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From the DHilv Herald of March Si.
lC«*proMJi»*ativo West Coast House. The appearance in our city of Mr. C. C. (Iiapnwn, of the firm of Spruance, Stanley < (V)., San Francisco, suggests to us that the time is opportune to speak a well merited word for one of the representative business houses of the West Coast. This firm stands among the very first in California in the line of importers and jobbers of wines .and liquors, and their trade extends throughout the States and Territories of the West Slope and of the Interior as far east as Colorado. Mr. Chapman will he pleasantly remembered by numbers of our people, having previously visited the Territory on business connected with his house, lie comes a second'time, presenting, as before, a list of specialties in wines and liquors which should command the instant favor of onr dealers. The repute of Spruance, Stanley & Co., for goods, do. mestic and foreign, both as to quality and price, is second to no one of the great liquor houses of the Lay City. They have the credit of generous, honorable treatment and of giving unvarying satisfaction to their customers. Helena merchants will, we believe, find it highly advantageous to favor Mr. Chapman with liberal orders, assured as we are that all >.i;ch orders will be filled to the letter, and the market supplied with superior brands of liquors and wines at less prices 'for such goods than have heretofore obtained in Mon tana. See advertisement for further and more particular mention.' Succcwsful quart/ .Vliiimg. Unionvillk,'M arch 61st, 1876. - T«» the Editor of the Herald. The success of any mining company is no doubt of interest to your readers, because beneficial to the Territory at large, provided the reported success can be supposed clear of exaggeration, or loose figures based too much on excited hopes. The company started up their mill, at Un ion ville, this morning, with some certainty of long and profitable work. Since early in January we have been vigorously developing the mine, and also putting the mill machinery in better order. The mine now presents a most satisfactory appearance, and within a week or two past our force has been steadily augmented to 35 men under ground, besides the necessary surface hands. Quartz is now being stoped out so rapidly that considerable quantities have to be slowed away in the mine, to await the time when our hoisting appara tus can overtake the work, and the quartz dump is growing large at a rapid rate. The company own a large àlfiôtmt of quartz property throughout the Territory, and in nboiii a week I propose starting on a pre liminary tour of observation through Deer Lodge and Beaverhead counties, to see what Mlueciaeni» may oriaf to use the capital and experience of the company in developing other Jpdes next fall. This trip will be fol lowed by others which will take in Madison am; Jelferson counties. S. S. JONES, Agent N. M. & Exploring Co. --- ^ --- Euictcrii Montana. The inhabitants of Emigrant Guicli and that section of the Territory have prepared and will send to the Governor, a petition pray ing for the establishment of a new county, to be taken from the territory of Gallatin,' the summit of the range dividing the waters of the Gallatin from those of the Yellowstone and extending to Meagher count}', near the head of Shield's river being the western line and to take up that portion of Gallatin county .lying north and east of the Crow Reservation. Some of our leading citizens and business men have been the past week agitating the subject of having our city incorporated and organizing a local government. We have heard tlic project favored by some of the largest tax-payers of Bozeman, upon whom will fall the heaviest burden in the event that such a thing is brought about. A petition is now being . circulated for names, asking the proper authorities for the establishment of a company post in Flat Head Pass, to protect settlers in the lower part of the valley against raids this summer. An order lias been promulgated by the proper authority at the Crow Agency, requir ing all white persons not employed' on the reservation, to leave, and those employed on the same, cohabiting with Indian squaws, to many the same and support them.