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From the Daily Herald of Jnne 5. Fourth ol July. Ii is thought that the members of the Good Tcinpiar organization will parade on the 4th. If the Knights Templar turn out, they will a ,U to the brilliancy of the scene. The Gesang Vereinists, during the march, propose singing some of their choicest selections. Two pieces will be rendered in which the public will be asked to join in the chorus. The Komick Krewe are quietly making their arrangements for a general mixed turnout. The Orator, Chaplain and reader will un doubtedly be selected to-night, or at least par ties will be invited to till those positions. If at the meeting of to-night our citizens decide upon having a grand celebration no little affair but a rouser—then look out for a large number of visitors from the outside flocking into the city on the Fourth. Dr. Monroe's Mapriajre. Referring to I)r. Monroe's marriage which took place in Helena last week, the Courier stys: "The Doctor invaded the vineyard of our metropolitan neighbors, and captured one of their fairest flowers, transplanting it in his co -y domicile in Bozeman, to bloom and sweeten the former bachelor's lire.— In his marriage, Dr. Monroe has secured an accomplished wife, possessing in a preeminent degree all those charming and interesting manners, combined with sound, practical knowledge, which are calculated to make a happy hearthstone. Dr. Monroe is one of our liest citizens, and a man of domestic hab its. lie will make an excellent husband, and th-erve 1 what he obtained—a good wife. Tic social circle of Bozeman is indebted to him for bringing into our midst one who will be an ornament to it. We congratulate the l'.rwU wedded pair, and wish them a long life of domestic happiness. OSy iiicneul. Matrimony appears to have become epidemic in Helena and the once formidable column of bachelors, reduced to an insignifi cant squad. "One by one the roses fall," and the last we have to record is that of Mu-soja Bullard Esq, to Miss Laura Elbert Bywaters, which event took place on Satur day evening, at the Grange Hall, in Brickly Bear Valley, the Kev. R. S. Clark, olficiat itig. The Herald, extends the'usual con gratulations, and wishes the newly wedded couple a long life of happiness, contentment, and domestic bliss—blessings that are found only in the marriage state. In this connec tion, we «night express the hope that other lonely bachelors, seeing the commendable action of our young friend, Mr. Bullard, would emulate his good example. We should keep constantly in mind that, "it is not good •to be alone," aiul endeavor to illustrate in a practical manner, that good old maxim ■u hi ,-h teaches us that ••Man and woman arc one by nature's plan. And man unmarried in but liait a man." Personal. I —Mrs. M. L. Taylor and children left on [ y« sterday morning's couch for Ogden. —Jno. M. Sweeney and Wm. Muth return ed home from Benton on Saturday. —l'hil. Saunders and L. K. Nettre left for ■Jefferson City this a. m. on *he Overland. —I. B. Porter and Mr. an Trs. Wood left for the States no Franklin, on this morning's coach. —Mr. Geo. I). C. Hibbs left on Saturday i for the Kumley mine, where he is now in f stalled as the book-keeper of this mining com pany* ___^ imi , m ______ A Sew Ko Ml. The attention of the County Commission- ers is called to the proposed new road, lead- ing from Rodney street, on Fifth avenue, due East to the intersection of the Bozeman road. Private parties have already expended nearly $400 on bridges and grades, and a lit- tle money from the county, judiciously ex- pended, would complete it. The road is an excellent one naturally, and is quite a saving in distance. We trust the County Fathers will give it a litt. ----— «« I WI ». --- The Benton Bond. From Mr. Wm. Muth, who arrived re cently from Benton, we learn that the road is drying up fast. The bridges on Sun River the Dearborn and Birdtail are still in position. Slight damage has been done to the latter, which could be repaired in a short time. The f orce of men employed on the road are making good headway. On the Birdtail di vide snow b id drifted in places to the depth i f >i\ feet, but was melting rapidly. ■ — - A Bit; Windfall. 