ME DAILY EVENING LEADER,
CHEYENNE, WYOMING TERRITORY,
It* the «.
Pioneer Paper or Wyoming.
' TKRXIS OF SUBSCRIPTION :
One mouth 8
Per week, snpplicd by carrier w
Single copy 16
GENERAL DIRECTORY. %
Governor— Jno. A. Campbell.
Secretary— Herman Olafcke.
Marthal —Church Howe.
District Attorney— Joseph M. Carey.
Surveyor General— B. Reed.
United States Collector—Thame.* Harlan.
United States Assessor— E. P. Snow.
* United States Commissioner— W. A. Campbell.
Territorial Auditor— Benjamin Gallagher.
Territorial Treasurer —J. \V. Donncllun.
Justices of Uu Supreme Court— J. H. Ilowe; J. I!.
Kingman; W. T. Jones.
Clerk of Ist Judicial District— J. W. Hutchinson.
County 'O IB cern.
Sheriff— S. M. Preshaw.
Clerk and Recorder— F. E. Addoms.
Treasurer— D. McLaughlin.
Probate Judge —l). McLaughlin.
Assessor—J. K. Jeffrey.
School Sujxrlntendent—J. D. Davis.
Commissioners—H. J. Rogers; A. R. Converse;
Meetings of the Town tmetees, Thursday even
Ing in each week, at the City Hall.
PresMeni of Boa r d —J. H. Marlin.
Marshal —S. M. Preshaw.
City Clerk— F. E. Addoms.
City Attorney— l. W. Cook.
Treasurer— C. D. Sherman.
City Assessor— F. E. Addoms.
Board of Trustees— J. 11. Martin; G. W. Corey; n.
H. Ellis; B. L. Ford; E. P. Johnson.
Jno. Slaughter,—up stairs, comer Sixtenth and
Cli u nhes.
St. Mark's church. Episcopal. Services, from
April Ist to September Ist, at 11 a. m.. and at 8 p.
m. From September Ist to April Ist, at 11 a. m.
and 74 p. m. Ilev. F. O. Bnrslow, minister.
Congregational, Rev. J. 1). Davis, Pastor, church
corner Nineteenth and HUT streets. .Preselling
service every Sabbath at 104 a. si.. and 74 r. >i.:
Sabbath School and Bible Class after morning
service; Social Prayer Meeting Wedneseay even
Ing, at 74 o’clock. Seats free.
Roman Catholic, Revs. P. J. Erlach. J. Foley,
Pastors, church on O'Neil street, above Twentieth.
Presbyterian church, corner Fnrguson and
Eighteenth streets. Rev. W. O. Kephart, pastor.
Preaching every Sabbath at 11 a. m. and 4 p. m.
Sabbath school at 10 a. m. Seats all free, anu ev
Methodist Episcopal, Rev. J. n. Anderson. Pas
tor. Preaching every Sabbath evening at 74
o'clock, at the Public School-house, Nineteenth
street. Sabbath school and Bible class at 34 p.
in. Weekly prayer meeting Thursday evening.
Wyoming R. A. Chapter, U. D., meets at nail
on the first and third Tuesday evenings in each
month, at U o'clock p. m.
G. D. Foglesong. H. P.
P. E. Addoms. Sec’.
Cheyenne Lodge, No. IH, meets first and third
Saturday night* in each month, at Masonic Hull.
Cheyenne Lodge, No. 1, I. O. O. F., meets every
Monday evening at Odd Fellows Ilall.
Knlsrlitn of Pytliln*<.
Rocky Mountain Mountain Lodge, No. 1 f meets
each Thursday evening at the llall.
If. Iff. Association.
The rending room* of the Y. M. <’. A. are in the
Rollins House Block. Uitli Street, and are open to
% the public, from 9 a.m. to 10 p. m daily. Files
of the latest papers. Religious Secular, Periodi
cals Ac. Ac., cau there be found. Rooms free to
aH. S. J. SCRIBKK.
Geo. If. Russell , Secy. President.
Life Assurance Society,
OF TIIE UNITED STATES.
