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Prom the Daily Herald of dune 19. FROM OI K TRAVELING AGENT. Akgenta, June 16th, 1876. The smelter at Glendale is owned and operated by Dahler, Armstrong & Co. and is conducted on the most extensive and scientific scale of any in Montana, its projectors hav ing triumphed over every difficulty, and to day they smelt any ore that can be profitably worked anywhere else. This firm have under the same roof, concentrating works of a capacity of forty tons per day, the machinery of which is one set of Cullom rollers, one Blake's crusher, one pug mill, and one double jig. Thi 3 machinery as well as that of the smelter is driven by water power. The stack of the smelter is of boiler iron, unlined, but with water-jackets, and no trouble is caused by burning out or caving in. A new feature is the condensing chamber, one hundred feet in length, through which all smoke, soot, etc., must pass before it reaches the open air ; this chamber saves about one and a half tons of very valuable material every twenty-four hours that is lost in open-top furnaces. The most difficult part of the process is treating the material thus saved, but Mr. Armstrong has overcome all obstacles, and what is now saved in the condenser pays the whole run ning expenses of the smelter. Ihe stack has a capacity ot twenty tons in twenty-four hours, is self-tapping, and works like a charm. There are three roasting stalls and two charcoal kilns. These are the only kilns in the Territory and are working well, hold ing thirty-four cords of wood each, which, alter four days burning and five more to cool oiT, produces 1,800 bushels of charcoal ; three more are being built at a cost of $ 1,200 each. Four more furnaces are being built, and on their completion copper ores will be smelted, one shipment from Butte having already ar lived. In every twenty-four hours there is produced from three to four tons of speis, a material that is worth more per ton than bul lion. The speis is reduced by eight different manipulations, anil the product is copper and very line silver bullion. Everything is con veniently arranged, and all labor saving ap pliances, such as tramways, etc., are used. The iron ore is obtained from Birch creek, the wood is delivered for $4 40 per cord, and the company bum their own lime. This smelter was started up for the first time last full, was closed during the winter, and at this writing has been run ten days this spring, producing thirty four tons of bullion, which, added to last fall's production, makes a total of 125 tons, carrying from 250 to 400 ounces of silver to the ton. The business interests of Glendale are represented by Dahler, Armstrong & Co., merchants, two good hotels, Harry Neely and Tommy Hollenbeck, proprietors, a brewery, by John Mannheim, billiard hall, by Fairfield A Bateman, saloon, by Z. E. Thomas, who has the reputation of keeping the best liquors and cigars in Montana, shoe shop, by J. H. Dillabaugh, who is also postmaster, barber shop, by F. F. Hatfield. Phil. M. Brown, .John Longley and George Jones are residents of Glendale. From Glendale to Trapper is ten miles, the road loading by the sawmill of A. W. Pills bury, the ranch and station of VV. H. Bartel and that of John Murphy. Owing to the ! i.-tckward spring but few persons were in Trapper at the time of my visit. John Can novan is the popular "mine host," and L. IS. Taylor the acting postmaster. A. M. Morri son, one of the Beaverhead county "fathers,'' is located hen*, and Bowen A Co. are running a saloon. A short distance above Trapper City a new town is starting up, called Burnt Pine. Here A. Fall holds forth, and furn ishes drinks for t he thirsty. This is one of the best silver quartz camps in Montana, but owing to the snow and the absence of owners 1 had no opportunity of examining the var ious mines. The best known one is the Trapper, in which Joseph McCreary and N. Armstrong are interested. Then comes the Elen Orion, Alantis, Cleopatra, Banner, Sheep, Minnie, Condor, and numerous others. I hope to visit Trapper when the folk3 are "to home" and learn more of them and their possessions. J. W. A. The Mew Military Company. ( riving to lack of time we cannot enterinto details concerning the meeting of last Satur day evening, held for the purpose of perfect ing a military organization. We will refer to it at greater length, in our next issue. The following officers were elected. Captain, T. H. Kleinschmidt. 