1 he Weekly San Francisco Post of the 18th I C.:., Mates that Mr. E. Davis, a brother of A. J. Davis of JU-lena, and an oi l Californian, has bien eminently successful dealing in Turkish securities, ft is claimed that he got aw iy w ith the enormous amount of $'30,000 hmit by his bold and skillful operations. A twindkil] indeed. I'runi tnrroll. ' 'tie of the Diamond " R " trains under the direction of Mr. Clarey, arrived to-day from Carroll, and is unloading a large amount of merchandise for many of our merchants. I he freight was brought up the river last season. Tin* Hopper**. Parties who have been watching and cal culating, estimate that the inclement weather fias destroyed half the grasshopper crop, Uiiid demoralized the other half so that they ill not damage growing crops as badly as I*expected two weeks ago .—Mad isonian. o of to (OXKIB1AL. Marriage of MaNHena Bullard, Ksq., and MIns Laura E. By waters. This very interesting event transpired during an intermission in the proceedings of the Valley Gem Lodge of the I. O. G. T., at its regular communication, on the evening of the 3dinst.; and, although it took place under the head of business entitled " Good of the Order,'' yet the fact of the groom's devotion to the cause of Temperance, his arduo u sa bors through years of the past to promote its interests, and his present connection with the Order as Grand Worthy Chief Templar of the Territory, give to the event a striking significance. It is at least obvious, that this, the most important act of his life, was con summated in a regularly organized lodge of Good Templars—work of his own—with its members clothed in the appropriate regalia of the Order, the bride and groom included. Temperance, it is to be expected, will be the law and order of his household, and like Jonadab, the son of Rechab, he will com mand his house, by precept and example, to drink no wine. We congratulate Valley Gem Lodge, in that it was honored as the theatre of this happy event, as being the first and only lodge In the Territory in which a Chief Executive approached the hymeneal altar with one of Eve's fair daughters leaning upon his arm, and there mutually and pub licly pledging their faith, the one to the other. May the newly married couple live long and happily in the embrace of the purest affec tions and may an army of respectable num bers of Good Templars, that shall date their origin from the scene enacted in Valley Gem Lodge, iu which they were the chief actors, in this the Centennial year of American In dependence, rise up and bless them. * * * THE liOCRISOX SHEET AXI» ITS BOXE MAX (OKBESI'OXDEXT. VERITAS."' Mutual! Ailmiration—Y*»»» TIcEtle and I'll Tickle You. After all is said and done the Independent is the best friend we've got in this part of the country. Please show this matter up foi ns. VERITAS. And this is the way the Independent dese- crated the Sabbath in its yesterday's issue. The "Bozeman Correspondence" was either manufactured out of whole cloth in the Inde- pendent office, or was gotten up by a well- kuown Democrat of Bozeman, who vainly aspires to go to Congress. He was puffed the other day by the Bourbon, and probably feels it incumbent upon him to return compli- ments. It is really rich in "Veritas,'' to say, "The Independent is the best friend we've got," when the fact is, nearly every subscriber to the Bourbon paper in Bozeman and throughout Gallatin county, has ordered his paper discontinued, in consequence of the unfair and abusive style of that paper toward the friends of the Northern Pacific Railroad Act iu last spring's canvass. The people of Gallatin county—so soon as they drop on the Independent's correspondent, "Veritas," will settle his hash for Congress in that part of the Territory. In the meantime it will be pleasant to note the game of "you tickle me and I'll tickle you" which is going on be tween the Bourbon and its correspondent in Bozeman. ----•< --------- BREVITIES. —Yesterday was one of the loveliest of the season. —The bridge at the Muddy has passed down stream. —A portion of the iron work for the Assay Office arrived this afternoon from the States. —The different places of worship were well attended during the morning and evening services, yesterday. —The snow is passing rapidly away in the mountains, and every gulch and hollow has a stream coursing down its bed. —Sands Bro's., within the next few days, will open a large shipment of new goods, in cluding an unrivalled assortment of carpets. — R. S. Clark & Son's, on the old Fergus ranch in Prickly Pear Valley, have