Sum assured, new business during the year IS6O.
Being over Thirteen Million Dollars greater than
the new business of any other Life Insurance com
pony in the world.
J. 11. NTOIIOLS, Agonf. Cheyenne. nagl'Bf
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY,
OF NEW YORK.
ASSISTS, OVEH *35,000,000. CASH.
Furnishes Life Insurance, combining the advan
tages olferod liv ALL OTHER COMPANIES, with
UNEQUALED FINANCIAL SECURITY.
E. P. SXOH, Statu Agent,
marlO-ly Cheyenne, Wyoming Territory.
BLANK BOOK MAKERS,
■ Printers and
IjITHOG nAI’JLIT! S
lteKUler Building, Dos loo n.
«. w. < oiii:v, m. o.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Ksumlnln" Snr
Coon for Pon»lon«. Ofllcc Itollln. Ilmira, op
I )O T* C . l' orll » Hotel. Ro,ldol,co corner of Hill
iM Slilmnlli nlrcoln, one block norili or U. r.H.
R. Depot, Chejonno. W. T.
C. E. THOMPSON,
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER
ficvenlccnlh afreet, next door to the Metropolitan
UNDERSTANDS thoroughly the art of fitting
any feet, deformed or otherwise, according to
anatomical principles. None hut the best mater
ials are uscu uud satisfaction guaranteed. Ulvo
him a call. s7-ly
LOOK TO YOUR CHILDREN.
Tbc Great ftootliing IlMiictly.
Mrs. ( Cures colic and griping In I Price
Whitcomb's * the bowels and facilitates V \ii
Syrup. (the process of teethin '. I Cents,
Mrs. ( Subdues convulsions and J Price
Whitcomb's* overcomes all diseases In- > w
Syrttp. f cldont to Infants A clill n. j Cents.
Mrs. i Cure* dysentery i Frire
Wbltramo s-. and summer complaint In V 25
Syrups. ( clMidren oTnll ages. I Ceuta.
It Is the groat Infants' and Children's Soothing
Koincdy In all disorder* brought on by Tottlilug
or any other cause. Prepared by the drafton Med
icine Co., St. Louis. Mo. Sold by druggists and
in msdlrin# »mrywh»ra. Iy4fci«irwly
Clteiu’nnc ElaUii Uc after.
DAILY EVENING LEADER.
Official Paper of tlic United Staten.
PUBLISHED DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY, I»Y
3NT. A. BAKER,
Editor and Proprietor.
—The dispatch' - r.re or a! :■ .bing
interest. 'ilio ■ .lion of public
sentiment in Fre :- t excites much
concern ft ■ >. • ■ <'the new re
public ;• • friends of:
the pr> - .ment. In
the otn. sent war, the
majority ! an people hoped
for the dov. it ‘ i Napoleon. This
consummation transpired at a much
earlier stage in the conflict than was
anticipated. With it came tliedesire
of the same real friends of France, for
the establishment upon a firm basis,
of a republican form of government.
Unfortunately the temperament of
the French people is of an uncertain,
changeable nature. No administra
tion that does not achieve brilliant
results, upon a few days notice, is
likely to retain a hold upon popular
sympathy. The opponents of Jules
Favre’sgovernment already manifest
distrust and discontent, and at a time
when all France should be ijnited, if
indeed it can he united. As matters
now-stand,.it would not be surprising
to see a dismemberment of France
into a number of petty states. In
unity lies strength: in anarchy lies
sure destruction of national identity.
—Gen. M. P. Mattson, who is the
Democratic candidate lor Congress in
tlic Seventh Indiana District, propos
es to pay the National debt hv col
lecting all the legal tenders as revenue,
and then, burning all the legal tend
—A wicked Democratic paper at
Ottumwa, lowa, defeated a candi
date for a congressional nomination
by publishing a picture of him in the
net of pulling out his false teeth to
get exempt from the draft, the picture
being taken on thc-spot, during the
lute war. This is a fearful revenge to
take on a political opponent.