1st Lieutenant, R. C. Wallace. 2d Lieutenant, John Moffitt. M essrs. Louis lleitman and T. C. Groshon, were respectively elected Secretary, and Treasurer. ------ •« -««*►*- *♦ —------ From the Daily Herald of June 20. I'roiu the Yellowstone. Our ïellowstone correspondent, Dave II. Carpenter, writes that the river is up, and a boat drawing seven feet of water could run without difficulty up to the Canyon. Cy Mounts, Bill Wright and II. J. Hoppy were at the landing attending to business. The trade is dull. No news from below. The many herds of cattle are doing well on the ever luxuriant bunch grass. Antelope come down in droves and are shot from the houses at the Landing. A large party pro pose going to the Clark Fork mines. —Times are brightening up some at Clan cy. Lewis Bull & Co's concentrator having been provided with Cornish rollers, will start up next week. There is an abundance of ore on the dump to work on. Personal. —Mrs. Wm. Muth left this morning on a visit to Clancy. —Geo. W. Crane and A. Kemp, of Clancy, returned home to-day. — G. E. McKiernan left on the Deer Lodge coach for a visit to the Milk Ranch. — S. L. Ilolzman, the clothing merchant, without regard to the hot weather, left for the East to-day. Business and pleasure com bined. _Thos. H. Clark is in the city, from Nor wegian. He has a contract for putting in one of his patent water wheels in Norwegian, and is over to procure some necessary cast ings. —Yesterday morning the following parties left for the States via Benton : Mrs. Ryer son, Sam. Higgins, Sam. Nichols, Mike Reinig and wife, J. Levy, Jeff. Lowry and S. L. Holzman. Special Notice. A special meeting of all members of the Catholic Benevolent and Total Abstinence Society will be held at their assembly rooms on the morning of July the Fourth, at half past 8 o'clock a. m., for the purpose of marching in the procession, and to honor in a becoming manner the Centennial Anni versary of American Independence. TERENCE O'DONNEL, President. -- .« -<«»► ►» » - From the Daily Herald of June 21. Notice to Settlers, and to Wliom it May Concern. U. S. Land Office, Helena M. T.,) June 20th, 1876. j Official notice has been received at this office, that Col. J. A. Viall, Las been appointed Agent for the N. P. R. R. Company, and is empowered by the said Company to relinquish all lands which were settled upon after the withdrawal. All parties in interest are hereby notified to call upon said Agent, or at the U. S. Land Office. H. M. KEYSER. Receiver. RESOL UTION BY N. P. It. R. COMPANY, ADOPTED Feb. 16th 1876. Resolved, That this Company do relin quish in favor of actual settlers, in pursuance of the Act of Congress entitled "An Act lor the relief of settlers on railroad lands," ap proved June 22d 1874, any of the lands grant ed by Congress to this Company, not patent ed, which are now occupied by, and in the possession of bona fide settlers, and whose entries or filings under the Homestead or Pre-emption laws were allowed thereon be tween the time when the right of the Com pany attached by the filing of the map of general route and the time when notice of the withdrawal was received at the District 1 and office. The said relinquishment may be ex ecuted by the following persons, viz: The Company's Land Agent at Brainard of such lands in Minnesota and Dakota ; the Com pany's Land Agent at Kalatna of such lands in Washington Territory and Oregon ; and by some person at Helena, to be designated for that purpose b y the Land Committee, ot such lands in Montana. The President and Secretary may execute any such relinquish ment, in pursuance of a former resolution, when convenient. Suicide by the Bullet. F. W. Shultz, a Prussian by birth and a baker by trade, aged about fifty years, last evening, at 8 o'clock, committed suicide in the Union Brewery saloon, lie was con siderably under the influence of liquor at the time. He walked up to the bar, called for a glass of beer, drank it, and said to Martin Munter, who was standing near: "Martin, I am going to kill myself ; where shall I go to do it." Munter, who thought he was joking, carelessly replied—" back there in the corner." Shultz walked to the rear of the room, sat down in a chair, pulled a pistol, placed the muzzle over his left nipple, and pulled the trigger. The ball passed through his heart, and Shultz almost instantly