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I-'ro:u the Daily Herald of October 4. Items. -Miss Sims* Select School opened in the Kodney street school building this morning. —Mr. C. Y. Caihnan has purchased the -tuck and trade of \V. T. Harris, merchant at Gallatin City. —Judge Blake has resigned the Chairman ship of the Republican County Central Com mittee of Madison. — Alex, àkt /el, of Stinkingwater and Alex. McKay, of Bivin's Gulch, will move their families into Virginia City to spend the com ing winter. —Doc Cowan, of East Gallatin, who has been attending the Fair with "Forest Chief " and two line 2-year old colts, lelt for home this morning. —Six car loads of freight were standing on the track this morning, to be unloaded and forwarded north, the greater portion of it for M ontana. — Corinne Mail, 2 \)th nit. —Mr. M. Slone, living near Gaffney, cut this season, iGO acres of wheal, some of which yielded uO bushels to the acre. And yd. people trudge off to California simply to raise w heat. — Madisordan . —The Clasoy House, Virginia City, will > ton change hands, Mr. Freiler, of the Chi cago House, having leased it. The Chicago House will be lilted up as sleeping apartments to be used in connection with the Clashy. — Mrs. Charles Lehman was awarded the special premium of #10, by Kinna <fc Jack, for the handsomest article exhibited at Floral Hall, the article referred to was a com plete toilet sett of worsted work, and a beau ty it is, loo. — O. II. Hoyt, of the firm of lloyt, Elliott tic Njuires, returned to Missoula on Sunday last, alter protracted wanderings over nearly the whole Western Continent. Mr. II. is ac companied by his sister, and proposes to stay by Missoula this trip or sink in the endeavor. — Misxoulian, 29 th nil. —In the $1,500 trotting race, best three in live, over the Territorial Fair track on Satui - day, Gilmer's Dublin Maid won in three straight heats. In its report the Independent, as usual, commits some ludicrous blunders. It gives Warsaw Belle the first beat, and says that the second beat was a repetition of the first. So the Belle, according to Bourbon au thority, won two of the three heats constitu ting the race. This is about as near correct as our sleepy neighbor usually gets. to of F. w r The Concert Friday Nig-ht. The second and last concert by the ama teurs and professionals of Helena came off on Friday night last at the new Catholic church. The attendance was larger, if anything, than upon Tuesday evening, the cathedral having been filled to nearly its ut most capacity. The entertainment excelled the first one and gave better satisfaction gen erally to the vast audience that witnessed it. The performers were all well up in their "parts" and acquitted themselves with credit. The cornet duett by Messrs. Charpie and Henshaw was rendered in a superb manner and was heartily encored. Miss Emma Marsh sang a beautiful solo, "Dare I Tell," which brought down the house in such rap turous applause that the young lady was com pelled to make her second appearance. This she did and sang more charmingly, if possi ble, Ilian at first. Miss Marsh has a very sweet voice and every word could be distinct ly hoard from one end of the spacious edifice to the other. This was Miss Emma's first ap pearance in public as a singer and as she ac •föhrd herself in such a handsome manner v.e air involuntarily prompted to style her ; he "little prima dona" of the occasion.— Alla r Iv ell eher, the eloquent and popular joung Catholic Priest of Virginia City, sang usolo, "Chlocliette," which was rapturously applauded and the audience would not be r, >nuuu until he made his appearance again. Ihis lie did and sang a solo (the title H which which we do not recall just now), aim was greeted with the same demonstra 10118 applause and enthusiasm. And here '•«wight remark that Father Kelleher was kw manager, if not the originator, of these gram! concerts and to him, more than any body e! Murmuring Sea," a duett, by '^mV and Minnie Quirk, little daugk Mr. J ouii: Mi-s very r aJker "rb-ct! -liould the praise be awarded. Misses gbters of ,01Jn Quirk, of this city, was sweetly U| g and encored so heartily that they w ? ere to come out again and sing it over, ilia Walker played a piano solo,— HiapMHÎic* Hongroise," —from Franz Liszt, Jiiiicult piece to execute; but Miss "> always equal to the occasion and . at home on the