superior accommodations for the ranching of stock. We notice by our San Francisco exchanges that the amateurs of that city recently gave a Centennial Dramatic entertainment, present ing an original comedy in 5 acts, entitled "Caleb Flint's Clients, or One Hundred Years Ago. Miss Sallie Hosmer, daughter of Judge Hosmer, the first Chief Justice of Montana, persouated Rosalie Rand, a character, which we are pleased to learn, she sustained very creditably. The entertainment was a grand success, according to all accounts given in the 'Frisco papers. From the Daily Herald of June 6. West Point Cadetship. Notice is hereby given that all who desire o compete for the vacant cadetship at West Point, will present themselves for examina tion before the undersigned, Committee, in Helena, on July 10th, 1876, at 9 o'clock a. m. Major Maginnis has generously offered the appointment to the young man of Mon tana who shall excel in this examination. Applicants must be between the ages of 17 and 21, well versed in reading, writing, and arith metic, and have a knowledge of the elements of English grammar, descriptive geography, especially of the United States, and United States history. Candidates will be subjected to a physical examination, and should bring proper references of good character. CORNELIUS HEDGES. J. S. GLlCK, M. D. T. J. LOWRY. Helena, M. T., June 6th, 1$76. [Territorial iif the its the sa its of of to Personal. —J. E. Owings, of Deer Lodge, arrived last night. —Con. Becker, of Jefferson City, is visit ing his Helena friends. —Linn McFarland came in from the West Side last night. He has completed the sur vey of the townsite of Butte. The plat cov ers 183 acres, with 70 blocks and about 1,500 lots. —Col. Chadwick was in Butte last week taking testimony in relation to the Sheriffalty contest between Con. Bray and J. C. Metlin, of Beaverhead County. He is now in Ban nack. —Col. A. D. Nelson, U. S. A, Inspector General of the Department of Dakota, ar rived from Camp Baker last evening. He will leave to-morrow either for Ellis or Shaw, to inspect those posts. — W. V. Harlan, of Nelson Gulch, called to-day. Mr. H. thinks the mining season will be better than last, and that more gold will be taken out. Water at the present time is a little too plentiful. —Miss Fannie B. Price, who will be re- membered as the favorite actress of the Lan- grishe troupe while playing in Helena some years ago, is playing an engagement with the Clifford Dramatic troupe, up iu the Lake Superior copper regions. --—*4 -- The Centennial Fourth at Helena. The Committee appointed last night at the general meeting on sub-Committees and pro grammes, will recommend an organization of "Minute Men of 70," to be officered and drilled for the occasion. The uniforms to be improvised and in readiness as soon as pos sible, and to conform to the "Continentals" as near as practicable. Knee breeches, buckled shoes, three cornered hat, buff vest, dark or blue coat, with yellow 7 facings, with musket bayonets and knapsack. There certainly ought to be patriotism enough in a town like Helena for a company of at least sixty men, to give a good repre" sentation of the men of 70. The uniform need not be costly, but gotten up for the oc- casion, and of temporary material. -----—.< •<«>» ». —--- The Farlin Mill. The Farlin Mill started up this morning, June 1st—contemporaneous with the Miner —stamps, pans, settlers and agitators and we hope inaugurates the era of constant, suc- cessful and rapid ore reduction m Butte. The batteries have been idle for a few 7 days, the pulp-room and floor being full of pulp awaiting the completion of the amalgamating parts. There are nearly 50 tons of Banker ore now in pulp. The next run will be on a 30-ton lot of Later Acquisition Spur ore, pur- chased by Mr. Clark from the Salt Lake Company .—Butte Miner 1st, inst. - --—*4 »♦ —-— Cold Running; Through Wain Street. Duke Dutrieulle, this morning picked out of the gutter in front of his barber shop a dozen small pieces of gold, amounting in the aggregate to .