ex- pired. -— ». - —-- Personal. —Henry Wilkinson, one of the proprietors of the Bozeman Times , arrived in the city last night. —Chas. Colbert has returned from Chicago, whither he went last fall, and will soon en gage in business in Helena. —We neglected to mention, a day or two ago, that our friend, Jeff. Lowry, had taken himself off to the Centennial. Such is the case. Jeff, has been absent from the States a long time. --^ H I—I ►» — - Body Recovered. Son River, M. T., June 18th, 1876. To the Editor of the Herald. The body of John Galbraith, the man who was drowned in the Muddy, was found float ing in Sun River on June 15th, near the Priest's Crossing." It was in a very de composed state, and was discovered by the round-up party while swimming cattle across the river. An inquisition being held upon it a verdict of accidental death was brought in. The body was then immediately buried in that vicinity, a large head-stone being placed on it, recording the name of deceased and date of death. CORR. BREVITIES. —Two sheep shearers wanted. Apply at the Herald office. —The Ten Mile bridge is being put in by Jefferson County, and travel will take the old route next week. —Phil. Saunders, Superintendent of the Montana Company, has closed a contract with A. M. Holter & Bro. for the delivery at Jefferson of one hundred and twenty-five thousand feet of lumber, to be used in the construction of the concentrating works. CLARK'S BLACK HILLS EXPEDITION An EnKRgement will» the Sionx—Meny Reported Hilled and Mounded. Two Hundred Crow Warriors Join Gib bon's Command—Crook Heard From. Bozeman, June 20th, 1876. Captain Jacobs, well known in Helena, where he formerly resided, arrived last night from the New Agency. From him I learn that three Crow Indians arrived at the Agency about ten days ago and reported that Clark's party, which left Bozeman for the Black Hills last month, had just had a fight with the Sioux and that many of the expeditionists had been killed and wounded. They did not state where the fight took place, nor did they give any particulars concerning it. The report given by the Crows was not considered re liable, and it is generally discredited. It is believed, however, that Clark's party had encountered obstacles in the way of Indians, and it is not improbable that a fight has taken place. Captain Jacobs also informed me that two Crow Indians came to the New Agency on Thursday last (the day before he left for Bozeman) and reported that 200 Crow war riors had gone to join General Gibbon's com mand ; that the balance of them were afraid to remain on their reservation, and were then en route to the Agency. This report is be lieved to be reliable. Henry Countryman, son of Horace Coun tryman, engaged with his father in trading with the Indians, at their new post, opposite the New Agency, arrived this morning from the Yellowstone. Mr. C., upon his arrival, found the following letter, which was brought through from the Agency by Mr. Jacobs: Stillwater, June 14th, 1876. Dear Hank:—Two couriers from General Crook came to Gibbon's command and got Mitchell and Bravo and went to the Crow camp and got about 200 Crow warriors, to scout for Crook. The camp is coming in and will be here in ten or twelve days. Gib bon was still in his old camp, and the Sioux were in the same camp as when McCormick left. Two Indians came up from the Crow camp and brought this news. W. H. NORTON. The wires are not working between Boze- man and Helena, or I would send this through a .s a "special"—important news, as it ap- pears to be. • D. W. F. - OB- »4 * if* »• ►► -- Auotber Mew Mill at Butte. Since our last, in which we made mention of the three mills in this camp, we have been informed upon reliable authority, that at present, negotiations are pending—in fact, are about concluded—looking to the early erection of a new quartz mill to be located in Butte. The parties interested in this project are men who are abundantly able financially to carry the work through to an immediate completion, and who practically, are thor- oughly conversant with the business they contemplate engaging in. This mill is to be of ten stamps and embracing all the facilities for the successful treatment of the different ores found here. It is to be substantially, but cheaply constructed, with the object in view of taking from the rock the money concealed therein, and not from the pockets of its pro- jectors. It is of this class of mills that this camp stands in need of, and there is plenty of work for them, and to-day ten such mills located at Butte could find sufficient quartz to crush, and would return handsome profits to their owners. Why capitalists have re- mained so long away from here when there is assured to them such large and certain re- turns, is a mystery, unless it has been from a lack of knowledge concerning the true char- acter of the resources and richness of the camp. A change is now taking place, and before the summer has passed a new and ex- ceedingly prosperous era for Butte will have been entered upon .