piano, performed it 1 a masterly style and at the conclusion was 'Mamiuslically encored. Miss Walker is a brilliant performer and has already sieved a fame of which she may well be ' U <L No word from us can add to it. The ms .ng Verein," the Helena Silver Cornet all others who took part, including uie polite and gentlemanly ushers, Maj. Walk lr > 1 • A. Cummings, A. P. Curtin and Mr. Car "LL acquitted themselves well. The enter mmwnt closed at half-past 10 fc'clock, and Je vast audience that had spent such a pleas M,m eveniug, made their exit and repaired to respective homes, satisfied that they had guessed the rarest musical treat ever given in Hei 6 ena. PerMonal. r~^eo. W.Todd and lady of Virginia City, ; 110 been visiting friends in Helena dur lu» P . . ° air week, leave for home to-morrow ^Hning by private conveyance, oifw' Qburcuill, of Sun River, will leave cuuesday's coach for home. to on of the so in it Floral Hall. The Ladies' Department, under the superin tendence of Y\ 7 . A. Chessman, was as usual, the center of atti action and of popular re sort. Floral Hall "was beautifully and taste fully decorated and presented a very inviting appearance. And in this connection we must award to Dr. Thomas Reece the praise which is justly his due. That gentleman, with his usual enterprise and good taste contributed more towards the appearance of the hall than any one else. We have reference to his beautiful plants and cut flowers which made such a superb display and attracted unusual attention. One of the bouquets exhibited by the Doctor took the first premium. The Doc tor also exhibited some very fiue chromos which added much to the attractions of the Hall, and in the Agricultural department his display of vegetables was greatly admired. Hiver Sews. The Bismarck Tribune of Wednesday', September 22, contains the following: The steamer Key West arrived from Carroll Sat urday night, w ith 1,400 sacks of ore, and a fair number of passengers. Sbe left on a re turn trip with 150 tons of Montana freight on Tuesday morning. Steamer Western arrived from Yankton this morning at daylight, making the run from Yankton to this place in 7 days and 13 hours,with two hundred and forty-seven tons. She will load with Montana freight and leave for Carroll on the arrival of Friday's train, the last boat of the season, making a clean sweep of Montana freight. The Benton will make another trip to Cow Island, leaving here in about ten days. ----- «-« ►» «ifc—— New Koute to Butte. Wm. Warfield will start to-morrow morning to examine the new 7 route from Helena to Butte City, via Boulder. It is said this new route will shorten the old one about 35 miles, and is a much better route. He will interview the citizens of Butte, and along the line of the road, with a view of having it completed this fall. It is believed the new T route, if suc cessfully opened will add materially to the trade of Helena. •»« ►► tm For Itadersbnrg. The Jefferson county District Court con venes at Radersburgh to-morrow. Judge Wade who will preside left this morning for that place, in company with several members of the Helena Bar. The Grand Lodge of A. F. and A. M. also meets there to-morrow w r here a ball will be given in honor of the Lodge. Radersburgh, always a lively town, will be in full blast this week. --M 4 11 1 ------ More Sheep. Martin Weller, formerly of Bitter Root, ar rived here yesterday from Nevada. He drove up G00 head of ewe sheep, and several fine Merino and Cotsvvold bucks. The sheep are now on Jackson Creek, a short distance from the city. Mr. Weller, we understand, offers his entire band for sale. Several parties have gone out to look at the sheep, with a view 7 of purchasing. From the Daily Ilerald of October 5. Brevities. —The Third District Court for Jefferson County is in session at Radersburgh, Judge Wade presiding. —The heavy cut stone water table will be in position upon the Assay Office foundation the present week. —There are no cases to try, and the Octo- ber term of Court in Meagher County is there fore dispensed with. -The post-offices at Greenwood, Deer Lodge County, and Marshall, Lew r is and Clarke County, have been discontinued. —The Secretary of the M. A. M. & M. A. requests all parties, wffio have been awarded premiums, to come forward immediately and get their money. Don't delay. Office on Broadway. —The public school building is being pushed