$2 25. It is supposed to have washed down from the gulch* during the late heavy rain storms. If the Black Hillers knew that gold was running around loose in the streets ot Helena, it is not inprobable that we might hear of a stampede from the New El Dorado to Montana. There was consid erable excitement among the bystanders who had gathered around while Dutrieuille was panning out the little "yellow boys." *• The Butte Miner. " The initial number of this Tri-Weekly print, is at hand. It is a newsy, spicy and interesting sheet, and is devoted to the mining interests of Butte. Messrs. Mills & Kessler are the publishers and proprietors. The editor in his salutatory says: "In addition to Mining Intelligence as a primary object, all matters of material and practical interest will be within its province ; the local news of Butte and Travoniaand such telegraphic and general news, as our fa cilities will permit, will be presented. It will not editorially encroach on the sphere of the partisan papers. If matters political are mat ters of public interest they will be spoken of independently, as all other matters are, but editorially it will leave partisan strife to the papers. The Herald, Wishes the Butte Miner success. Some Silver. The First National Bank received yester day from Kemp's mill, at Lewistown, two silver bricks weighing 72 pounds. That Irish Flag. Mr. Hugh Daly received from Patrick Ford, proprietor of the Irish World N. Y. City, a telegraphic dispatch stating that the mag nificeut flag ordered by the Irish citizens of Helena will soon be here. Xew Branch of Industry. Charley Cannon is now connecting with his establishment, candy works. He proposes iif a short time to turn out in great variety as good a quality of fresh candies as can be found in the States. -----——■w-.. 4<n>» ». bdm ....... Benton Items. From a letter received here last evening from Benton, we extract these items : The freight here is in good condition, not withstanding the heavy rain and snow 7 storms which have prevailed. E. G. Maclay is here attending to the freighting interestsof the Diamond "R" Com pany. He will remain during the boating season. t Geo. Steell, of Sun River, still tarries, awaiting the arrival of the Nellie Peck, on which he has a large stock of goods. On Thursday evening last the Missouri overflowed its banks, the water rising about four inches along the levefe. No damage done. the the of ity. says the NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS In Gallatin and Jefferson Counties. D. W. Fisk, oue of the proprietors of the Herald, 'left to-day for Gallatin County to make his annual collections. He will also visit iSpringville, Upper Indian Creek and Radersburg in Jefferson County, and will "touch" at Willow Creek, Harrison P. O. and Sterling, in Madison L'ounty. Several thousand dollars are due the Herald in the sections named, and it is needless to say that Dan expects each and every subscriber to be ready to liquidate when he calls around. This timely notice ia given in order that no one can have a reasonable excuse to defer pay ment. BREVITIES. —The Carroll coach went out this morn ing. — Col. W. W. DeLacy has received the ap pointment of Notary Public. — S. T. Hauser left for the States by this morning's Overland coach. — Mr. D. A. Meyendorff leaves on to-mor now's coach for San Francisco. —The Prickly Pear is now higher than it has been at any time during the season. —The Centennial mill at Butte is running steadily, reducing ore from the Burlington lode. —Renshaw & Tice are running the Corbin Hotel at the Ramie} 7 mine, and keep a full house. —Building at Butte is retarded on account of the difficulty experienced in getting lum ber from the Park. —About thirty wagons are delayed on the other side of the Ten Mile House, ow ing to the bridge being swept away. Preparations are being made for the pur pose of putting the Fair Grounds in order for the coming Fourth of July races. —R. O. Hickman left Virginia City Satur day for the Cincinnati Convention, and will "do" the Centennial before he returns. — L. H. Hershfield & Bro. purchased to day about forty ounces of French Bar gold dust. The miners on the bar are doing well this season. The wholesale and retail clothing houses of Gaus A Klein and S. L. Ilolzman & Bros, were yesterday gladdened by the arrival of early spring shipments of goods. —Fred. Gamer is shelving his new arrival of boots and shoes, and making room for larger additions to his stock, soon to arrive. He is also in receipt of an invoice of fine sole leather. —It is reported that Owen Gaffney, who owns valuable mines in the Vipond District, has succeeded in organizing a company of New York capitalists, and will soon erect a large quartz mill on the Big