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WS AL' to r% w ï/oni tlie Daily Herald of April 7. . Vi«»*, to Upper Town Midi Pencil ;iud Note IZoOk. On Saturday last, after urgent persuasion from Seth. Dave and T. P., and from the fur ther luct that items were scarce, our laziness .,c ;; () far overcome as to consent to accom* p iny them on a stroll up West Main street, V. hither they were then bound, the sights for . sc( * and the gentle exercise for to take as a preventative against the ills flesh is heir to. Pencil in hand, we proceeded on our jour 1U , V> noting items by the way, and after sum iiiimr up it proved that we had visited the Treat manufacturing mart of the Northwest , r n Interior. First, at the foot of West Main s - ree t, vas the manufacturing establishment of G. Bogk, Esq., inside of whose massive walls nimble hands were busy manipulating iloar into bread at 124 cents per loaf and other tilings in proportion. Next we pass through Chinatown, whose denizens are mainly noted for the manufacture of fire works. Soon we arm in view of Hunt's Cider Factory, which appeared to be in a state of great inactivity. >'ot far from this we stop, temporarily, (harmed with the music which is wafted to ip from the machine in a neighboring Sau Manufactory and the cavorting sports numerous canines in the neighborhood, our left a huge sign appends to a noble . 12 edifice, upon which we read "Soda tory"— but time pressed, and we didn't examine the interior workings. Emerging into upper West Main street a u e t ter class o f buildings is met with, including some very nice residences. Here we come upon three manufacturing establishments worthy of more than passing notice, viz: 'flic* Foundry of A. J. Davis, the Brewery of Ilorsky A Kenck. and the Distillery of IÎ9I ter Bros. Mr. Davis has spared no expense in procuring for his foundry all necessary machinery and material for the manufacture or repairing of anything from a quartz mill to a linch-pin, all of which will doubtless be set forth in an advertisement in the Herald columns before long. Mr. D. has recently completed a substantial and commodious stone building opposite his foundry, which is occupied as pattern rooms, sales rooms and office. We now, being somewhat, fatigued and thirsty, step down to the Brewery of Messrs. Ilorsky & Kenek. Mr. Ilorsky greets us cordially, and forthwith produces several bottles of choice beer, after freely sampling which we casually inspect the premises. Ev erything in connection with the Brewery looked as neat as an old maid's kitchen, and that the quality of the beer manufactured by them is equal to any we haven't the least doubt. But we desired to learn some of the myste ries connected with the "worm of the still," and accordingly porceeded to the distillery of Messrs. Holter Bros. In 18G9 this firm— one of the most enterprising in montana— erected these distillery works; but, owing to the "red tape" laws heretofore in force, they found it impossible to successfully run it. In the meantime these laws have been modified and U. S. officials appointed conversant with the duties, and some ten days ago, the distil-, lery having licen placed in good condition, the work of manufacturing iiigliwines was resumed, and without doubt will be steadily continued in the future. The works are com plete in all details, and experienced men be ing employed, there is no reason why as good an article of liquor cannot be manufactured here as in the East. The distillery consumes daily 1,300 pounds of wheat and 200 pounds of barley, from which amount of grain from 80 to 100 gallons of proof highwines are pro duced. We found Mr. Ed. Lippincott, U. S. Storekeeper, in charge of the distillery, the several compartments being under lock and key subject to his opening alone, including the U. S. bonded warerooms, in the same building. We saw the circular manipula tions of the grain as first put into the huge vat above; examined into, as closely as its surroundings would permit, the secret work ings of that long and snakelike "still worm ; saw the clear liquid as it passed through the proof guages into vats below, and—that's all we know about the manufacture of whisky. Personal. —Mr. Henry Erridge, of Sun River Cross ing, who has been visiting friends in Helena during the past week, left for home this morning. —Onf California friends, Messrs. Shaw, Russell, and Chapman, take their departure b}' coach to-morrow morning, bound south to the land of railroads, palace cars, and other and