ahead vigorously. The walls will be w T ell along towards completion by the close of the pres ent week. Withiu the next ten days, good weather prevailing, the magnificent edifice will be under cover of its roof. ■Among the recent appointments by Pres ident Grant are the following : David H. Trufant, to be Postmaster at Pike's Peak, Deer Lodge County, and William F. Haase to be postmaster at Diamond City. They are both good appointments. —Yesterday Air. Robt, Vaughn, of Sun River, purchased of H. R. Baker his blooded mare "Bird," and her three colts—the fa mous runner, Idol Wild; a black filly, (half sister to Greenwich); and a fine colt by Gen. Knox. The mare is now in foal by "Treas ure Box." This purchase will add very much to Mr. Vaughn's stud of fine horses already on his Sun River ranch. A Fard of Thanks. The members of the choir of the Catholic Church of this city beg leave to tender their thanks to the Reverend Father Kelleher, of Virginia City, for his great and valuable assistance at the late concerts given under their auspices. Also to the leader and mem bers of the "Gesang Verein," the able leader, Mr. Charpie, and members of the Helena Silver Cornet Band; to the leader, Mr. Hewins, and Messrs. Charpie, Porkorny and Marsh, of the Orchestra; and to all the ladies and gen tlemen who so kindly assisted at the same. Their grateful thanks also are tendered to the large and appreciative audience which were so courteous in their attention and so liberal in their patronage on both evenings. CATHOLIC CHOIR. — — ii I^ » n ^-- Neither H ay ti or San Domingo finds cred it in London, the Commissioners from both countries being unable to obtain the loans re cently authorized by their respective govern ments. it the Montana Teachers' Association. Pursuant to a call made by Hon. Cornelius Hedges, Superintendent of Public Instruction, requesting teachers, school officers, and others interested in the cause of education, to meet and organize a Territorial Association, a meeting v as held at the Court House in this city, on the 2Sth ult. Two sessions w'ere held, one at 10 a. m. and the other at 2 p. m , w r ith about twenty-five persons present. The meet ing was called to order by Superintendent Hedges, who stated the object of the Asso ciation, after which Chas. S. Kelley was elec ted Chairman, and J. W. Corum, Secretary, pro tern. A coimnittee was appointed to draw up a constitulon, and reported the following, which was adopted : CONSTITUTION OF THE MONTANA TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION. Sec. 1. This Association shall be known as The Montana Teachers' Association. Sec. 2. The object of this Associationshall be to promote the educational interests of this Territory. Sec. 3. Any teacher, school officer or friend of education may become a member of this Association by subscribing to the con stitution, and paying such fee as may be now or hereafter provided. Sec. 4. The officers of this Association shall consist of a President, one Vice-Presi dent for each county, a Recording Secretary, a Corresponding Secretary, a Treasurer, and an Executive Committee consisting of three members, one of whom shall be the Presi dent. All of these officers shall be elected at the annual meeting of the Association, and hold office for the term of one year. Sec. 5. The duties of the officers shall be such as usually appertain to these positions; and each Vice-President shall also prepare a report of the educational interests of his county, to present at each meeting. Sec. 6. The annual meetings shall be held at such time and place as, in the judgment of the Executive Committee, will secure the largest attendance of members, and a notice thereof shall be given through the Territorial ] press for at least one month preceding such annual meeting. Other meetings may be called by the Executive Committee. Sec. 7. This constitution may be amended by a two-thirds vote of all the members pres ent at any regular meeting. The officers elected were—President, Chas. L. Wheeier. Vice-President—Amos Purdum, Madison Co.; Thomas Gray, Gallatin county; Charles S. Kelley, Meagher county; E. W. Stone, M. D., Dawson county; J. J. Healey, Choteau county; Chancey Barbour, Missoula county; Heniy Dildine, Jefferson county; J. W. Corum, Deer Lodge county; Massena Bullard, Lewis and Clarke county; Mrs. Helen Tay lor, Beaver Head county. Treasurer—Miss