OCR Interpretation


Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, May 22, 1873, Image 7

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036143/1873-05-22/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

local ne ws.
Prom the Daily Herald of May 19.
Correspondence.
Helena, M. T., May 10, 1873.
\fr. A. /'• Charpie:
De au Si K —As tlic Silver Cornet Band, of
which you are the leader, have proven tliem
sel ve< ever ready to contribute their services
0 n occasions where laudable objects call on
{he liberality of the public, allow me to ask
the services of the Silver Cornet Band in aid
of a concert for the benefit of Helena Engine
Co. No. 1, the funds realized to be used for
the purpose of procuring a uniform, at such
time and place as you may select.
Your», most respectfully,
.T. F. WII.SON,
Secretary Helena Engine Company No. 1.
Helena, May 20th, 1873.
Mr. J. F Wilton, Secretary Helena Engine
( 'ompany No. 1 ;
Deal: Sin—Your note requesting the ser
vices of the Helena Silver Cornet Band to as
sist in giving a concert for the benefit of Hel
ena Engine Co. No. 1 is received. In reply,
I uin authorized to tender you the services of
tin* Band, at any time and place hereafter
designated by those taking part in the enter
tainment.
Yours, cheerfully,
* A. B. CHARPIE,
Leader <>t the Helena Silver Cornet Band,
(.iovernment Supplie*.
The following bids were made to supply
Fort Ellis with the articles specified for the
ensiling fiscal year :
W W Wolverton, 490,132 lbs straw, $4.
Geo. H. Arnholt, oats, 73cts; barley, 1.20;
hay, 10.15; straw, 5.43; wood, 4.47.
L S Willson, oats, 1.12$; barley, 1.50;
Ly, 13.48; straw, 5.67; wood, 5.32.
A W Tanner, bay, 12.18.
L J P Morrill, hay, 11.64; 1,200 cords
wood, 4.98.
T Q Dawes, oats, 1.62$ ; barley, 4.00; hay,
17.00; straw, 13.50; wood, 4.87$.
F V O'Donnell, wood, 4.67.
V A Cockrill, o&ts, 96 cts ; barley, 96 cts;
956,000 lbs hay, 11.92.
John Stevens, straw, 9.50.
E A Rouse, hay, 13.90; wood, 4.87$.
Hugh Kirkendall, oats, 1.44; hay, 18.48;
wood, 5.74.
Hiram Aystel, wood, 4.98.
Pat Manahan; hay 17.48.
Hershfield, oats, 1.98; barley, 2 00; hay,
19.86, upland, 21.00; wood, 6.25.
Evans, hay, 16.64.
Wm Gaw, oats, 1.34.
J W Willis, wood, 5.48.
John Thomas, oats, 1.24.
Chai A Mozer, wood, 4.87.
"\YyL\i & Maxie, oats, 85 cts ; 50,000 lbs
torley, &00; 700,000 hay, 11.95.
I* W JfcAdow, oats, 1.09 ; barley, 1.09 ;
for, 15.00; straw*, 8.00; wood, 6.00.
A Lamme, 400,000 lbs hay, 15.00.
J Mendenhall, 200,000 lbs oats, 1.10.
Jamieson, wood, 5.00.
H. B. Calfer, 200,000 lbs oats, 1.09; 200,
000 lbs barley, 1.12$ ; straw", 5.10.
White Calfer, barley, 1.23$; straw, 5.69;
:î00 cords wood, 5.94.
B F Bisel, e&ts, 1.23.
Personal*
—lion. Robert Fisher was in from Jeffer
son county to-day.
—Al. Graeter, Messenger for Wells, Fargo
& U)., came up Saturday.
—Jesse Armitage and wife returned from
a trip to the Sun river country on Saturday.
—Wm. Jack, of the firm of McLeod &
•lack, arrived home om Saturday evening.
Hilly purchased and shipped a heavy stock
of hardware while East.
—The many friends of Major John Owen,
"ill lie pleased to learn that he has received
ike appointment of Suttler at one of the new
Horts, to be established in the Yellowstone
country.