— Courier , 2 8 th inst. '■'li« Kigltt of tke SiatQ to fflSLiutselu % Public Schools. A very strong article on this subject ap pears in the March number of the American Journal of Education t and in the present phase of the discussion on "Compulsory" and other methods of education, will, undoubt edly, attract popular attention. The Journal , which this month* comes to us with a>hand some new heading, has already taken a high rank on our list of exchanges,, and with such articles as we observe, on "The Proper Building and Equipment of School-Houses," "The System of County Superintendency," and with others evidently calculated both to help teachers in their work, and to bring the people to a better understanding of it, is making for itself a really national character. We see that liberal premiums are" offered for clubs. H. H Andrews & Co., 'Chicagd, are the publishers. * Keratval. . . / D. Morris has removed to Bohm's Brick ^l°ck, Main street, where he has opened out with a .complete stock of tobaccos, cigars, nuits, nuts, ere., and where his friends will at all times receive prompt attention. Personal, —Capt. W. S. Cutter, who has spent the winter in Washington, arrived home at Boze man last w eek. L. P. Morrill and sister, and P. W. Mc Adow, of Bozeman, were sojourning in Corinne on the 22d inst. —Maj. Sweitzer, U. S. A., arrived at Fort Ellis last week and assumed command of that post in lieu of Major Hancock. * —Gen. J. E. Blaine, Surveyor General of Montana, is in the city, and is cordially wel comed by his many friends and admirers hereaway .—Leavenworth Times, 20 th inst. —Mr. Van Gundy, of Beartown, started from Helena for the White Sulphur Springs of Meagher county this morning, to try to get relief for the rheumatism which has troubled him so much of late. —Mat. Carroll, of the firm of E. G. Maclay & Co., says the Leporter of the 22d inst., is soon expected in Corinne from the East, and upon his arrival the Diamond "R" freighting establishment will get on the move. —Mr. J. E. Johns, of McClellan gulch dropped in upon us yesterday. He reports his section still good for the number of men who remain. All will be at work again in a few days. Mr. Johns made his call the more welcome by giving us $28 in greenbacks for subscriptions to the Weekly Herald. —Geo. Calloway, brother of Secretary J. E. Calloway, graduated in the Medical Col lege of Ohio in February, and is coming back to 3Iontana to enter upon the practice of his profession. George made hosts of friends in various parts of the Territory du ring his former residence here, and will re ceive a hearty welcome back. —Clias. Dyer, Esq, heretofore Cashier of the banking house of Fox, Lyster & Roe, Helena, went to Bozeman on Saturday's coach, and will hereafter be connected with the First National Bank of Bozeman. Mr. Dyer is a genial, whole-souled gentleman, and takes with him the good wishes of nu merous friends in the Metropolis. —Mr. E. B. Shaw and Mr. C. C. Chap- man, of San Francisco, representing two of the leading firms of the Pacific Coast—the former the great fruit house of Cutting & Co., and the latter the wine and liquor im- porting and jobbing business of Spruance, Stanley & Co.