C. M. Sims; Recording Secretary, R. K. Harvey; Corresponding Secretary, Hon. Cornelius Hedges; Members of Executive Com'tee—Miss Seycora, Messrs. Wheeler and Rommel. After an interesting discussion upon the propriety of having portions of the school law 7 amended, a motion was made that a committee of five be appointed to draw 7 up amendments and submit them to the Legisla ture at its next session. This motion being carried, the following persons w r ere ap pointed : lion. Cornelius Hedges, Masena Bullard, Chas. S. Kelly, W. Egbert Smith and A. J. Bennett. The Association then adjourned. Mes. R. J. HARVEY, Recording Secretary. Personal. —Col. Sanders is absent at Virginia City on court business. —Mrs. Gibbon and Capt. Kirtland bave gone to Fort Shaw. — T. C. Power and wife are booked for Benton on the morning's coach. —Mr. G. L. Mattingly, of Deep Creek, is in the city. He will soon leave for Utah to spend the w inter. —Messrs. Kessler and Mills, jr., of the New North- West, left for home by 7 private conveyance on Sunday morning. These gen tlemen favored us with a brief but pleasant visit while in the city, and took a look through the Herald establishment. —Tom Deyarmon, editor and proprietor of the Madisonian , departed this morning, en route home, via Radersburgh and Eastern Montana. Tom, for the week he passed here, has had a jolly good time, and leaves a pleas ant impression behind hi: i among many new acquaintances. New Mining: Company. Some of our best citizens have just com pleted the organization of a stock company to work the Emma Mine, situated about five miles south of Helena. This property has acquired a reputation for the richness of its ore and the extended tracings of a valuable lead. Ibe incorporation wifi be known as the Emma Silver Mining Company, with the capital stock placed at #150,000. The stock books are now open at the assay office of Molitor Bros. A considerable amount of the working capital stock has already been dis posed of. The machinery necessary for working the mine advantageously was re cently purchased in the States and is being put in position for active operations. This is an enterprise that deserves well of our monied and business men, and w 7 e trust they will give it every encouragement. Nothing at present —if wre except the achievement of a rail road—is of greater public concern than the development of our quartz interests, and there is no better time to commence than now. Montann Agricultural, Mineral and Me chanical Association. As previously advertised, the meeting of the stockholders of this Association took place at the Court House in Helena yesterday (Monday) evening. Satisfaction with the es a management of the old Board of Directors w 7 as shown by their unanimous re-election for the ensuing year. The Directory em braces the following gentlemen : John Kinna, H. M. Pärchen, W. A. Chessman, S. H. Crounse, Jesse F. Taylor, D. A. G. Flowcrree, E. E. By water, T. A. Ray, and D. C. Corbin. From the Daily lléraTd of ïctobeT ti. Brevities. —Motto for the Mormon girls: "Where ignorance is bliss, Mis folly to be wives." — T. C. Power & Bro. have shipped to Ft, Maginnis 19,120 pounds, and to Fort Walsh 2,500 pounds. —A Diamond R train, fourteen days out from Carroll, rolled in to-day. Part of the cargo was for the Hekald— most of it com ing through from Chicago in thirty-five days. —Thomas' train, 24 days out from Corinne, arrived to-day with additions to the Hekald stock and material. Mr. Thomas loaded part of the goods directly from the cars, lie has made a quick and profitable trip. —Charles Kroger, an old-time citizen of Beartown, proprietor of the Brewery in that town, has removed his establishment to Phil ipsburg, w'liere he expects to locate perma nently. Charley is a good man, and we com mend him to the people of Philipsburg. Col. DeLacey show T ed us to-day a map of California, executed by F. D. Stuart, in 1849, and showing the early mining camps, including the diggings atSulter's creek. San Francisco nor Sacramento appear upon the map, those cities not then having an exist ence. —Mr. T. C. Power has completed the plans and contract for an elegant brick residence to be erected at once on his eligible property situated on the w 7 est side of tow'n, and pur chased by him last summer. Mr. John Swee ney will superintend the construction of the building, and endeavor to bave it under roof before