The “ nearly illegible” condition
of the signatures to the Declaration
of Independence is due to the experi
ment of an artist, made in President
Monroe’s time. He applied to John
Quincy Adams, Secretary of State, to
ho allowed to take a fac-siinile of the
signatures from the original parch
ment, by applying a dampened sheet
of paper, which he represented would
he nn entirely harmless operation. !
Mr. Adams objected to the experi
ment; but the President thought
there would bo no danger; and so the
transfer was made, and tlic result Ims
been ns Mr. Adams feared—the orig
inal signatures lias been nearly ruin
ed, only the stronger ones being at all
A Kansas farmer recently got up
in his sleep and plowed two acres of
I ground before lie woke up.
A woman in Windsor, Canada, has
become such nn inveterate tobacco
chewer that she puts a ton-con 1 pack
age into her mou t: .
Private Kr Prussian sol
dier who kil • French sol
dier in t : : If killed at
A .1 took a big rat
tlesnake o baby's cradle
with twi and dropped him
into a ki.’K ui boiling water, which
took the bite out of him.
Tlie people of Boston arc now sit
ting up all night to witness the
drama of “ Monte Christo.” They
get to the exciting episode, where he
is thrown into tlic sea in a bag, about
two o’clock in the morning.
The use of load-foil in place of lint,
so warmly advocated by l)r. Iturg
graeve, of Ghent, who has adopted
the plan with great success in tlic
hospital of that town, finds favor
with tho military surgeons, and is
being introduced at Metz and in
The French vessel of war lthoino
Hortense, has nn apparatus on hoard
for producing electric lights so strong
tluit persons may road by it nt a dis
tance of four miles. It is intendedfto
show an enemy’s ship, nnd, nt tho
same time, dazzle tho eyes of
Chalons is tho great seat of the
Champagne wine trade. There is
one merchant there who holds 4,000,-
000 bottles as his ordinary stock. Ilis
cellars, excavated in the chalk rocks,
are six miles long, and are traversed
•with tramways through which loaded
wagons are driven,
CHEYENNE, WYOMING, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1870.
Ui;POUTED EXPHEBBI Y rOU THE EVENING LEADER.
Latest Military Movements
Peace Measures Unsuccessful
SERIOUS TROUBLES IN PARIS
TOE CIIAOS OF AUTHORITY INCREASES.
'Flic of Ilio French Peo|>lc.
Tlie Otar and Sultan it ill Probably Fight it Out.
London, Sept. 22.—1 tis generally
believed here that the Prussians are
negotiating with France solely for
the sake of delay, so as to secure
possession of Paris.
The following important engage
ments have occurred : On the 15th,
a Prussian brigade routed several bat
talions of French, .north of the Pre
vanes forest. The next day, a sharp
skirmish occurred near Vi try. Mon
day, the French were driven from
their entrenchments at Petray, losing
seven guns. Near Versailles, 2,(ion
mobiles captured by a numlx-r of
Prussians whose protection had been
solicited by the inhabitants.
MaNDELsiieixi, Bopt. 22.—The j
siege of Strasbourg is vigorously
pushed. Lunette, No. 153, was taken
by the Prussians to-day with only a
trifling loss. Five guns were taken 1
in the capture.
London, Sept. 22.—Telegrams in
some London journals assert that the
Prussians, having been repulsed in
their last assault on Toul have aban
doned the seige and are marching to
join (he army around Paris.
A dispatch from Bombay reports
that the’ German corvette Medusa
and the French corvette Duplex have ,
made arrangements for a naval duel
in Japanese waters at an early day.
Toms, Sept. 22.—Some Prussian
cavalry entered Montes Sur-Seinc and
made a requisition. They subse
quently rejoined their corps which
was advancing in that direction.
Fighting near Paris continues with
varying results. No important en
gagement yet. The report that the
Prussians had occupied Orleans is
not confirmed. The manufacture of
arms by private parties as well as in
National armories, has been vastly
increased. Letters from Metz picked
up at Font Rouge, reiterate the
! assurances that the place is well
| provisioned and the morale of the
garrison excellent. It is rumored
that. Lyons is to l>c made the tempo
rary capital of Franco. The provis-
I ional government is determined to
repress the excesses of the Reds.