—reached Helena, via. Virginia City and Bozeman, yesterday. They are re- ceiving the kind offices of their many friends of the Metropolis, with whom they will re- main a portion of the present week. -—-- Premium Gift«# Daniel Searles, Principal of the Rodney Street School, just closed, received by the last coach the premium gilts for his scholars, consisting of neatly bound, gilt-edged books, containing subjects suitable to the age and advancement of the several scholars whose good behavior and steady application to study have earned them rewards of merit. Though iate in arriving, owing to the bad condition of the roads, they will be none the less acceptable. -— ci » - $25 per Ton on tlae Dump# Mr. D. H. Gilmour has sold to the Helena Smelter Company 40 tons of ore from the Morning Star Lode, situated in Hardscrabble, about ten miles out, for $25 per ton on the dump. This ledge, we learn, yields plenty of the same quality of ore, and is a "good thing" to own. *4 ►► to—--- Omitted# In publishing the Roll of Honor of Mr. Searles' school, the name of Clarence Kinna was inadvertantly omitted. Clarence is ac credited by his teacher as one of the bright est of his scholars. Items. —The welcome sound of the Smelting Work's whistle is again heard with regularity. —The indebtedness of Bcaverheàd county is $4,611 64, being less than that of any other county in Montana. —The Deer Lodge County Commissioners have decided to establish a new school dis trict in the valley of Flint Creek. —Mr. Joseph Sparrell, of Willow Creek, Madison county, was thrown from a wagon by a runaway team, a few days since, and had liis right shoulder dislocated. —During the past winter "levels" have been run on the Only Chance and Bevin's leads, at-Red Mountain, and the work of tak ing out and crushing quartz will be pushed during the season. —The Independent chronicles another at tempt on the part ot the prisoners'eonfined in the penitentiary to overpower the guards and get away. Butler, as usual, was at the head of it, but tfie game was blocked by those in charge. —The District Conference for the Deer Lodge District, M. E. Church South, will meet at Deer Lodge, beginning April 10th, 1873/ During the session of the Conference the following subjects will be discussed: In fant Baptism, S. J. Catlin ; Moral Relation of Infants, E. G. Frazier; Humanity add Divinity of Christ, J. E. 'Treadwell; Election, W. L. Blackwell; Repentance, C. W. San ford ; Regeneration, Addison Smith ; Justifi cation, R. M. Craven. . ... -, r Huge Parsnip*. Mr. Goodell yesterday brought to this city several hundred weight of the largest pars-. uips île have ever seen or héard of in this or any other country. Thirteen of ^hèse mon ster roots w r ere presented to out family-man by Mr. G., and their combined weight is twenty-six pounds / These vegetables were grown upon the ranch of Mr. Goodell, near the Ten Mile Hot Springs, and are sound to the core and of most excellent flavor. What country caü go us one better In the parsnip line ? ; From the Daily Herald of April 1. Attempted Jail Delivery. It appears that one Mike Cessler, confined in our county jail for highway robbery, be came displeased with his quarters and general fare and had a hankering after more of the free breath of heaven than came to him in his lodgment, conceived the idea of breaking the chains which bound him and possess him self of the cherished liberty. It further ap pears that one Smith, w r ho is of a very suspi cious character, but has had the free run of our city for some time past, pined for the companionship of this man Cessler, and only waited a favorable opportunity to aid him to liberty. Yesterday Smith received from Cessler the following letter : Dear Friend— I hope you come around some night and open them doors for me. I have got the keys. I made them myself out of hard wood. They are tried already. If you do come around, come about 10 or 12 o'clock. I wish you get the other tools what I sent you for, and lay them under the stairs so I can go and get them. 1 am your true friend, and I hope we can travel together af ter this. Smith, being unable to read, submitted the above affectionate epistle to Clias. Kenck, of the Washington Brewery, who read it to him. The man hung around the brewery until late last night, appearing toward the last to be very drunk. Carrying ont this idea, he laid down, apparently in a