numerous luxuries of that sort, to all of which Montana, as yet, is a total stranger. When next they visit ns, may they have more of the comforts of railroad and less of the terrors of stage travel than they are com pelled at present to encounter. Our benedic tion follows you, gentlemen. —We are pleased to chronicle the return of Surveyor-General Blaine, who arrived home by Saturday's conch. The General, j inf ging 1 1 *111 his appearance, is in excellent health, and has added, we should say, some ten or hventy pounds to his avoirdupois*; during his temporary absence from the Territory. Many of our citizens called Saturday evening to pay their respects and welcome the General home, and at a later hour the Helena Silver Cornet Band honored him with a delightful sere nade, at his residence on Broadway. Tile law of the United States makes it a felony, villi, imprisonment for not more than ten years, to have a spiel-mark in your pos session. From tlii Daily Herald of April 8. Some CScccm Doing's at VVhoop*L'|t.g Three White Men Wounded and Three Indians Killed. The town of Whoop-Up, situated across the line north .of Benton in the British Possessions, is reported as one of the toughest camps now existing in the Rocky Mountains. Its locality places its inhabitants beyond the protection of U. S. laws, and its significance in point of population and the revenue xvhicli might be derived from it has not attracted any notice from the British government, hence such things as law and order are as yet unknown to her people. At this place congre gate some of the worst characters from every source, many of whom engage in the traffic of whisky to Indians, and rows which result in death arc of frequent occurrence. Inno cent parties, of course, are as frequently killed as are those who deal out the lightning to the red men at fabulous profils. Some ten days since there occurred a fight at this point which resulted in seriously wounding three white men and the killing of three Indians. The provocation to the fight we*arc not in formed of, and we therefore simply give a report of the struggle as related to us by gen tlemen just up from the lower country. At the time mentioned, three white men— named Kanouse, Lafleur and Horness—were in the saloon of a Mr. Abbott, when a band of Black feet Indians walked into the room and shot them down and then proceeded to help themselves to liquor. The proprietor, who happened at the time to be in the back room, at this jundture opened the door and proceeded with his navy to lay out the In dians in lively style. With the first three shots he killed as many foes, and the balance tied precipitately. Examination shewed that Kanouse had his shoulder blown away, the muzzle of the gun having been placed against it wheu fired, leaving a most shocking and fatal wound. Lafleur was shot through the thigh, and Horness through the hand and side ; both will probably recover. An ambu lance was sent up from Benton after the wounded men, which has doubtless arrived back with them before this. There is a report current at Benton, and we trust it may be verified, that tlie British government are going to send a company of troops to this Whoop-Up country this spring. Nothing short of this will ever stop the illegal traffic there going on, or bring safety to the lives or property of the residents. Personal. —Geo. Irvine is again over with us from Deer Lodge for a few days. —John Hddt left yesterday for a fort night's recreation at Ft. Shaw. —Judge Hill is up from Sun River. Con siderable snow fell at that point on the 3d inst. —Mr. J. Ellis, of Bozeman, left Helena for the States yesterday, to replenish his stock of goods. —Judge Wm. Gaddis, Camp Baker, left f<#r Washington yesterday, after having spent several pleasant days with us. —Capt. Bailey, Chief Clerk Surveyor Gen eral's office, is, we are glad to see, again able to he about, and slowly recovering from his recent severe illness. —Maj. Walker, Paymaster U. S. A., has returned from his recent tour of the military posts, having paid off the troops of the Dis trict for the months of February and March. —Mr. Samuel Schwab, proprietor of the Cosmopolitan hotel, Helena, Montana, ar rived yesterday, cn route to the Vienna Expo sition. Mr. Schwab has a collection of the mineral and other productions of Montana, which are intended for the Exposition. He is at the Walker House— Utah Mining Journal. Serious Accident. Yesterday afternoen, Master William Cox, young son of Mr. Joseph Cox, who lives in