Hole, near Wun derlich's store. Mr. Juo. Heldt received information from his brother, George, to the effect that a man, name unknown, attempted last week to cross with his horse* the "Muddy," near the Leav ing of Sun river, and was drowned. We did not learn that the body was recovered. —We learn that the bridge over the Prickly Pear at the Ten Mile House, on the Overland road, was washed away last night, and the crossing is impassable at present. It is said that the place can be avoided by way of Lump Gulch, coming into the road again at Clancy. —The Independent publishes nearly a col umn of sensational matter from Gibbon's expedition, and in a postcript says that the whole thing is unquestionably "a canard, manufactured out of whole cloth." Confine yourself to the news, neighbor, and dry up on such trash. Your readers can get all they desire by the volume, at ten cents each. The Helena Independent continues its war fare on the Northern Pacific in such a man ner that the conclusion is irresistable that the Independent has been subsidized by interests hostile to the best interests of Montana. To oppose the subsidy proposed to be given to the Northern Pacific was justifiable, and per haps laudable, but whj 7 throw rocks after the proposed measure is defeated unless the In dependent desires to head off and defeat en tirely the construction of the North Pacific. Bismarck Tribune. $7 From the Daily Herald of J une 7. PRICKLY PEAR CAXYOX. Commissioner Beach, under date of the 5th inst. writes to Commissioner II. M. Pärchen, that the creek was rising very rapidly, and was liable to do much more damage to the road. He went down to the 7th, 8th, and 9th bridges, w here a major portion of the work is to be done, with a view of placing a strong force to work there, but found it im possible to do anything until the water sub sided. Twenty or thirty men could do noth ing towards confining the water at present, and it is impossible to put in bridges, or to place the timbers near to the points they are designed to be used at, in consequence of the high water. The road bed in the bottom has been injured the most this last storm, and is still being cut up. Mr. Beach thinks that in the worst places grades should be made along the sides of the mountains. Xew Silver Lead. It is reported that W. L. Farlin, discoverer of the famous Farlin lead, Butte City, has recently struck another rich lead in that vicin ity. Assays of specimens run as high as 8,709 ounces to the ton. We are pleased to note the good fortune of Mr. Farlin. -- »»•*■—— - Gibbon*» Command. Mr. Dexter, recently in from Bozeman, says that he left Gibbon's command about the first of May. The horses were in bad condition, but it was thought they would soon improve. to be it Bishop Tuttle's Appointments for 1876. Bishop D. S. Tuttle will hold services in Montana at the following times and places Deer Lodge.—Trinity Suuday June 11th, 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Pioneer.—Tuesday, Juuel3, 8 p. m. New Chicago.—Wednesday, June 14, 8 p. m. Philipsburg. —Thursday, June 15, 8 p. m. Missoula.—1st 8 after Trinity, June 18th. Stevensville.—2ud S after Trinity, June 25, 11 a. m. Corvallis 4 p. m., same day. Missoula.—3d 8 after Trinity, July, 2nd. Butte.—Thursday, July 2d, 8 p. m. Deer Lodge.—4th S after Trinity, July 9th. Blackfoot.—Thursday, July 13th, 8 p. m. Helena.—5th S after Trinity, July 16th. Diamond.—Monday, July 17th, 8 p. m. Helena.—6th S after Trinity, July 23d. Union ville. —July 23d, 4 p. m. Jefferson.—July 25th, 8 p. m. Boulder.—July 26th, 8 p. m. Fort Shaw.—7th S after Trinity, July 30th. Sun River.—July 30th, 4 p. m, Fort Benton.—August 1st, 8 p. m. Helena.—8th S. after Trinity, August 6lh. Radersburg.—August 11th, 8 p. m. Bozeman.—9th S after Trinity, August 13. Fort Ellis.—August 13th, 4 p. m. Hamilton.—August 16th, 8 p. m. Bozeman.—10th S after Trinity, August 20. Gallatin.—August 21st, 8 p. m. * Harrison's.—August 22, 8 p. m. Sterling.—August 23, 8 p. m. Virginia.—11th S after Trinity, August 27. Sheridan.—August 30, 8 p. m. Virginia.—12th S after Trinity, Sept., 3d. Poindexter's.—September 7tli, 8 p. m. Argenta. —Friday, September 8th, 8 p, m. Bannack.