-Col. De Lacy departed this morning for
Modellen gulch and Deer Dodge county, to
surveys of mines, preliminary to
Minting. Anything in that line which he
will be well done.
"A. J. Fisk, Esq., of the Helena, Mon*
* Q a, Herald , honored our sanctum by enter
be his appearance to-day. He arrived from
l ^ e Atlantic States last evening, and to-night
; J rcs his face toward the Pacific, going down
^ Francisco on business connected with
113 Prosperous journal. We wish him a
pleasant tour of the coast, and hope often to
see Bome member of the Fisk dynasty in our
'i 'inity .— Corinne Reporter 13 th inst.
Flag Staff*
An eighty-foot pole was erected on Wood
, lreet last Saturday, with fitting ceremonies,
£ Engine Co. No. 1 in front of the Fire
au s Hall, and the stars and stripes were
ID ur ^ the breeze therefrom. The engine
brought out for trial and threw water 16
4 inches
fro
Hirou
above the bugle-capped peak
m tlle Astern at the he head of Main street
feet 8^ an inCt anc * a ( l uarttr nojpde, and 27
n ,,K bes above the same through an inch
e ~"Hy measurements taken at the time—
11 w as a poor day for throwing, too.
^ ***•»• Coal.
been't* d liUntire ^ tons °* excellent coal have
l* lvv a from the banks near the summit
^twint,r la TL f00t and HeleDa ' duriD * ^
det c j 0 . * 1 lese mines are now sufficiently
Vfci Dg Pe( 1° ^monstrate their value. The
the ° g00d wi( Ith and the quality of
f }'lVania < * C1Ual to any found west of Penn
tk* bniiV M ? et the demand is light, but
Helena J.»? • a ^ ort h and South road to
oriuliy 1 mcretsc the demand veiy ma
lost
pert
to
Farewell Lecture.
Rev. L. B. Woolf oik closed his series of
lectures upon the Book of Genesis, at the
Court House last evening, to a crowded au
dience, at the same time closing his minister
ial labors in Montana, he having received a
call to return to the States. During the dis
course Mr. W. enjoined this people to culti
vate a more kindly feeling one toward the
other, and to reason over our religious, local,
and political differences instead of indulging
in passionate argument. Mr. Woolfolk is
an able minister, and takes with him the
well wishes of a large circle of friends.
Refused to Bond.
Mr. Geo. Plaistead, who went to Califor
nia last winter, succeeded in perfecting ar
rangements to bond the Cable mine on the
following terms: A Washoe Company to
have the mine for fifteen months, to put up
hoisting works and sink a shaft to the depth
of 300 feet, with permission to work the
mine during and buy it at certain figures at
the expiration of that time or forfeit the im
provements, machinery, etc. This arrange
ment would have required an outlay of from
$00,000 to $100,000, but Mr. Cameron, who
represents one-third of the mine, objected,
and negotiations have been suspended for the
present. We hope the objections may be
withdrawn and the work proceed.— Inde,
pendent.
Another '»Biff Injun" (»one.
We learn that during a drunken row among
the Piegan Indians on Upper Sun river last
w r eck, Little Wolf, second chief of the tribe,
was killed. Little Wolf is said to have been
the most friehdly of all hîs tribe toward the
whites. We are not posted upon his early
life, and shall not attempt to write him up.
Not Eligible*
Judge Lawrence was not present when he
received the nomination for Mayor, else, he
says, he would have declined, he not being
eligible under the Organic Act. This pro
vides that no Legislator is eligible for two
years thereafter to any aftice created by the
Legislature of which he was a member.
Struivbcrry Festival.
We learn it is the intention of the lady
friends of the Helena Library to give
strawberry festival for the benefit of that
worthy institution on the Fourth of July, if
the sun ever comes out warm enough to give
the strawberries a show.
liemi.
—Coach time betw een Helena and Missoula
is now only 36 hours.
—The Pioneer Company cleaned up last
week $3,200 from a nine days' run.
—A large train loaded with Legal Tender
quartz rolled out for Benton Saturday even
ing.