upper Last Chance, met with a severe acci dent. which came near proving fatal. He was leading a horse from water, when the animal jerked his head, threw the boy under his feet, and stepped on his head, inflicting a fearful scalp wound. The scalp was torn off the en tire left side of his head, leaving the sknll bare. Dr. Reese was immediately summoned, who dressed the wound, and the boy is now doing as well as could be expected. __:- m ** i*i » -- : / I terns* —Legislators and lobbyists are on the move toward the Capital. ^ __Buffalo still abound in the vicinity of Benton in plentiful numbers. _ Werk has begun on the Utah Northern bridge across Bear river near Corinne. _V large party of miners outfitted in Corinne last week and started for oui Pciii tory on the prospect. —The train of Baker & Bro. staged from Benton last week for the Gypi ess Mountain to bring in the furs and robes gathered at that point during the past winter. —On Thursday, April 17th, at Munroe s ranch, lower Ten Mile crossing, there will be sold at auction 20 qew milch cows, with calves- 20 head of one and two year old States stock, welLbred cattle ; 10 work horses, to harness or saddle; and 10 two and three year old cattle. Sale positive.. Bishop Bul lock, auctioneer. For further particulars read local advertisement. . _Another national bank is about to be opened in Salt Lake City the parties inter csted being Messrs. C. L. Dahier, of tba. city E. Creighton, Omaha ; P. Largy, Mon tana'; and Burns, of Leavenworth. A char ter for the new institution has been secured, and we learn that the proposed bank will be open in a few weeks, or during the month of April. on A. j of at From the Daily Herald of April 9. Personal« —Col. N. Ford is up from Sun River. —Hon. Robt. Fisher was in the city to day, and will report at Virginia City for duty on Monday next. —J. C. Kerley and Capt. J. II. Rodgers, Representatives to the Legislature from Deer Lodge county, are in Helena, en route to the Capital. —Fred Loeber departed for the West Side this morning on a two weeks' cruise, at the end of which time he will return to Helena with some fat beeves from his herd. Freight Trains Coming:. The trains of D. Johnson and William Fox have wheeled out to-day, for Montana, with freights from Sisson, Wallace & Co., and J. A. Creighton & Co. These are the first of the season, and several carloads arrived from the East last night, which will bo transhipped immediately by Creighton & Co. to the va rious points in the North. From this day forth, we look for lively times, and our city will enjoy the constant presence of the con tractors, teamsters and their army of follow ers. The roads from Helena are said to be covered with mule and ox trains coming down for cargoes of merchandise. Warehouse men, shipping clerks and laborers must keep awake for the next six months.— Corinne lie j porter , 1 st inst. •O .< 440» ►» Deal!«. the —A Bitter Root farmer is happy in possession of three pair of twin calves. —And now it is the District Attorney's hen roost which has been robbed. A grand lar ceny offense, we will wager, if the thief is caught. —Sessler. one of oui* jail birds, gave his keeper the slip yesterday afternoon while out after wood. After quite a search the culprit was found concealed behind the Judge's bench in the Court house. —Per last evening's coach there arrived from the States a number of fighting cocks of the best blood. They will-fight at the drop of a hat, and sport is ahead. These fowls are importations by Messrs. Hauser and ^ ia.ll. Travel to the Northern country is constantly increasing, and probably the stage company will be compelled to put additional coaches on the various lines leading out from here. The bulk of the travel is towards Montana.— Re pot ter, 2 il hut. —The bids for carrying the mail from Mis soula to Scribner were opened in. Washington at the Department on the 10th ult. It appears that there were numerous bidders and that their ideas of a proper compensation varied greatly, the highest bid being for $4,975 and the lowest for $1,500. —Mr. Philip Thorp, of the W est Gallatin, last week brought to our market some of the finest beeves ever offered for sale in our city, all American stock, and is supplying our butchers at only an advance of one-half cent per pound over Texas stock. A tenderloin of this beef, from Blake's shop, Rodney street, was left at our disposal, and its supe rior in any respect we have never seen. Mr. Thorp has enough cattle of this quality to supply our