the close of the autumn months. We are glad to know that Mr. Power and his es timable lady will soon be added to our society and make Helena their home. —Among the novelties on exhibition in the Home Department was the collection of Montana crab apples, raised on the farm of Bass Bros., near Missoula, and displayed by Chauncy Barbour, of the Missoulian. Iu the collection wo noticed four different varieties —the Red Siberian, the Y'ellow Siberian, the Transcendant and the Hyslop. The Bass Bros., we are informed, raise large quanti ties of this precious fruit. IH44 $1 a Personal. —Hon. R. S. Ford left for Benton this morning. Also T. C. Pow'er and wife. —T. A. Cummings, U. S. collector of cus toms, leaves for Cypress Mountain to-morrow. Rev. Father Kelleher, of Virginia city, who has been visiting friends in Helena for several w 7 eeks past, left for home this morn ing. —Air. Dick Hauser returDS iu a few days to Sun River, to look after his sheep herds feeding on the nutricious grasses of that fa vored region. —George Steell, who is now engaged in mercantile pursuits at Sun River crossing, after spending Fair week with his friends in Helena, left for home this morning by pri- vate conveyanoe. -Major W. YV. Borchardt, in trade at Ben ton the past season, has closed out his busi ness at that place, and has been several day visiting in this city. The Major goes from here to Bozeman, where be expects to locate for the winter. —Our young friend Neil Vawter of the w 7 cll known mercantile firm of Vawter & Co will leave for the States in a day or two, and will be absent until July next. He will "take iu" the centennial, next spring, and Madame Rumor says that Neil is very liable to "take in" a wife also before lie returns to the Moun tains. As be will spend several months in Chicago during the winter it is reasonable to infer that some magnet attracts him there and not business alone. TERRITORIAL NEWS. Northern Montana. [From the Benton Record, October 2.) Mr. H. A. Kennerly is en route to Cypress to build a trading post for T. C. Power & Co. A man named Lee, a teamster, had his leg fractured on Wednesday, by a heavily laden wagon passing over it. He is now in the hospital, w ith prospects of a speedy recovery. Mr. John Smith's train, consisting of ten mule teams, eighteen wagons, left for Fort J eck Sunday. This train will make two trips to Belknap with government freight, and one trip through to Beuton with Montana freight. Mr. W. C. Wilson, the man who was mys teriously shot while driving cattle on the Hel ena and Benton road, is out of the hospital and able to walk about, but the bullet still re mains in his head beyond the reach of a probe. Mr. H. E. Bond has a natural curiosity on exhibition at his store. It is a buffalo robe having three years' growth of fur. The first growth is quite thick enough for a good sum mer robe, while into this is matted the second growth, and outside of all comes the third growth,leach year's fur being easily distin guished by different color aud texture. The pelt is perfectly sound. Mr. J. J. Healy, of Sun River, arrived from Fort Garry on Thursday. Owing to the high prices of goods and the lateness of the boating season, Mr. Healy made no purchas es w'hile at Garry. He reports American goods as flush in the market, and that our cousins claim the Northwest trade as a right, «ntl seem determined to monopolize it. Mr. Healy thinks, however, that they w'ill never obtain it, as American goods rank first-class and the traders of Garry are sharp business men. ----- «4 ►► --- Montana Canned Fruits. In the Home Department of the Territorial Fair just closed, Mr. Jas. A. Dixon, of Mis soula, displayed a fine assortment of canned fruits and vegetables, raised on bis ranch and put up by 7 himself. In this collection we no ticed strawberries, w hortleberries and toma toes. Mr. Dixon claims that he has facilities for canning fruits which are unexcelled and that he can put them up at less rates than they can be laid down here from California. Mr. Dixon proposes, w r e believe, to start an enterprise of this kind, and we hope he will meet with substantial encouragement. " Jennie June," she so excellent in writ ing of fashions, is Mrs. David G. Croly, wife of the industrious managing editor of the New 7 York Graphic. MARKET WEEKLY WHOLESALE REVIEW. 11 Elena, October 7, 1875. Sugar. -Extra C, $15@$15 CO; Granulated, $16@$17. Syrup.