Reinfoieements of volunteers arrive
daily. Five hundred soldiers who
I escaped from Sedan have en ered
Mandelsiieim, Sept. 21.—Rumors
of the capture of Strasbourg nre afloat
; but lack official confirmation. A
1 French account states*tlmt there was
. an assault inadeon the trenches by the
besiegers on the 13th, but they were
repulsed with heavy loss. There was
fighting on the 17th and 18th, but it is
believed to be in consequence of
sorties made by the garrison and not
1 nn assault.
Tours, Sept. 21.—Information re
ceived hero destroys all hopeof peace.
l'Mvre expressed his willingness to ac
cede to a plan to satisfy the Prussians
for electing a representative assembly,
nn'd thus obtain the voice of the duly
accredited government in making
terms of peace. The King of Prus
sia’s counsellors positively refuse an
armistice, and will ‘make ponce only
on condition of retaining possession
of the districts now occupied until
the terms are ratified by the constitu
nnt assembly. Although the question
]of terms is not reached, Favro in
forms his associates in the Govern
j ment that tho session of Alsace
will certainly bo the ultimatum of
Prussia and he has little hope of suc
cess In his mission. Tho members of
the provisional government are now
as effectually separated as before.
Lyons and Paris are not in politi
cal accordance. The great cities, of
France will refuse to be bound by the
action of the capital if it capitu
lates. The report from Tours that
j Thiers had obtained from England a ■
recognition of the provisional govern
ment is not believed here. We must
wait and see what the constituent
assembly decides to do. In Tours
it is believed that no negotiations for ’
peace are likely to succeed until mil
itary events before Paris assume a
decided turn. The armament of the
fortifications at Lille have been com
pleted. An immense stock of muni
i tions of war and provisions have been
A telegram received from Havre
reports fresh complications be
tween Russia and Turkey, and
war between the two powers is
London, Sept. ’2. —By cable to
Herald. A Paris letter of the 20th,
says the action of the extreme re
publicans on Saturday and Sunday
was disgraceful. There were demon
strations in several portions of the
city in consequence of the announce
ment of the Reds of the creation of
: committees of defence in the differ
ent arrondisements, to l>e chosen by
the people, and for a general collection
and division of food and ammunition.
Noisy and dangerous crowds assem
bled In different quarters uttering re
volting cries. / largo number of
roughs wore armed. In some cases
violence was committed. In one in-
stance, a store-house was broken open
and a quantity of provisions seized,
under pretence of authority from the
Committee of Defence. On Sunday
night, much terror prevailed among
the bettor classes of tho population.
On Monday, a large force of the na
tional guard, some regulars and ma
rines from the forts marched into
the city to preserve order. There is
hut little doubt that uu attempt will
be made before long by the extreme
party to seize and control the govern
ment. It is difficult to say where the
end will be.
The last hours for leaving the city '
are marked by the rush of hundreds 1
whose courage gave way at the latest
moment. Hundreds ofyipplieations
were made to Minister Washbume
fur passports by Frenchmen who
never were outside of France and
who pretend to lie naturalized Ameri
cans, but were unable to produce their 1
papers. Beyond a doubt Paris is pro
visioned for four months. An appeal
lues been issued by the authorities
begging the citizens to exercise the
groatestcare and frugality in the use 1
of provisions from the present mo
ment. Trochu is forking indefatiga
bly. Yesterday he was confined from
indisposition. For the past two
nights the city has been almost In
total darkness. The citizens are
adopting measures to light the street
A cable special to the Sun, dated j
Paris, Sept. 1(1, via London, Sept. 22,
says: It is impossible now to separate j
the ;>olitioal from the military ques- !
tion, for understanding one you must
understand tlie other. There are two
different powers In Paris. One offi- [
dal— the provisionary government, ;
which satisfies nobody, but is accepted j
1 and tolerated by everybody. The
second is the central republican
committee, composed of four dele
gates from each arrondisement, or
, eighty delegates in all. These four
delegates are selected from twenty
flvip delegates elected by the people in [
! every arrondisement, and they are in
constant communication with tlie
population during tlie day through
i tho twenty-one \ delegates remain
in tho arrondisement, and at night
ing by public meetings. A special
l committee of tlvo remain perma
nently day and bight, sitting in
assembly. Thqse eighty delegates
, constitute the communes of Paris.