drunken stupor, on the side-walk, when of a sudden lie picked him- self up and nimbly betook himself up Broad- way. Mr. ICcnck quickly closed his saloon, and, with Mr. P. Dilger and Jo. Flick, fol- lowed in his wake. Smith reported in person to the rear of the jail, signaled to the inmates that he would soon be with them and set them at liberty. He then climbed the wood-pile, from which he gained the roof of the out- house against the jail fence ; from this he pulled himself to the top of the fence, then swung himself over against the jail and made an entry through a window into the upper story. The keys were brought into requisi- tion, but failed to open all of the doors. In the meantime, the above gentlemen notified Deputy Sheriff English, who was attending a serenade a short distance off, and he appeared upon the scene and put a stop to the game. Mr. Smith was nabbed, and chained to Cess- ler for safe keeping, and they will doubtless "travel" together for some time.* We under- stand that other letters besides the above were found upon the person of Smith, implicating other characters in town. The trial of this Smith came off too late to-day for us to get the result in this issue. It has Veen, apparent for some time that an extensive band of des- peradoes infested our city, and we trust they may be speedily ferretted out and rigorously dealt with. - — — - , Up the Guicli# 9 Grizzly Park, March 31, 1873. To the Editor of the Herald/' Times are easy, that is. Small operators in quartz are making preparations To change to placer mining, for which reason visitors to our camp would pronounce*quartz dull. Judge Turnlcy is bar«,] at work on No. 1 east on the Park Lode, with a double shift. Hobbs & McGarrity are pushing their work, and will sodn make another run of No. 1 quartz. James Spraggins is hard at work on dis covery, but when interviewed he reports it poor—a good sign. Several companies of Mexicans are at work at various points on the lode. From the best information, Mr, Woolfolk will commence cleaning out the big ditch next week, and promises water for forty cents ' per inch for the first head. If this is so, Grizzly Park will be a lively camp this season. Ore is being moved from the mine of the National Company to their mill, which au gurs an early starting of their stamps, and in consequence a scattering of stamps every where. ' GRIZZLY. Personal. —Among the departures by coach yester day, was Chief Justice Wade, bound for the States, on three months leave-of-absence, and will spend the greater part of his vacation with his family and friends at the old home in Western Ohio. Judge Wade is one of the ablest and most popular members of the Bench ever assigned to Montana, and that he may long remain at the head of the Judiciary of the Territory is the sincere desire of our people. —Postmaster Crounse was a States passen ger by Monday's coach. He will be absent about forty days*, and return with hli family, w T ho have been spending thé winter mbntiis in Wisconsin. J; -, •-;- 1 j ♦<! j—* ' ** fff The Thovghtfid physician, c ;. ; .J Does not regard spring as a healthy season. Its sudden transitions of temperature,.searching winds and chill ing rains are provocative of rheumatism and neuralgia, and where there is a predisposition to dyspepsia or bilious colic, or chills and fever, euch variations of the weather are apt to superinduce a visitation of ope or other of those complaints. By toning and regulating the system with Kostet ter 's Stomach Bitters atjhis season, these evils may, however, be warded off. , The direct effect of the standard -Vegetable Specific is to invigorate thé body and renovate the constitution, whüe it indirectly operates as a preventive ■ of disease by purifying the animal fluids from any acid particles they may contetfl,- and reguiattwg the functions up«p which health mainly depends—notably those of diges tion, secretion and evaciation. < « ' A Saving of Wfty Per Cent. Ad