markets for some weeks. —We learn that quite a party are now en gaged in prospecting 011 the Lo-Lo Fork, some ten miles above the road leading from Missoula to Stevens ville. The party is known as the Buddy Company. When last heard from, they were sinking a shaft near the bank of the creek, and were down eighteen feet. They found gold when down thirteen feet and the quantity increased as they de scended, and from the appearance they were satisfied they should find good pay before reaching bed-rock. Though sinking near the creek they had not been troubled by the wa ter. We learn that another party will leave in a few days to prospect the same creek, but will go up the creek some twenty-five miles. We would not be at all surprised to hear of good diggings being found on the creek. —Missoulia n. Tcritorial Sews» Monta nian, 3 d inst. We believe Secretary Callaway lias made arrangements to Accommodate the Legisla tors with Driggs' Hall and the lower room of the Good Templars' building. Capt. Turner last evening brought up from the Iron Rod mill another batch of two hun dred ounces, which he had taken out of ore from the Clipper, Iron Rod, and the pile of tailings. The bullion varies from $2 to f 15 per ounce in value. Positive arrangements have been consum mated "between parties at Cherry creek and Tom. Harper, Capt. Turner and others at Iron Rod, to have reduction works under way at Havana by the first of May. We may look for large returns. A nice little ball of 68 ounces of gold re tort from the Clipper mine, Silver Star Dis trict, was brought up last evening and is now at the banking house of Henry Filing. It is not so "base" but that we could endure its presence in our pocket. Bring up lots of it, Wiant: News came îti last evening that ounce dig gings had been discovered near Sheridan, and that the discoverers are sure they have opened out wi'tar will prove to be a 'big thing.' The new' discover}- is said to be bar and hill diggings, and easily worked. A $20 nugget was picked up oh Monday. Independent, 5th inst The Big Hole Bridge on the Ryan road is now complete and ready for travel. Not withstanding the loss of the old bridge by fire, Hon. Jos. A. Browne has not permitted travel to be delayed a moment, having im provised a temporary bridge wliifh answered all practical purposes until the present time. at is is Butler made another brake to get out of the penitentiary on Tuesday night. He and Oscalin dug down through the floor, intend ing to escape through the hot air -flue, hut were detected Wednesday morning by the guard. When discovered they had reached the flue at a depth of three feet, and had their beds filled with dirt. The flue is 22 by 24 inches. They would have had to dig only eight feet through the earth to get out, which they would have accomplished in 24 hours more if undiscovered. Both have been placed in irons and locked up. Courier, 4th inst. While the gymnast and trapeze performer, Mr. Joe Farrell, was performing on the trapeze, last Saturday evening, at the Fort Ellis theatre, the trapeze gave way and the daring performer fell to the floor, a distance of about twenty feet, sustaining no severe injuries, but not escaping without severe bruises. We desire to submit for the consideration of those croakers who arc continually as serting that the country is played out, a little fact : Last week at the Administrator's sale of the Kellogg estate, Air. C. L. Clark, the auctioneer, sold 171 head of cattle, 48 being cows, 54 calves, and 09 yearlings. The en tire lot being knocked down at $21 per head. Taking into consideration the fact that out of this number 123 were calves and yearlings, we think the sale was a good one. The terms were cash down. The cattle were worth this amount, and further, we think the purchaser made a good bargain. Our word for it, cat tle in a few months cannot be had for even that amount. - ►» ■ Passengers from Corinne. Corinne, April 4.—Col. Yawtcr, C. J. Lys ter, J. II. Ming, Helena; Sirs. Wood, Sirs. Winters, G. W. Buck, Dan. SIcDougall, J. A. SIcClellan, J. S. Pemberton, SI. SIcNisli, J. SIcNisb, Deer Lodge. Corinne, April 0.—The following passen gers left on the overland coach for Montana to-day : Miss SI. Graham and servant, Hel ena; J. Frisberger, Wm. H. Clagett and daughter, J. S. Daddow and wife, F. W. Daddow, Miss F. Taylor, Thos. Johns, Deer Lodge. Corinne, April 8.