The International Association of
j Workingmen lias been in the cradle
of thotpowcrful organization, which is
objectionable to the bourgeoise, and
the cause of fear to the government,
but has the deepest root in the hearts
of the people. They sent yesterday a
message to the government asking
immediate measures, first, to trans
fer the police from the control of gov
ernment to municipalities;; tho elec
tion of the magistracy; the abroga
tion of every law or decree interfering
with absolute freedom of speech,
press, meeting, or association. Sec
ond, the appropriation of tlie neces
saries of life, wherever to be found,
, and their distribution among the
, families of the national guards and
those in need proportlonably to tho
amount of provisions and the proba
ble duration of the siege, and tho
number of persons to bo fed. Third,
the appropriation of all empty apart
ments and public buildings for tlie
accommodation of tlie defenders of
the city. Fourth, the levy en masse
! of all Frenchmen without exception.
Fifth, the immediate dispatch of
general commissioners to the depart- |
ments to rouse the population and j
•spud 'them to the defense 'of Paris.
The government refused yesterday to
yield to these demands. To-day a 1
delegation of 120 of the members,
comprising the eighty members of the
central committee, and two special
delegates from each arrondisement,
will again present them, and if the
government persists in its refusal,
the people themselves will come
peacefully but en masse to-night.
At Lyons the workmen have con
stituted an independent government
for the defense of France. As I am j
going there I will be able to tell you
more in a eouple of days. The first
success of the Prussians will over
throw the provisional', as Sedan over- j
threw the Imperial government, and
then the people will certainly take
iK'tter care of themselves than their i
traditional masters have.
London, Sept. ,22. —A Tribune cor
respondent lias, arrived from Lyons
and Tours and brings important ac
counts of the internal condition of
France. The* reported insurrection
at Lyons against the Paris govern- !
ment is not true. Our correspondent
left Lyons Sunday morning, after
spending several days there. Tho '
municipal election was held on the
lath and it returned a majority of the
independent committee to tlie coun- !
oil. They are mostly members of the
International Working Men’s Asso
ciation, who fly a red flag. They dis
trust Trochu and Favre but do not
reject the provisional government. j
Telegrams from Berlin of the 22d ;
say official advices from headquar
ters reixirt Jules Favre present. The
first point considered was whether the
constitutional ussemuly about to be
chosen could bo relied on to recognize
a treaty made with the Favre gov
ernment as binding. Favre isunder
j stood to offer as terms, indemnity
for tho cost of the war, the demolition
i of the fortifications at Metz and Stras
bourg and surrender of part of the
i French floet. •
A correspondent of the Tribune nt
Berlin telegraphs on Thursday even- j
ing: an official statement of the mili- !
1 tnry situation declares the investment
| of Paris complete to tlie full extent j
deemed requisite for all purposes.
The troops while marching to be as
signed to positions met no resistance
except on the south side of the city.
The attempt 'd defense in open field
was completely frustrated by the de
feat of General Vinny’s division on
| the 19th. The bombardment of Toni
lias been continued since the 10th of I
. Septeinlier by incessant tiring from |
heavy siege guns. The railway from
Fiuurard which turns Toul approaches
San Francisco, Sept. 22.—The Re
publican convention of Nevada lias
completed nominations. Tlios. Fitch
1 was nominated for Congress nnd J.
Singerlnnd for Lieutenant-Governor. !
Tho convention was the largest and j
j most harmonious ever held in No
Washington, Sept. 22.—The pop
ulation of Washington is 109,338, B n,i
i of the District of Columbia 181,889.
Increase since 1860, 29 per cent.
CHICAGO, Sept. 22.—There was a
large meeting hold in Fnrwell Hall
\ to-night to express sympathy for the
French republic. Addresses were de
livered by prominent American and
French citizens. National airs, Amer
ican and French, were played.