de from its purity and boalthfulness, those who use Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder will save fully fifty per cent., as it require* one-third lass powder to same amount of flour than any other baking powders in the market. Only two teaspoonfuls of De. Pçiqe's powder to a quart of flour 1 b needed to produce the finest biscuits, cakes, etc. Be certain that Dr. Price's name id on the box, as unprincipled persons obviously find it earfer to appropriate the language of tlw tebol— steal the name—than imitate the powder. Steçleds Price are the only manufacturers of Dr. Price s Cream Baking Powder and his Special Flavoring Extracts. Cutting & Co# A few years since all the Canned goods consumed in this Territory were <5f Eastern brands, and shipped exclusively from the Atlantic States. Since then Messrs. Cutting & Co., of San Francisco, the renowned pack ers of California fruits, vegetables, and pick les, and manufacturers of jellies, jams, sauc es, etc., have almost entirely supplied the trade of Montana in these necessaries and luxuries of life. The superiority of their goods has given them rank above all other brands in the United States, and the demand for them has in many instances exceeded the ability of the firm to fill the multiplying or ders of customers. For the past two years we have used in our own family the fruits of Cutting & Co. in preference to all others, as also their canned vegetables, Los Angeles honey, cider vinegar, jellies, etc., and the excellence of all these articles, together w'itli their freedom from false pretence or adulter ation, have given them a fixed place in our confidence. Cutting & Co.'s Bartlett pears, peaches, plums, apricots, and pie-fruits are nowhere equalled, and no class of our people, in town, mining camp, or agricultural dis trict, but use them, whenever and wherever they can be had, to the exclusion of Eastern brands. : Mr. E. B. Shaw, the popular traveling representative of this celebrated fruit house, is at present in Helena, this being his third visit to our sprightly inland metropolis. He will take away with him, we think, about as many orders as Cutting & Co. can for a spell conveniently fill, and more will follow him through the season. Wherever in 31 ontana 3Ir. Shaw may put in an appearance, a cor- dial, generous welcome will await him, and give him kindlier impressions from year to year of a people reaching out their hands and calling with a loud voice for closer commer- cial relations and quicker and cheaper modes of transit with the great State which pro- duces, among oilier great merchantable sta- ples, the goods of Cutting & Co. -----«B E - -448»»- ►► -------- Items# —Judge Lawrence, we understand, will erect an elegant city residence the present season. —Hugh Kirkendall is busily engaged in putting a couple of his mule trains in com plete running order, and will start them for Corinne on 3Ionday next. —The Helena Smelting Works are in full blast, with Capt. Guyer in charge. Upwards of eight tons of crude bullion have been cast into bars during the past five days, with one smelter only employed. —Rev. Father Van Gorp, who arrived home from an Eastern tour last night, re ceived a generous welcome, in the shape of a serenade by a number of his friends, the Helena Silver Cornet Band furnishing the music. ' Mr. S. Cameron, of Cable City, has been in Helena for several days. We undersatnd that Mr. C. will this àummer commence to ground-sluice the surface of the Cable mine, as the prospects of the dirt and decomposed quartz promises large pay. —3Ir. Cliaimcey Wood, long of Diamond City, Meagher county, who went East last fall expecting to remain a couple of years, at least, arrived back in Helena on Saturday last. 3Ir. 3Vood pronounces MontAia, even with its present bard times, superior to any section visited by him during his trip, and he has come back to abide with us permanently. —We publish in this issue of the Herald the very liberal premium list of the 31. 