—Mr. I. Robinson is now running a jerky
from Missoula to Mrs. McCabe's station for
the accommodation of Cedar Creek travel.
—We saw Charlie Reynolds, agent of J. A.
Creighton & Co., delivering goods to-day to
several of our merchants from one of their
mule teams just in from Corinne.
—We are informed that a number of men
will work the old mines at Libby Creek this
season. These mines are in the northwest
corner of Missoula county, and were w orked
to some extent four or five years ago.
—Con. Kohrs, w T e understand, declines to
accept the position as one of the directors of
the Peniteiftiâry. As some Deer Lodger is
entitled(?) to the position, we suggest to his
Excellency the name of "Limber Jim."
An alarm of fire was given on Saturday
evening by the burning out of a chimney in
H. Ming's residence. No harm came of
save mud-bespattered clothes of the fire
men, who w ere, as usual, prompt to turn
out.
—Many of the farmers of Missoula county
have planted out large numbers of fruit trees
different kinds this spring. Nearly all of
the trees planted last spring have done well,
and in a few years Missoula county will be
one vast orchard.
—As will be seen by correspondence else
where, the Helena Silver Cornet Band, ever
ready to aid in a good cause, offer their ser
vices for a concert for the benefit of Helena
Engine Co. No. 1, the object being to pro
cure with the proceeds uniforms for the com
pany.
—We learn that arrangements are being
made by Hon. G. W. Stapleton to erect a
mill and Stedtefelt Furnace at Argenta,
which will probably be in operation by the
of September. The mill and furnace will
used for reduction of ores from the "New
Departure." There is now on the dump of
mine over 100 tons of first-class ore.
—Charles Roth, Esq. of Frenchtown, on
Sunday last was kicked in the face by a vi
cious horse, the blow fracturing his jaw
badly, and completely bursting him up in the
"jawbone" business for the present. He
came to Missoula, had the bone set and
wound dressed by Dr. Henke, and returned
home, determined to give the cayuse more
latitude next time. — Missoulian.
the Daily Herald of May 20.
Penanal*
—Mr. R. W. Morris, one of the old and sub
stantial miners of Cedar, is in town and stop?
at the Cosmopolitan.
.—Captain Pl&isted, accompanied by Mr.
Blood, of San Francisco, arrived in Helena
evening, direct from California. The
gentlemen is a well known mining ex
and engineer, sent put by prominent
Coast capitalists to examine the cele
brated Cable gold mine, with a view of pur
chasing the same for $100,000, conditioned
certain concessions, such as permission
erect works for testing the lode, etc.
at
The Charter Election*
The following is the result of the vote in
the different wards, yesterday, on the Helena
City charter: •
SECOND WARD,
For the charter........................46
Against the charter.....................145
FOR MAYOR.
E T Johnson...........................56
Robt Lawrence.........................37
Maj Davenport.........................20
Scattering.............................. 9
FOR ALDERMEN.
J G Yawter..................... 41
JM Sweeney...........................41
Ben Stickney jr......................30
CK Wells..............................29
Scattering.............................. 4
third ward.
For the charter........................40
Against the charter........... .221
FOR MAYOR.
ET Johnson...........................78
Mai Davenport.................... 52
R Lawrence............................9
Scattering..............................23
FOR ALDERMEN.
A O'Connell.............•...............15
C A Ingersoll..........................15
Scattering............................ C
FOURTH WARD.
Fortlic charter.........................20
Against the charter......................50
for mayor.
R Lawrence'..................•..........10
Win Davenport......................... 6
Scattering.............................. 2
FOR ALDERMEN.
JF Taylor.............................20
Chas Rumley...........................20
No polls were opened in the First Ward.
- « U1 «« -4-0» ►► • Cw -—
Another Clean-i«p from Keating; Ore,
Johnny Keating came in to-day from Ra-
dersburg with 332 ounces of gold retort, be-
ing the result of eleven days run of their
mill upon ore from the Keating mine. The
greenback value of this clean-up amounts to
over $7,000. Verily this is a most valuable
mine, as this is but a sample of its yield in
the precious metal every tw r o w'eeks.
