cloves, 75c; Nutmegs, $1 75; Cinnamon. 85c; Alspice, 50c; Mustard, 50c; Bernard's assorted ground, per case, $6@9. California Wines.— Landsberger 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 50 ; Brandy, according to age, $3 50@$8 ; Missouri Imperial, pints, $25; California Wine Bitters, per case, $12 50. Beef,—$ 6®8 per hundred pounds. Sundries.. Salt, 5%@6c: Brooms, 5$@6; Soda, 18c; Saleratns, 18c; Cooking Extracts, $3®3 50; Rice, 16c; Hominy, 8c; Dooley's Yeast Powders, $2; P. & M. Yeast Powders, $2 60: Concen trated Lye, $12 ; Com Starch, 22%c ; Pepper Sauce, pints, $3®4; Tomato Catsup, pints, $4; Matches, telegraph. $7 50; Bar Lead, 16c; Nails, 8&10d,$12 50; Rope, 25a30c; Bacon, 15c; Lard 26c; Whittaker Hams, 24c; other brands, 22; St. Louis Cracken, 15c ; Starch, 18c ; Quicksilver, $1 25 ; Gseen Apples, 16®20c; Coal Oil, 75c ; Com Meal, 7%@ 8%c; Wrapping Paper, 15c; Hostetter's Bitters, $12; Drake's Bitten, $10; Pineapple Bitters, $10; State's Pickles, 5 gaL $8; da. 10 gaL $14; CaL pickles, 5-gaL, $5; 10 gaL da, $10; Helena Crackers, 14® 16. PnoDucE.-The changes in produce are slight. Madison and Union XXX floor is selling at $2 75: Standard XXX at $2 75 ; XX at $1 75. Oats are in good de mand at $1 05; barley, 2c; wheat, $1 25; potatoes (new) Sc; onions, 10c; cabbage, 8c; fresh batter, 20®25 c ; Eggs, 40c V do* ; hay, $13®16 $} ton. Gold in New York, 1:11%. MARRIED. At the residence of the brideV father, in Bozeman September 9tb, by the Re». L. B. Crittenden, Charles A. Dyer to Miis Sophie E. Guy. BORN. At McCabe's Station, Missoula, September 7th, to the wife of Joseph Booth, Esq., a daughter. On Friday, September 12, to Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Wood, a son. In Helena, September 15th, to the wife of JL Feld berg, a daughter. DIED. f; In Helena. September 12th, Mary E., daughter at G W. and A. E. Reed, aged 5 rears and 10 day! *' '***■ At the Sisters' Hospital, Helena, ootffridajQfRttitfcm ber 12th, Louis Cormier, aged 33 yeau^. Deceased fras a native of Pouillac, Fiance. On East Gallatin, September 10th, twi|i hoys of Thos. B. and Ellen Mulvaney, aged two days. At Bozeman, September 6th, Charles Lester, only child of Gen. Lester S. and Emma D. Wilson, a^ed 7 months and 15 days. ' " At Bozeman, September 9th, Harry Wi}mer, young est child of W. T. and Mary Rowe, aged l year II months and 17 days.