—Miner 15 th inst. HOW MONTANA'S DELEGATES TO CINCINNATI VOTED—CON FLICTING. Jos. P. Woolman telegraphs from Cincin nati to Governor Potts that Sanders voted for Blaine every ballot until the last, when he voted for Hayes. Hickman voted for Bristow until the last ballot, when he went for Hayes. S. T. Houser telegraphs from St. Louis to D. C. Corbin that Sanders voted for Blaine all the way through. .- m o ^— LIST OF LE'ITTKS Remaining in the Poat Office uncalled for at Helena M. T., on the 21st day of June, 18ÎB. When called for please eay, "advertised." Burns E Lefler Chas 2 Beauford W B Larson C A Creswell James Mahoney Ed 2 Cline Jacob Mitchell P A Comer J J McAllister H A Dilno Jack Price A T Fullke Wm Richardson W T 3 Gaunaw Mich Roberts Ed M 2 Head Wra N Stephenson W D 7 Harr J B Thompson Arton Hood Geo Wilson Jno S Hoote F M Wright J A King A P foreign Kelly John F Cohn Lew S. H. C ROUNSE. P. M. HARRIED. In Helena, Jane 13th, 1876, by Rev. E. L. Toy, Mr. Clark Hall to Miss Sarah Clancy. At the residence of the bride's father, on Beaver Creek, Jefferson County, June 14th, 1876, by Rev. R. S. Clarke, Mr. David J. Baily to Miss Josie Pauley. HORN. In Helena, June 19th, 1876, to the wife of Harry A. Lambert, a daughter. DIED. At Madison, Connecticut, May 30th, 1876, Mrs. Julia Wilcox, aged 84 years. Deceased was the mother of Timothy Wilcox, of Prickly Pear Valley. In Deer I odge. June 9th, 1876, of consumption, James Wilder Go*Jee, aged 30 years. In Butte City, June li»th. 1876, of pneumonia, Mrs. Lydia Girtou. aged 38 years. POTTS MAKES HIS BRAG. Gov. Potts, one of the stock owners of the Independent , announces through the columns of that paper that Gov. Hayes is personally acquainted with him. If the statement is correct the people of Montana have cause to rejoice. Gov. Hayes was a gallant soldier; is an accomplished statesman ; a polished and scholarly gentleman ; a sterling patriot and a true and good man. When such a man as Hayes knows Potts, the residents of this afflicted Territory can rest assured that the disgraceful rule of Potts as Governor of Montana will speedily come to a close after the 4th of next March. If President Grant was only acquainted with Potts, and with the company he keeps, the Gubernatorial chair would have another occupant long before Grant's successor is inaugurated. If the President was aware of the facts that the man who holds the office of Governor of Montana is an illiterate, coarse and vulgar boor ; that he has been and continues to be false to the Republican party of this Territory ; that by his trechery and imbecile conduct he has alienated nearly the entire party from him ; that his associates are of the most ultra and disreputable class of the opposite party, that he is the laughing stock of the best men of both parties ; that his integrity is openly questioned, having been on several occasions accused of receiving bribes from mail con tractors and of other high crimes and misde meanors ; that his friends have narrowed down to the Independent proprietors, a few Democrats and a half-dozen lackeys who are under obligations for patronage;—if the President was aware of these facts, then the reign of Potts in Montana would be limited to a score of days. Of course the man at the head of the Independent, Barrett, will uphold Potts, for the very good reason that he has used and continues to use Potts as a tool to carry out Barrett's plans. When Barrett has no further use for the tool he will drop it. We are aware that Gov. Potts has already, in his usual style of brag, publicly boasted on the streets that if the Republican candidate succeeds, his position as Governor is assured for four years more. We have the most steadfast faith, amounting almost to a cer tainty, that Gov. Hayes will be elected Presi dent ; and we are equally certain that Potts would be much more likely to remain in the Gubernatorial chair in case of the election of a Democrat than in the election of Gov. Hayes. Immediately after the report that Mr. Leg- gatt, of Michigan, had recently been appoint- ed Governor of Montana, Potts wrote to Gal- latin county, (the only section of Montana where he claims to have any friends), beg- ging the people to sign a remonstrance against the change. The article in the Times of the 15th inst, was a damper, and the remonstrance was strangled in the house of its friends. ---.a <4 »► ^ Wheeler Serenaded. New York, June 18.