—J. O. Nash, Helena ; Geo. McLagam, R. M. Robertson and wife, E. F. Roberts, Sirs. Manning, W. Kirkpat rick, Deer Lodge; Robt. Cutshall, F. G. Fisher, Robt. Bayliss, Virginia City. It is a law of the Republic that any person who shall plant and protect and keep in a growing condition for ten years, forty acres of timber trees thereon, not being more than twelve feet apart each way, on any quarter section of any public lands of the United States, shall be entitled to a patent for the whole of said quarter section at the expira tion of the ten years, on making proof of the fact by not less than two creditable witnesses. The bill further provides that each and every person who under the pre-emption and home stead laws, having a homestead, and who at the end of the third year of his or her resi dence thereon, shall have had under cultiva tion an acre of timbered trees thereon, not more than twelve feet apart each way, and in good and thrifty condition, for each and every one hundred and sixty acres of home stead, shall on proof of two creditable wit nesses, receive a patent for the said home stead, and that none of the lands shall become liable for the satisfaction of any debt or debts contracted before. The Secretary of War, with regard to re ducing the amount of clerical and desk labor at military posts, has issued general order No. 25, restricting chief quartermasters from call ing for duplicates of accounts, returns or abstracts, which may already have been called for by division, department, or district com manders. The order states, "it is believed that every chief quartermaster can regulate the number of employees, and the amount of purchases at each post," by means of the es timates of funds which pass through his hands for revision, and keeping a record of ail requisitions received and filled. When special information is needed it can be ob tained by correspondence, as occasion re quires. Chicago is the largest city in the world measured not by its own estimation, of course, but by the area of land included with in its boundaries. They embrace 223 square miles of territory, but its population num bers but 1,350 to the square mile. New' York is the most densely populated city in the world, tried by the same test, though not so as a matter of fact. It contains but 22 square mile 3 and a population of 43,000 inhabitants to the square mile. The area of Philadelphia is 120 square miles, with 5,400 inhabitants to the mile; of Boston, 110 square miles, with 2,800 inhabitants to the mile ; of San Fran cisco, 90 square miles, with 1,500 to the mile. Of foreign cities, Pekin is reported to con tain 5G square miles, with 28,500 people to the mile; Paris C3 miles, with 28,000 people to the mile, and London <22 miles, with 26, 000 to the mile. The actual density of popu lation cannot of course be judged by these figures, for the reason, that the "boundaries of some of these cities embrace a large area of rural and sparsely populated territory. a II. in a Ex-Delegate Clagett, accompanied by his daughter, left Corinne for Montana April Oth. _ _ • There is only one vacant seat in the United Stales Senate, and that belongs to Louisiana. Mil Besserer says he can produce a gun capable of throwing a ten-ton ball. 4 TnE Junior Bar Association of San Fran cisco is reported to have recently discussed the Cain-Abel case of alleged homicide in the light of modern criminal jurisprudence. After much debate as to whether any imple ment used by Cain could come within the legal definition of a "deadly weapon," or whether the evidence showed sufficient time for premeditation to make it murder in the first degree, or whether Abel didn't really die for want of proper surgical attendance, or whether most of the testimony should not be excluded on technical grounds, it was finally determined that any competent counsel of the present day could easily have secured a disagreement of the jury on the composite plea of self-defense and emotional insanity. Hon. J. C. Kerley, member of the House from Deer Lodge, whose name has been men tioned in connection with the Speakership of that body, prints a card in the Independent of last week declining to be a candidate for that office. Mr. Kerley endorses for the position a member from the same county, Hon. John II. Rodgers, whom the Herald has hereto fore suggested as eminently fitted for pre siding officer. The Montania n chronicles the fact that Attorney-General "Williams has addressed an official communication to Gov. Potts, in forming him of the action of Congress trans ferring the control of the penitentiaries there in to the custody of the several Territories, and requesting to he informed w hen it will be convenient for His Excellency to accept the custody of the penitentiary on behalf of Montana. The Connecticut election 011 Monday re sulted in a Democratic victory for Governor. The Congressional contest shows tw'o Repub licans and two Democrats, being a Demo cratic gain of one. Hawley and Stark weather are returned by handsome majorities. The Legislature is in doubt—the Republicans probably having the Senate and the Demo crats the House. Connecticut, like New' Hampshire, at "off year" elections, shows a political equipoise unknown to few' of the other States. 