---- « 40^** —
I tenia*
—The steamer Desmet left St. Louis for
Benton on the 14th inst.
—The net proceeds of the concert for the
benefit of the M. E. Sunday School, amount
to the handsome sum of $100 25.
—It is reported that crickets are making
their appearance in vast numbers in the east
ern portions of Washington Territory.
—The crops - of Oregon are reported by the
press of that State as looking unusually w'ell
and promising for the season of the year—
except the fruit crop, which has been ma
terially injured by the late frosts.
—The Corinne and Utah Northern Rail
road is all graded and piles driven past Bear
river bridge; ties on the ground and iron at
Ogden. It is expected the connection with
Corinne will be made by June 1st.
—Remember the social party at Rodgers'
Hotel, Beaver Creek, on Thursday evening.
The house contains one of the finest halls for
dancing in Montana, and both host and hostess
will see that nothing is lacking to insure a
pleasant time. Seyeral parties, we under-
stand, w'ill go out from Helena.
-Never marry a man until you have seen
him eat. Let the candidate for your hand,
ladies, pass through the ordeal of eating Boft-
boiled eggs. If he can do it and leave the
table-cloth, the napkin, and his shirt unspot-
ted, take him. Try him next with a spare-rib.
If he accomplishes this feat without
putting out his own eyes, or pitching it
into your lap, name the wedding day at once
—he will do to tie to.
Fro:n the Daily Herald of May 21.
Personal*
Major Boyce arrived back yesterday from
the States.
—Prof. J. II. Thomas returned yesterday
from a three months' visit with family ant.
friends in Missouri.
— E. W. Peck was up to-day from Ameri
can Bar, on business connected with his ^al
uable homestead and pre-emption entries.
—Jacob Loeb, who has prospered from
working the rich mines of French Bar, bids
us adieu, and starts in the morning for a
year's visit to bis old home in Alsace.
—Charlie Holter left yesterday per oyer
land coach for the States, intending to be
gone through the summer months. Charlie
leaves behind him hosts of friends, who wish
him a safe journey and pleeasant visit.
—Mr. Wm. Munter; for seven years past
engaged in the mercantile business in this
city, left this morning for a general tour
through the States and Territories, having
temporarily closed his business here. Mi*.
Munter takes with him the well wishes of the
whole community for a pleasant tour and
sppedy return.
Hon. Martin Maginnis, delegate elect to
Congress from Montana, is at the Metropoli
tan. He formerly resided in Minnesota; en
listed in the old First Regiment at Red Wing;
went out a Lieutenant, served through the
war, coming out Major of the Regiment.
Subsequently he went to Montana, and en
gaged in the newspaper business, and last
year was elected to Congress. We learn
that he intends to remain in this State until
after -the reunion of the "Old First," in June v
McCormick, Esq., formerly editor of the
Missoula (Montana) Pioneer , is also stopping
the Metropolitan. — St. Paul Pioneer , 6 th
inst.
R.
will
son,
A Warning;*
Warning is hereby given to the good peo
of Son River, Fort Shaw, Blackfoot
Agency, Benton and intermediate points to
their greenbacks ready, for the "Judge"
interview you aU on behalf of the Her
within the next fortnight
and
in
Attempted Murder in Corinne*
The Reporter of the 16lh inst. chronicles
the attempted murder of Mr. A. Greenewald,
one of the proprietors of the Metropolitan
Hotel, with whom most Montanians are
quainted. The facts, substantially as they
ccurred, are these: One Untzbaum, an old
man who has been employed by Malsh
Greenewald to herd their stock, came in
town yesterday morning, and while here
had some words with his employers, ending
in an angry altercation and a personal
rencontre, in which Uutzbaum was chastised
by Mr. Greenewald. There the matter ended,
when it was supposed that Untzbaum went
away to his business as herder, for
was seen no more until six in the afternoon,
the time of the shoting. He was then
the yard adjoining the hotel premises, where
lid stood, evidently in wait, for at the hour
named Mr. Greenewald happened out in the
rear of his house, and, without hearing threat
or alarm, was then shot by his ambushed as
sailant from behind a fence. The weapon
used Ivy Untzbaum was an old musket, which
at the time was charged with heavy buckshot,
one of which entered Mr. Greenewald's
right cheek, penetrating to the opposite side
of the face and farther back. After the shoot
ing Mr. G. walked into the hôtel, and imme
diate]}' Drs. Graham and McKinney were
summoned to his side. These gentlemen, we
are happy to state, are confident of Mr.