—William A. Wheeler was serenaded at Garrison, New York, last evening. He is stopping there tempora rily, being a member of the Board of Visitors at West Point Military Academy. A torch light procession and band stopped under his window. He immediately appeared on the balcony, and said: "I thank you, gentle men, for the honor, which, probably, is as unexpected to you as to myself, and which has certainly not been sought for by me. I was not oblivious of the fact that my name had been mentioned by warm friends who desired my success, but I neither looked nor hoped for such an overwhelming evidence of the convention's favor. But I have been so long in the Republican ranks—too long, and have enjoyed its confidence too much, not to be aw'are of the high responsibility which -accompanies that confidence. To be nominated in times like these by a great party, which, despite its occasional short comings, represents in its fullest extent the intelligence, thè patriotism and conscience of the country, is indeed an honor. The so called tidal-w'ave of 1874, which swept the Democratic party into power in the Lower House of Congress, has resulted in demon strating to the American people the utter unfitness of that party, for every one of the duties required of it. For the past seven months the Democratic majority, in abuse of Representatives, has been on trial before the nation, and the nation is ready to render a verdict. The Democratic party has been false to its promises, false to its duties, and false to the opportunities for reforms which were presented to it. It is to the Republican party that we are to-day indebted for the privilege of celebra ting the one hundredth anniversary of our in dence, and it is to save that noble party that w T e consign the Government in the future. I do not doubt, gentlemen, but that in the coming canvass we will achieve a splendid triumph. With that honored soldier and patri otic citizen Governor Hayes, at our head,and the entire Republican party of all shades and opinions supporting him, we have but to do our duty as honest voters and good citizens and victory is ours. Again, gentlemen, I thank you for this manifestation of the ap proval of the covention's work. Bristow Resigns. New York, June 19.—The Times' Wash ington special says Bristow's reasons for re signing was that his private business requires his attention. He choses this time to retire, as he wishes to avoid the responsibility of directing the reorganization of his department at the end of the fiscal year. Solicitor Wil son retires with his chief. The Mew York sun on Hayes and Wheeler. New York, June 18th.—The Sun this morning exhibits a startling change of heart. It says: Hayes is an honest man; heisa gentleman ; he is rich ; his neighbors speak well of him ; he is respectable in every rela tion of life, public and private ; his abilities are fair ; his judgment good ; his range of in formation sufficient for practical purposes, and the quality and temper of Ins mind rea sonably above the level of safe mediocrity. There is no eccentricity about him, political or otherw ise, and he belongs to his party through and through. We suppose he has never failed to vote in his life, and has never voted a split ticket. There is nothing about him to repel the support of any Republican. He will be backed at the polls by the full strength his of party, and probably something more. Wheeler belongs to the same range of char acter wfith Hayes, though he is rather more independent and more capable of rebellion. He is a strong candidate. With this ticket before the country, the Democrats cannot af ford to fool with their opportunity. They must nominate their best men for they are li able to be beaten. Blaine Sick. Washington, June 11.