1,1ST OF LE1TEKS Remaining in tlie Post Office uncalled for at Helena. M. T., on tlie 9th «lay off April, 1873« . Alexander W II Lewis C II Allen F Murphy Airs Berry James McStars — Curtling Mr McAllister A J Chandler I Nicks Wm Claffy P Porter C E Chapman G P Réilly T 1) Carpenter A M S Rich Miss M S Delano E Scott J W Dicker Miss S Tennant Wm Doyle J J Thompson Henry 2 Deuce J W Vandeburg G Forgey J F 2 Venable R Hegarty P J Woods Ed Hikoff II Woodin H Lawrence (butcher) S. II. CROUXS E. P. M. ------- «Kg, ►► -©»■— - WEEKLY W HOLESALi: MAKKF.T KfiVIFW. Helena, April 10, 1S73. Sugar.— Extra C, 20c: Cal. granulated, $20 00; Cal. Golden C, |19 00. Strut.— 10 gal. kegs. $10(5 $17: 5 gal. kegs. $9; hi cases, six gal.. $12. CoFFEE-Old Government Java, 35®37}£ : Costa Rica, 32 ; Rio, 30@32 ;• Chartres, 37, ; L Can Fruits. —Cal. Peaches, 2)4 lbs, $14 50 ; States. Peaches, 2 lbs $3 50®9 50 ; Cal. Pears, 2% Ils, $14 50 : do Plums, egg, 2*£lbs, $14; Apricots, 2)4 15s, $14; Damsons, 2)i lbs, $14; Quinces, 2)4 lbs, $14; States Blackberries, $S 50; do. Gooseberries, $7 ; Pine apple, $9 50; do. Strawberries, $8; Green Gages, $9 50; Scuppemong Grapes, $12; Cherries, $12; Cranberry Sauce, $15; Can Honey, Comb, 2 Äs, $17® IS, Strained, 4 lbs, $1-1(5)10 per case ; do., $29 ; glass, $12. Can Vegetables.— Winslow's Corn, $10; Cal. To matoes, $12; States do., $7 ; String Beans, $9 ; Lima Beans, $10; Green Peas, $10. Fisu.—Mess Mackerel, )4 bbls, $25 ; do. kits, $3 ; Codfish, ISc ; Salmon, case, $13 ; Oysters, $S ; Lobsters, 00; Sardines, 3i, $2S; Vu S 35 » CaAdles.— Werkes, lull weight,-32,Vc. SoapT—C astile, y lb, 25c; Babbitt's, (75 lb box) $15: Schaeffer's, $9 50 per box. Tobacco.—C hewing, fine cut $1 10; Cable Twist, 95c@f 1 00; Gold Bar, 90(5 95c; Black Navy, 70(9,75c \ 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® 25 c ; Salt Lake, ISc ; Blackberries, 25c; Cherries, 35c; Raspberries, 45c; Currants, 20c; Cal. Grapes, 25c; Pears, 22c ; Raisins, whole boxes, $5 50 ; half do., $3 25 ; quarter do., $1 75 ; Nectarines, 25. Tea.-I mperial, $1 25@2 ; Young Hyson, $1 00® 1 50; Gun Powder, $1 40® 1 60; Japan, |090®1 . Spices. _Popper, 45c; Cloves, *5c; Nutmegs, $1 75; Cimiainon, 85c; Alspice, 50c; Mustard, 50c, Bernard's assorted ground, per case, $6®9. California W ines.— L andsberger Champagne, qts, $22 50 ; do. pnts, $27 00 ; Angelica, gallon, |3 00 ; Port, do.. $3 00; yhite, do., $3 00; Sherry, do., $3 00; El Wine Bitters, $3 00; Oregon Cham 00 ; Brandy, according to age, $3 50@$8 ; ial, pints, $30®32; California Wine . $12 50. ,8 per hundred pounds. Salt, 8@9 >sjC: Brooms, $G@7 ; Soda, 20c ; ; Cooking Extracts, $3® 3 50; Rice, lGc; !c; Dooley's Yeast Powders, $2; Yeast Powders, $2 60: Concen trated Lye,[ $ 12 : Corn'Starch, 22 vc; Pepper Sauce, pints, $3q4; Tomato Catsup, pints, $4, Matches, elegrapb, $7 50; Bar Lead, Ale:. Nails, 8«fcl0i, $14 ; Rope, 25aS0c ; Bacon, lS®2ùc ; Lard 22c; Whitt iker Ilams, 26c: other brands, £5; St. Louis Cr ekers, 15c ; Starch, 18c; Quicksilver, $1 25 ; Green Appl s, 16@20c : Coal Oil, $1 ; Com Meal, S#c ; Wrapping 'aper, 15c; Hostetler's Bitters, $12 50; Drake's Bi era, $15; Pineapple Bittprs, $14; Stab's Pickles. 5 g 1. $9; do., 10 gal. $14; Cil. pickles, 5-gal., $6 25; 10 gi. do., $12 ; Helena Crackers. 17c. Produce. Thcchanges 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 m good de mind at c- barley. 2c; wheat, lc; potatoes, Sc^onion 5®6C; cabbage, 5c: fresh hotter, 40® 45c; Eggs, 40c % dos hay, $13® 16 ton. Eastern Jxclunge, buyiing, 1 per cent, dsconnt. eelling ut par. Gold BaA buying, - — - Gold closed in Dorado, $3 pagne Cider, | Missouri Ii Bitters, per 1 Beef.—$6 SuNihtiEsf Saleratns, IS Hominy, P. & M MARRim At tlie riidence of Mr. James Holt, Boulder \ alley, Jefferson < >unty. M. T on tlie evening of t^th .usL, bv Jnd"C M. I». Taylor, Mrs. Sarah Wood to M.. Atlam Du|ney, all of Boulder Valley. No cards.