— 5's, $7 50; 10,e, $14. CoFFEE-Old Government Java, 40 ; Cot* ta Rica, 30 ; Rio, 30@32 ; Chartres, 45. Can Fruits.—C al. Peaches, 2% lbs, $11 50; States. Peaches, 2 lbs $0 50; Cal. Pears, 2)4 lbs, $11 50; do Plums, egg, 2)^lbs, $11 50; Apricots, 2% lbs, $11 50; Damsons, 2 y t lbs, $11 50; Quinces, 2y. lbs, $11 50; States Blackberries, $8.50 ; do. Gooseberries $S.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, $12 per case; glass, $12. Can VEGETABLE3.-Winslow's Corn, $7 ; California Tomatoes, $8 50 ; States do., $6; String Beaus $6 50; Lima Beans, $7 50 ; Green Peas, $8 50. Fish.— Mess Mackerel, )4 bbls, $25; No. 1 in kits. $email@example.com ; Codfish, 13@16c ; Salmon, case, $11.50 ; Oysters $7 ; Lobsters, $11 00; Sardines, )£, $23 per case. Candles.—W erk's, lull weight, $10 per box. Soap. -Castile, •$? lb, ISc ; Babbitt's, (75 lb box) $11 50 ; Schaeffer's, $7 per box. Tobacco.-- Chewing, fine cut$l 05; Cable Twist, 95c; Gold Bar, $1; Black Navy, 60@G5c; Bright, do., 72c.@75c. Smoking—Virginity,$1 10; Ingleside 90c; 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; Cab Peaches, 23c ; Salt Lake, 20c ; Blackberries, 22c ; Cherries, 45c ; Raspberries, 55c; Currants, 18c; CaL Grapes, 20c; Pears, 20c ; Raisins, whole boxes, $5; half do., $2 75; quarter do., $1 56. Tea.—I mperial, $1@1 50; Young Hyson, $1 00@1 50; Gun Powder, $1 25@2 00 ; Japan, 55®80c. Spices.—P epper, 35c; Cloves, 75c; Nutmegs, $1 75; Cinnamon, 75c; Alspice, 35c; Mustard, 56c; 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, $S ; Brandy, according to age, $3 50@$10 ; Missouri Imperial, pints, $25; California Wine Bitters, per case, $8 ; Whisky, $1 75@$5. Sundries.—S alt, 5c.@6c. ; Brooms, $6@$7 ; Soda, 16c ; Saleratus, 16c ; Cooking Extracts, $3®3 50 ; Rice, I3c.<$i3>éc; Hominy, 9c; Dooley's Yeast Powders, $4; P. & M. Yeast Powders, $2 50; Concen trated Lye, $10a$12: Corn Starch, 17^c; Pepper Sauce ints, $4@6; Tomato Catsup, pints, $4@0; latches, telegraph, $6 50 ; Bar Lead, 16c ; Nails, S&lOd, $7 50; Rope, I7c.@23c; Bacon, 23c: Lard, 25c; Montana hams, 25c. ; States hams in market, 25c ; St. Louis crackers, 18c; Starch, 18c; Quicksilver, $1 ; Green Apples, 16@20c ; Coal Oil, 65®75c ; Corn Meal, 7c; Wrapping Paper, 10@12c; Ilostet ter's Bitters, $10 50 Drake's Bitters, $8 ; Pineapple Bit ters. $7 : State's Pickles, 5 gal. $8 ; do.. 10 gal. $14 ; Cal. pickles, 5-gal $4 50; 10 gal. do., $10; Helena Crackers, 140,16. Flour can be quoted from store as follows: Gallatin XXX, $4 50; Union XXX, $5 25@$5 50; choice Willow Creek XXX, $5 50@$6. Oats, selling from wagon at $2)4 per 100 lbs., and from store at $2 75@f3. Wheat, 2)£c.®3c., according to quality. Butter, scarce, and in good demand at 35c.@45e. New potatoes, 1 ) 4 c.@2c. Eggs, scarce, selling at 50c.®60c. Hay, $12 per ton. MARRIED. At the Clasby House, Virginia city, on Septembei 6th,.1875, by l ev T. C. Ilitt, Mr. P. P. Worsham of Bozem n and Miss Roella Butler, of Virginia. At the residence of the bride's father, in Beaver head valley, September 29, 1875, by Rev. T. C. Iliff, Henry A. Sapp ngton, of Jefferson valley, and Miss Ruphema Van Camp. DIED. In Banna k, Montana, on Monday, September 27th, 1S75. Mrs. Cordelia A., wife of Henry S. Pond, aged 23 years. RORN. In Helena, October 4,1S75, to the wife of Dr. J. M. Blake, a daughter. In Pa8samari valley, September 29, 1875, to the wife of Stephen Cuhil), a son. At Fort Ellis, Montana. September 25th, to the wife of Lieut, C. F. R< e, a son. At Sterling, Montana, on September 18, 1875, to the wife of R. M. Going, a daughter. In Helena, on Friday, October 1st, 1875, Alfred, in fant son of M. L. and Kate Poland. ESTABLISHED 1844. ESTABLISHED 1844. PETITA LEAD CO. SMELTERS AND CORRODERS, No. 137 FIRST AVENUE, PITTSBURGH,........Pa. Under the style of "Penn'a Lead Co., H the business of the late firm of "Fahnestock. Haslett & Schwartz," so long and favorably known as manufacturers of White and Red Lead, and that of the "Pittsburg Smelting and Refining Co.," have been united. We particularly request correspondence from all parties having Lead and Silver Ores for sale, as we feel confi dent that we are in a position to give satisfaction in, all respects. __w3m-je24 PALMER HOUSE. CHIGAGO,..............Illinois. 600 GUESTS» ROOMS. The Palmer Bonse is the only Hotel in the world that is entirely fire-proof. POTTER PALMER, d&wly-feh? Proprietor.