—This morning a short time before eleven o'clock, ex-Speaker Blaine left his residence in company with Mrs. Blaine, and slowly walked to the Congregational Church, which is about three fourths of a mile from his home. Just as they reached the church, he complained of a severe pain in his head and drowsiness, at the same time placing his hand upon it. On entering the vestibule, he was overcome with sudden illness that he came near falling, but this was prevented, and he was assisted to a seat on the steps, when he exclaimed, "Oh, this pain!" A conveyance having been procured, Mrs. Blaine returned with him home, he then being unconscious. A bed was brought into the front parlor, on which he was laid, and a messenger having been sent for a surgeon,' General Barnes and Drs. Bliss, Cox, Verdi and Pope, soon appeared, and lost no time in in cupping the spine, and resorted to other counter irritants and revulsive enemata. From eleven in the morning until four in the afternoon he lay unconscious, breathing ir regularly. His wife, physicians, and other friends remained at his bedside during that time. The physicians said Blaine w T as suf fering from over excitement of the brain and nervousness of the system, superinduced by the recent events in which he has been a prominent actor. Washington, June 14.— At 5 o'clock this evening Mr. Blaine took a ride of several miles with Secretary Fish in au open carri age, passing through a number of public ave nues and streets of the city, where his appear ance created much congratulatory comment. He w as out about half an hour. When he returned, he ate dinner with his family, and read the evening papers and spent an hour or two in conversation w;th his friends and rela tives. He then retired to rest at 9:30 and is sleeping quietly. HELENA MARKET REPORT. Wholesale Quotations. Sugar.— A. fl7 ; Extra C, |17 00. Syrup.— 5's, $7 50; 10,9, |14 00. CoFFEE-Old Government Java, 45; Coy ta Rica, 32 ; Rio, 33@35 ; Chartres, 45. Can Fruits. —Cal. Peaches, 2)4 lbs, $10 50; States. Peaches, 2 lbs $8; Cal. Pears, 2)4 lbs, |10 50; do Plums, egg, 2% lbs, $10 50 ; Apricots, 2)4 lbs, $10 50 ; Damsons, 2)4 tbs, $10 50; Quinces, 2)4 lbs, $10 50; States Blackberries, $8 ; do. Gooseberries, $8 ; Pine apple, $9 50 ; do. Strawberries, $9 ; Green Gages, $9 ; Cherries, $9; Cranberry Sauce, $10; Can Honey, Comb, 2 lbs, $15; Strained, 2 lbs, $11 per case; glass, $12. Can Vegetarles. -Winslow's Corn, $7 50 ; California Tomatoes, $S; States do., $6 50; String Beaus $6 50; Lima Beans, $S ; Green Peas, $8 50. Fish.— Mess Mackerel, )4 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, lull 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 $1 05 ; Cable Twist, 95c; Gold Bar, 1; Black Navy, 60@65c; 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, fl 00@1 50; Gun Powder, $1 25@1 75; Japan, 55@80c. Spices.—P epper, 35c; Cloves, 75c; Nutmegs, $1 75; Cinnamon. 75c; Alspice, 35c; Mustard, 50c; Bernard's assorted ground, per case, $6@9. California Wines.—A ngelica, gallon, $J 00; Port, do.. $3 00 ; White, do., $3 00 ; Sherry, do., $3 00 ; El Dorado, $3 00 ; Wine Bitters. $3 00 ; Oregon Ch:un pagne Cider, $8 ; Brandy, according to age, $3 50@$1'J ; Missouri Imperial, pints, $25; California Wine Bitters, per case, $S ; Whisky, $1 75@$5. Sundries.— Salt, 5c.@6c. ; Brooms, $6@$7 ; Soda, 17c; Saleratus, 17c; Cooking Extracts, $3@3 50; Rice, l3e.@13Xc; Hominy, 9c; Dooley's Yeast Powders, $4; P. & M. Yeast Powders, $2 50; Concen trated Lye, $10a$12 ; Com Starch, 17^c; Pepper Sauce pints, *1@6; Tomato Catsup, pints, $4@6; Matches, telegraph, $6 50; Bar Lead, 16c; Nails, 8&10d, $7 00; Rope, I6c.@18c; Bacon, 23c; Lard, 30c; Montana hams, 24c. ; States hams in market, 24c ; St Louis crackers, 14@16c ; Starch, 18c ; Quicksilver, $1 ; Green Apples, 16@20c ; Coal Oil, 90c@l 00 ; Com Meal, 7}tfc; Wrapping Paper, 10@12c; Hostct ter's Bitters, $11: Drake's Bitters, $8 ; Pineapple Bit tens $7 ; State's Pickles, 5 gaL $8 ; do., 10 gaL $14 ; CaL pickles, 5-gallon $4; 10-gaL do., fS; Helena Crackers, 14@16. Flour can be quoted from store as follows : Standard XXX, $5 50 ; Gallatin XXX, $5 50 ; Madison XXX, $6 00; Union XXX (Mood's) $6 00; Willow Creek XXX, $6 50. Oats, selling from wagor at $3 50 p*r \0û lbs., and from store at $4 00. Wheat, $4, according to quality. Butter, 30c. per pound. Potatoes. $1 50 per loo pounds. Eggs, selling at 30@35c Hay, $16 per ton.