Greenewald's early recovery, although his es
cape from instant death was the reverse
his would-be murderer's intention. Had that
shot struck half an inch higher, it would cer
tainly have proved fatal. Mr. G. rested well
a portion of the night, but is suffering much
pain from his injury to-day. Untzbaum was
arrested immediately after firing the musket,
by Captain Ilarnish, who turned him over
the city marshal, and he is now in jail
await such disposition as the laws maj' - sug
gest for that class of criminals.
Runaway*
A genuine runaway took place iu Helena
this morning. The four-horse team attached
to the Diamond City coach took fright while
the express matter was being loaded at Auer
bach's early this morning, and started down
Main street at a rapid rate. The outfit turned
the corner of Main and Edward streets suc
cessfully, but run into Sherwood's store on
Clore street, bringing one of the wheel horses
to grass and bending the front axel to an
angle of 45 degrees. The horse was dragged
some distance, when the leaders succeeded in
kicking themselves clear, and went their.way
rejoicing into the valley. The damage
wrought is lighter than was expected from
the speed displayed by the bronchos, the
down horse unexpectedly coming out alive
and with no broken bones, although badly
cut up.
We learn that the team was started in mo
tion by the teamster of a job wagon, who
started up his own team in close proximity
with a "git up" and crack cf his whip, hit
ting one of the wheelers. Any stage team
that wouldn't start off under such circum
stances are not worth having.
Etait Northern Railway*
Grading on this road is being pushed ahead.
The bridge over Bear river from the Corinne
extenson was completed last week, and there
are tics on hand for the extension and plenty
will be on hand in time to tie the road
from Logau to Franklin, there being piles
of them stacked up in the neighborhood of
Smithfield. Add to this the following, from
the Council Bluffs Nonpareil , showing that
the iron is coming along, and our Montana
neighbors can see that the Utah Northern
Company mean business: "During the past
ten days the Chicago and Northwestern has
transported over their road tw'enty-five car
loads of railroad iron for the Utah Northern
railroad, and they are new receiving about
three cars of the same daily ."—Utah Ex.
Indian Raid Upon Fori Lincoln.
The following, which comes to us through
the St. Paul, Minn., papers, would indicate
that the N. P. surveying expedition will have
trouble with the Indians between the Mis
souri crossing and the Yellowstone, the ball
having already been opened on the part of
the Indians :
Bismarck, May 9. —Tw'o days ago the In
dians attacked Fort Lincoln and were re
pulsed, losing one man and several horses.
The Government troops lost four horses.
The Indians came within six hundred yards
the Fort and fired into it. This forenoon
they were observed in considerable numbers
the heights on the opposite side of the
Missouri river near the Fort. The report is
that they made an attack and were repulsed
with the loss of four men killed. All quiet
the east side of the river.
Apj»«intm«at*
Rev. J. A. Van Anda will preachat the
"Bethel,' Upper Prickly Pear valley, Sunday
morning, the 25th inst., and at Helena in the
evening.
- — ■ ——a______
Pawengen from Corinne*
Corinne, May 14.—M. Elliott, Noah Pur
cell, A. Faisey, P. Lezeris, Robt Leggett,
D. Leggett, Wm. Jack, Capt. Vivien,
Lieut. J. Agora, Mrs. Davis and children.
Stockmea Take Notice.
The celebrated blooded Jack, Simon Kenton*
»Und for servie for the season at the ranch o
Norton, near Qmtre ville, Meagher county. Good
pasture for mares from a distance. Price, for the sea
fil ; cingle service, flO. wlm-mytl
ItemS*
—The catridge-box, ballot-box, jury-box,
bonnet-box govern the world.