—13th S after Trinity, Sept. 10. •— —— ►» W - Personal. —Mr. Dildine and wife, and Mr. J. D. Budd, arrived on last night's Overland coach from the States. —John Maguire, the comedian, will open out his butget of character sketches at Park City to-night. —Fred. Purrington's wagons arrived to- day from Benton by way of Lyon's moun- tain. Great difficulty was experienced m crossing, and Mr. Purrington deserves praise for overcoming them. - ■ ——— M ---- LIST OF I.ETTr.lt S Remaining in the Post O.iice uncalled for at Helena, M. T., on tiic 7Mi clay of June, 1870. When called for please say, "advertised. 77 Jannings Mrs John Munter J P Palmer Jas Palmer J B Snyder I) M Tracy Levi Williamson Thos Wiliom Frank App G S Allison J P 2 Akers H J Broucher Thos Barden E Clark L S Conforth C R Drake C C 3 Jones Hugh 3 S. II. CROUNSE. P. M. WAKK1ED. In Helena, May 20th, 1S76, by Rev. W. Harri:?, Mr. C. R. Evans to Mrs. Mary A. Brennan, all of this city. At Grange Hall, in Prickly Pear Valley. June 3d, 1S76, by Rev. R. 8. Clark, Mr. Mussena Bullard to Miss Laura Elbert Bywaters. BORXi Near Stevensville, May ISth, 1S76, to the wife of M. D. Faulkner, a son. At Iron Rod, Montana, May 26th, 1876, to the wife of John G. Winant. a son. In Helena, May 31at, 1876, to the wife of Capt. D. W. Buck, a daughter. In Deer Lodge City, June 1,1876, to the wife of Sain Scott, a son. In Radersburgh, June 2d, 1876, to the wife of Dr. B. F. Bembrick, a daughter. In Helena, June 3d, 1S76, to the wife of Geo. Piatt, a daughter. At Camp Baker, Montana, June 3d, 1S76, to the wife of Wm. Gaddis, a daughter. In Helena, June 6th, 1S76, to the wife of Albert Chaxel, a eon. HELENA MARKET REPORT. Wholesale Quotations. Sugar.— A, $17 ; Extra C, $17 00. Syrup __5s, $7 50; 10, s, $14 00. CoFFEE-Old Government Java, 45 ; Costa Rica, 32 ; Rio, 33@35 ; Chartres, 45. Can Fr.uiTS.-CaL Peaches, 2% lbs, $10 50 ; States. Peaches, 2 tbs $8; Cal. Pears. 2>£ lbs, $10 50; do Plums, egg, 2% lbs, $10 50 ; Apricots, 2# lbs, $10 50 ; Damsons, 2% lbs, $10 50; Quinces, 2% lbs, $10 50; States Blackberries, $8 ; do. Gooseberries, $8 ; Pine apple, $9 50 ; do. Strawberries, $9 ; Green Gages, $9 ; Cherries, $9; Cranberry Sance, $10; Can Honey, Comb, 2 lbs, $15; Strained, 2 lbs, $11 per case; glass, $12. Can Vegetables. -Winslow's Com. $7 50 ; California Tomatoes, $S; States do., $6 50; String Beans $6 60; lima Beans, $8 ; Green Peas, $S 50. Fish.— Mess Mackerel, % bbls, $20 ; No. 1 in kits. $4; Codfish, 13@16c; Salmon, case, $10 50; Oysters $7 ; Lobsters, $10 ; Sardines, }i, $23 per case. Candles.— Werk's, full weight, $10 per box. Soap. -Castile, lb, 18c ; Babbitt's, (75 lb box) $12 00 ; Schaeffer's, $7@$7 00 per box. Tobacco. -Chewing, fine cut$l 06; Cable Twist, 95c; Gold Bar, 1; Black Navy, 60@66c; Bright, do., 72c.@75c. Smoking—Virginity,$1 10 ; Game Cock. 60c ; Com monwealth, 65 ; Fruit & Flower, 90. Rubber Boots, per case, $55. Dried Fruits. — N. Y. Apples, 17c; Cal. Peaches, 22c ; Salt Lake, 20c ; Blackberries, 22c ; Cherries, 40c ; Raspberries, 50c; Currants, 16c; CaL Grapes, 20c; Pears, 20c ; Raisins, whole boxes, '$5 50 ; half do., $3 ; quarter do., $1 75. Tea.—I mperial, $1@1 50; Young Hyson, $1 00@1 50; Gun Powder, $1 25@1 75; Japan, 55@S0c. Spices.— Pepper, 85c; Cloves, 75c; Nutmegs, $1 75; Cinnamon, 75c; Alspice, 35c; Mustard, 50c; Bernard's assorted ground, per case, $6@9. California Wines.— 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, $3; Whisky, $1 75@$5. Sundries.— Salt, 5c.@6c. ; Brooms, $6(5$7; Soda, 17c; Saleratus. 17c; Cooking Extracts, $3@3 50; Rice, 13e.@13>;c; Hominy, 9c; Dooley's Yeast Powders, $4; P. & M. Yeast Powders, $2 50; Concen trated Lye, $10a|12; Corn Starch, 17>^c; Pepper Sauce pints, $i@,6; Tomato Catsup, pints, $4@6; Matches, telegraph, $6 50 ; Bar Lead, 16c ; Nails, S&lOd, $7 00; Rope, 16c.@lSc; Bacon, 23c; Lard, 30c; Montana hams, 24c. ; States hams in market, 24c ; St. Louis crackers, 14@16c; Starch, 18c; Quicksilvar, $1 ; Green Apples, 16<®20c ; Coal Oil, S0c@l 00 ; Com Meal, 7#c; Wrapping Paper, 10@12c; Hostet ter's Bitters, $11 : Drake's Bitters, $8 ; Pineapple Bit ters, $7 ; State's Pickles, 5 gaL $8 ; do., 10 gaL $14 ; CaL pickles, 5-gailon $4 ; 10-gaL do., $9 ; Helena Crackers, 14(3116. Flour can be quoted from store as follows : Standard XX % , $5 50; GaliatinXXX, $5 50; Madison XXX, $6 00; Union XXX (Mood's) $6 00; Willow Creek XXX, $6 50. Oats, selling from wagor at $3 25 per 100 lbs., and from store at $3 75. Wheat, 3@3 50, according to quality. Butter, 30c. per pound. Potatoes. $1 25 per loo pounds. Eggs, selling at 30@35c Hay, $16 per ion.