31., 31. & A. Association, together with the list of officers, committees, etc., for the year 1873. The pamphlet containing the same matter, to gether with advertisements from our enter prising business men, will be issued from the Herald Job Office the last of this weelft -—■ From the Daily Herald of April 2. • Farewell Ball# The 3Iasonic Fraternity, having leased for a term of years their spacious hall on the corner of 3Iain and Edward street, have de termined, by special request, to give a fare well ball under their auspices before posses sion is given to the lessees. The time de termined upon is Friday night, April 11th, 1873. A general invitation is extended to all 3Iasons throughout the Territory, and special invitations will be issued to a limited ntimber. Upon this occasion the necessaries of life will be laid m the commodious basement of the Temple building, where all participants can be comfortably seated. The following named gentlemen are duly appointed com mitteemen and rft onagers U > * | Committee oh Arrangements—A. 31. Holier, J: W. Hathaway, G. T. Hale, Geo. Piatt, 3VrrL Davéhpoft, Neil Vawter. A. R Ingersoil and Geo. FoA. Committee on Invitation—Sol Star, II. 31. Furchen and J. T. Ward. Floor Managers— L. B. Church, Geo. F. Marsh, A. J. Davidson and A. Sands. The simple fact tliaf the Masonic Frater nity have this ball ifi charge d evidence con clusive that Ü will be, as have been those giVen under their auspices upon former oc casions, a success in all its details. Tickets, including supper, $5, wlfieli can be procured from Sol Star, II. M. Patchen or J. T. Ward. • f Slolter Oc BjBO#7«Di»tiliery . The distillery* belonging to the above firm, situated m Grizzly gulch, has recently been started up, and will not only consume large quantities of grain, bnt will turn out a su perior quality of liquor—thus enhancing the market value of the formier and supplying in a measure the liquor market of the Territory. Let dealers take note. Personal# —James Gibson, of the Blackfoot Agency, is up to view 3Ieptropolitan ways after a six months' absence. —A. T. 3Yilliams, who has been prospect ing for placers in the headwaters of McClél lan gulch for some months past, came back to Helena yesterday, leaving the discovery of the new El Dorado to a future date. Judge Bill, of Blackfoot, who has spent several weeks here very pleasantly to Helena ites and himself, returned to his West Side Home to-daj r , to look after business interests. The sooner the Judges visit is repeated, and the longer it is continued, the better it will suit his many friends here. —3Iaj. Shanahan, Agent of the Flatheuds, arrived 3Iondayfrom the Jocco, and has been since engaged in transacting business at the Indian Office. We learn from excellent sources that the Major adapts himself to his important charge with an intelligent compre hension of its duties, and that his energy and enterprise are producing marked inproye ments in farming and other matters connected with the Agency. He leaves Helena for his post on Friday next. Remanded to Ja.il# "Hank" Smith, who broke into jail with the evident intention of liberating some of the prisoners, received a preliminary exami- nation this morning, before Probate Judge Hilger, and was remanded to jail in default of $5,000 bail. The evidence corroborated our statements of yesterday. -— --* * -n I—I »♦ m - Panscnger* from Corinne» Corinne, 3Iareh 20.— F. Normander and wife. Corinne, March 27.— S. T. Salberger and wife, James Deacon, YvL S. Work, Clias. Bassett, W. J. Hudson and N. Davis. Corinne, 3Iarcli29.—31essrs. Chessman and Sims left here this morning. Corinne, 3Iarch 29.—W. A. Chessman, Win. Simms and W. Gotcher. Corinne, 31arch 29.—Thos. Clagg, W. A. Gibbons and wife, X. Benoux, J. Renoux, O. B. O'Bannon, W. W. Dixon. Corinne, 3Iarch 31.—Samuel Blair, Allan Kimmerly and wife, E. Kimmerly, 31. H. 3Iarshall, General Blaine, Helena ; and H. Ilarkness, Virginia City. Corinne, 3Iarch 31.