-Bonner has expended over half a million
advertising. He has paid, $8,000 for a
singleadvertisement, and $40,000 for a week's
advertising. He is now worth more than
$1,000.000. A clear case of cause and effect;
ac
old
&
to
he
in
the
as
we
es
of
to
to
in
The Railroad Bill*
The railroad bill which recently passed the
Legislature seems to be the all-absorbing topic
at the present time. Last winter when the
qiiestion of a railroad subsidy was raised, we
arrayed ourselves in opposition to a Territo
rial subsidy, and lent what aid we could to
defeat that measure. At that time wc were
accused by the Herald and Gazette as being
opposed to a North and South railroad. We
distinctly stated at that time, that we were
not opposed to such a road, but were opposed
to the Territory building it ; but if the East
Side counties desired to assist in building it,
we had no objection. We are still of that
opinion. We have not changed one iota.
The railroad bill which recenty passed simply
gives the counties of the East Side the right
to vote on the question, whether they will as
sist in building the road or not. There is, as
we look at it, no compulsion iu the matter.
If a majority of the voters are in favor of it
the aid will be extended ; but if a majority
vote against it, there the matter ends.
The North icest sails in, and goes for the
Deer Lodge and Missoula delegations in a
warlike manner.
This is all wrong, for we believe the dele-
gations carried out the wishes of a majority
of their constituents. We will not undertake
to speak for Deer Lodge, but we will for
Missoula ; and we will say that the action of
the Missoula delegation, so far as their yotes
on the railroad bill are concerned, will be en-
dorsed by nine-tenths of the voters of Mis-
soula county. We believe we know person-
ally nearly all of the voters of this county,
and since the passage of the bill, we have
seen many of them, and have made it our
business to inquire and find out their feelings
in the matter, and we must say that we have
yet to find a solitary man wlio opposes the
bill ; and we will say to Capt. Mills that in
his tirade against the railroad bill and those
who voted for it, lie is in no sense of the
word representing the views or wishes of the
people of Missoula county. And "while w'e
have no objection to his making war on be-
half of Deer Lodge county against the bill,
we shall surely protest against him constitut-
ing himself the champion of Missoula and
misrepresenting the view's of our citizens.
W e stood by Capt. Mills in his war against a
call of the Legislature, and a Territorial sub-
sidy, and lent what aid we could, but when
the Territorial subsidy fell to the ground, our
work was finished. We made no fig lit against
counties extending aid, and have none to
make. We have no desire to meddle with
the local affairs of other counties, neither do
W'e desire them to meddle w'ith ours. We
shall at all times endeavor to advance the in-
terest of our county, and correctly represent
the views of our citizens, and believe w'e have
done so in this matter.— Missovlian.
-—-W-H I ■ I --
JLIST OF DETTERS
Remaining in the Post Office uncalled for at Helena. M.
T., on the 21 st day of May, 1873*
Anderson Joseph
Ballard J
Barry W
Crouch C L
Crisman L B
Cox M J
Davis Mrs
Dean E
Elliot J
Finney J
Fletcher W
Frields Geo
Franklin S
Holland Mrs E
Jones W D
Kimberlin W L
Kerr B F
Olson T
Ow'ens Mrs M
Reynolds N B 2
Simmonds D
Suisel W F
Sanford C A
Smith W Y
Wolff Iver
Young J W
S. H. CROUNSE, P. M.
MARKET
W E ËKL Y WHOLESALE
REVIEW.
Helena, May 22, 1873.
Sugar.— Extra C, 20c; Cal. granulated, $20 00; CaL
Golden C, $1» 00.
Sticuin— 10 gal. kegs, $16®$17; 5 gal. keg*. |9;
in cases, six gal., $12.
CoFFEE-Old Government Java, 35®37,,V ; Costa Rica,
32 ; Rio, [email protected] ; Chartres, 37X
Can Fruits.—C al. Peaches, 2y t lbs, $14 50 ; States.