—Sol. Hugill, Deer Lodge. LIST OF LETTERS Remaining in the Post Oflice uncalled for at Helena, M. T. f on the 2d day of April, 1873# Arant 3V Bailer 3Iiss 31 Bürgin James Bellard 3Irs M Colter E V Campbell W Feltdburg S Fisher N Garrison W Holmes Thos Keim L F 3Iullen 3Irs Marshall D E Melton L W Marden 3Irs A F 3IcLin F J McLaughlan D Norris J Peck E W Price Levi Potter S E Richards II Rock J Rowoting F Sbermig J Shirts M S. H. CROUNSE, P. 51. --------<| M -«os ►► be* WEEKLY WHOLESALE MAEKET REVIEW. Helena, April 3, 1873. Sugar.—E xtra O, 20c : Cal. granulated, $20 00; Cal. Golden C, $10 00. Syrup.— 10 gal. kegs, $16@|17 ; 5 gal. kegs. $9 ; in cases, six gal.. $12. CoWEE-Old Government Java, 35(^87'^ : Costa Rica, 32 ; Rio, 30@,32 ; Chartres, 37}£. Can Fruits.—C al. Peaches, 2% lbs, $14 50 ; States. Peaches, 2 lbs $S 50@9 50 ; Cal. Pears, 2% lbs, $14 50 : do Plums, egg, 2>£lbs, $14; Apricots, 2 y lbs, $14; Damsons, 2 y, lbs, $14; Quinces, 2 % lt>s, $14; States Blackberries, $8 50 ; do. Gooseberries, $7 ; Pine apple, $9 50 ; do. Strawberries, $3 ; Green Gages, $9 50 ; Scuppemong Grapes, $12; Cherries, $12; Cranberry Sauce, $15 ; Can Honey, Comb, 2 lbs, |17@1S, Strained, 4 lbs, $14016 per case; do., $2S; glass, $12. Can Vegetables.—W inslow's Corn, $10; CaL To matoes, $12 ; States do., $7 ; String Beans, $9 ; Lima Beans, $10 ; Green Peas, $10. Fisii.—M ess Mackerel, y bbls, $23 ; do. kits. $5 ; Codfish, 18c ; Salmon, case, $13 ; Oysters, $ß ; -Lobsters, $12 00 ; Sardines, %, $2S; y, $35. Candles.—W erk's, lull weight, 22>^c. SoAr.—Castile, lb, 25c ; Babbitt's, (75 lb "box) $13 : Schaeffer's, $9 50 per box. Tobacco.—C hewing, fine cr.i fl 10; Cable Twist, 95c@$l 00; Gold Bar, 90@95c ; Black Navy, 70@75c; -Bright do., 90c. Smoking—Virginity, $1 25; Ingleside, 90c ; Montana 65c; Game Cock.'60c ; Hard to Beat, 70c. Dried Fruits.-N. Y. Apples, 18c ; Cal. Peaches, 22@ 25c; Salt Lake, 18c; Blackberries, 25c; Cherries, 35c ; Raspberries, 45c; Currants, 20c; Cal. Grapes, 25c; Pears, 2*2c; Raisins, whole boxes, $5 50 ; half da, $3 25 ; quarter do., $1 75 ; Nectarines, 25. Tea.—I mperial, $1 25@2 ; Young Hyson, $1 00<g>l 50; Gun Powder, $1 40@1 60 ; Japan, $0S0@1 . Sftces.—P epper, 45c; Cloves, 75c; Nutmegs, $i 75; Cinnamon. S5c; Alspice, 50c; Mustard, 50c; Bedard's assorted ground, per case, $6@9. California Wines.— L andsberger Champagne, qts; $22 50; do. pints, $27 00; Angelica, gallon, $3 00;-Pert, do*. $3 00; White, da, $3 00;. Sherry, do., $3 00; El dorado, $3 00; Wine Bitter», $3 00; Oregon Cham pagne Cider, $9 00 ; Brandy, according to age, $3 50@$S ; Missouri Imperial, pints, $30@32; California Wiao Bitters, per case, $12 50; Beef.—$ 6(§8 per hundred pöunds. Sundries.— Salt, 6@9>;c: Brooms, $0*3* 'SodaJSOc; Saleratus, 18c; Cooking Extracts,43ui3 50; Rice, 16c; Hominy, 12c; Dooley's Yeast Powders, $2; P. & 31. Yeast Powders, ;$2 60; Concen trated Lye, $12; Com Starch, 22%c; Pepper Sauce, pints, |3@4; Tomato Catsup, pints, $4; Matches, telegraph. $7 Cff; Bar Lead, 16c; Nalls, 8&10d, $14; Rope, 25af0e; Bacon, 18@20c; Lard 22c; Whittaker Hams, 26c; other brands, 26; St. Louis Crackers, 15c ; SJarch, 18c ; Quicksilver, $1 25 ; Green Apple», 16@20c; Coal Oil, $1; Corn Meal, 8^c; Wrapping Paper, 15c ; Hostetter's Bitters, $12 50 ; Drake's Bitters, $15; Pineapple Bitters, $14; State's Pickles, 6 gaL $8; da, 10 gaL $14 ; CaL pickles, -f-gaL, $6 25; 10 gaL do., $12; Helena Crackers, 17c. Produce. -The changes in produce are slight. Madison and Union XXX flour is selling at $3 00: Standard XXX at $3 00; XX at $2 00. Oats are in good de mand at 1C; barley, 2c; wheat, 1c; potatoes, ye; onions, 8@6c ; cabbage, 5c ; fresh butter, 40045c; Eggs, 40c 7f doz; hay, $13016 ton. Eastern Exchange, bnyhng, 1 per cent dscount. selling at par. Gold Barsi. buying, - «old closéd In New York at 11»X. DIfSD. At Unîbnville, Thursday, Mareh 27, 1873, Mrs. Ellen Ilawkes, aged 15 yea».