Peaches, 2 lbs $8 [email protected] 50 ; Cal. Pears, 2% lbs, $14 50: do
Plums, egg, 2)tflbs, $14; Apricots, 2% lbs, $14;
Damsons, 2)4 lbs, $14; Quinces, 2 y À lbs, $14;
States Blackberries, $3 50 ; do. Gooseberries, $7 ; Pine
apple, $9 50 ; do. Strawberries, $S ; Green Gages, $9 50 ;
Scuppemong Grapes, $12; Cherries, $12; Cranberry
Sauce, $15; Can Honey, Comb, 2 lbs, $17018, Strained,
4 It«, [email protected] per case ; do., $2S ; glass, $12.
Can Vegetables.—W inslow's Corn, $10 ; Col. To
matoes, $12 ; States do., $7 ; String Beans, $9 ; Lima
Beans, $10 ; Green Peas, $10.
Fish.—M ess Mackerel, % bbls, $25 ; do. kits; $5 ;
Codfish, ISc ; Salmon, case, $13 ; Oysters, $3 ; Lobsters,
$12 00 ; Sardines, $20 per case.
Candles.—W erk's, lull weight, 32^c.
Soap.—C astile, $1 25c; Babbitt's, (75 lb box) $15;
Schaeffer's, $9 50 per box.
Tobacco.—C hewing, fine cut $1 10; Cable Twist,
90c; Gold Bar, [email protected]; Black Nary, 70®75c;
Bright do., 80c.
Smoking—Virginity, $1 25 ; Inglcside, 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, 18c; CaL Grapes, 18c;
Paars, 22c ; Raisins, whole boxes, $5 50 ; half da, $3 25 ;
quarter do., $1 75; Nectarines, 25.
Tea.— Imperial, $1 25®2; Young Hyson, $1 00®1 50;
Gun Powder, $1 40® 1 60; Japan, $0S0®1 .
Spices.— Pepper, 45c; Cloves, 75c; Nutmegs,
$1 75; Cinnamon. 85c; Alspice, 50c; Mustard, 50e;
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, $9 00 ; Brandy, according to age, $3 50®$8 ;
Missouri Imperial, pints, $30®32; California Wine
Bitters, per case, $12 50.
Beef—$ 6®8 per hundred pounds.
Sundries.— Salt, 8®9^c: Brooms, $6®7; Soda. 20c ;
Saler&tus, 18c; Cooking Extracts, $3®S 50; Rice, 10c;
Hominy, 12c; Dooley's Yeast Powders, $2;
P. A M. Yeast Powders, . $2 00; Concen
trated Lye, $12; Com Starch, 22#c; Pepper Sauce,
pints, $8®4 ; Tomato Catsnp, pints, $4 ;
Matches, telegraph, $7 50; Bar Lead, 16c;
Nails, 8&10d, $14 ; Rope, 25a30c;'Bacon, IS®20c; Lard
2tc; Whittaker Hams, 20c; other brands, 15;
St Louis Cracken, 15c ; Starch, 18c ; Quicksilver, $1 25 ;
Green Apples, 16®20c; Coal Oil, $1 ; Com Meal, S^c;
Wrapping Paper, 15c; Hoetetter's Bitters, $12 50;
Drake's Bitters, $15"; Pineapple Bitters, $14 ; State's
Pickles, 5 gaL $8; da. 10 gaL $14; CaL pickles, 5-gaL,
$5 50; 10 gaL do., $10; Helena Cracken, 17c.
Produce. -The changes in produce are slight. Madison
and Union XXX flour is selling at $3 00: Standard
XXX at $8 00; XX at $2 00. Oats are in good de
al lMc; barley, 2c; wheat, lc; potatoes,
Me; onions, 506c; cabbage, 5c; fresh butter, 40045c*
Egg*, 40c V do* ; hay, $18016 9 ton.
MARRIED.
At Florence, Mich., on April 17th, W. M. W
Miss Nellie Strong.
In Virginia City, at the Chicago House, o*
A. D. 1873, by M. H, Lott, James McDeed
Spray, all of Madison county.
BORN.
At Jefferson City, M. T., May lit'
of AH. Moulton, a daughter.

xml | txt