American rind French flags were cn
tertwined. Then' was a large proces
-1 sion after the meeting, iieaded by a
band of music.
London, Sept. 23. -The Times
publishes a telegram from Berlin, of
yesterday’s date, saying that Bis
marck and Jules Favre were closeted
all day on Thursday, tho former in
! sisting on the meeting of the Con
stituent Assembly to ratify the treaty,
i Favre conceded an indemnity for the
cost of the war, the surrender of part
of tho fleet, the dismantling of Metz
j and Strasbourg, and possibly other
Washington, Sept. 23.—ThePres
ident has tendered the appointment
of Minister to England to ITon.O. P.
Morton, of Indiana, who signified
his acceptance thereof.
O. 1). rOGT.ESONU. 11. W. roOLRfiONO.
FOGLESONG & CO.,
Wholctftle an»l Retail Denier* in
STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOODS,
DRESS GOODS, LADIES' SHOES,
CALIFORNIA BLANKETS, NOTIONS, ETC.
I.m-gcst Stock in Wyoming.
• \VK PIIIIVT ALL KINDS III'
AT TlfE LOWEST RATES
Odd Sorts. ,
When public schools nre being
opened, the school marnis strike “ile”
Sophie Sparkle says that the peo
ple who spend the most money in
Saratoga are old men with young
“Dear me! how heartily tired I
am of this mourning,” said a fash
ionablc lady to her maid. “ Jane,
who is it I am mourning for?”
A Wisconsin clergyman failed to
keep his appointment to preach in
one of tlie churches of that city, on
account of the “duplex arrival of
the mail,” as he wrotethecommittee.
His wife had twins.
A farmer who lives in “ Hardscrab
ble,” Central New York, says that,
owing to tlie drought nnd poor land
together, his grass was so short lie
had lo lather it before tie could mow |
it, and, where it was dry, to rake it
with a line tooth comb.
It doesn’t take much to make an
Indianapolis boy happy. One of ins
favorite amusements is to touch a
match to tlic rear of a load of hay
and then indulge in ill-timed levity
to witness with what alacrity tlie
rural district gets off the load and ex-
I tinguishes the flames.
A physician being summoned to a
vestry to reprimand a sexton for
drunkenness, dwelt so long on the!
sexton’s misconduct, that the latter
I indignantly replied: “Sir! I was in
hopes you would have treated my
failings with more gentleness, or that
I you would have been the last man
alive to appear against me, as I have
covered so many blunders of yours 1 ”
A young lady in Cleveland, Ohio,
fell in love with a young man who
; was tulented, and, in order that she
might captivate him, She applied her
i sell zealously to the study of French,
German and Italian, but homairied
| another girl, anfl the disappointed
maiden now raves in three languages
with great facility.
Wholesale nnd Retail Afi'.m in
‘ ' & PRODPCIH
Arc prepared te fill i.nr"e cr small order* foi
SUGARS, TEAS, COFFEE?,
FLOUR, BAGGM, HAMS.
GRAIN AND VEGETABLES,
FISII‘OF ALL KIMFS,j
FRESU AND DRIED FQUITS,
F!j*», Spices, o. Macmronl, Tapioca and Citron
BAKING POWDERS !
SAUCES, PICKLES, ETC.
Wc give special attention to the trado in
r Fresh Butter <£• Eggs,
Aud the beat qualities of
P All of which we nre prepare ! to offer. In any
quantity, in the best condition, and
At Prices !
. Store on the south side of Seventeenth street,
j wort of the Poet Office, Chcycnu j. feblO-tf
- Fast Horses Made Faster !
MY MODE of treating horses is guurautned f
increase the speed of any horse, good or r>- o
Ordinary farm horsed have'had their speed : 'i
creased so ns to sell for sso'. A gentleman wit
, my me'‘aod bought a pair of horse* for $-1 oan
fold them, after four day! training, for fyist)
_ They trotted in 2.4 Niu harness. Another bought
an o'rdlnurv snddlo horse for ft) and in one week
sold hint for sS*.>. ] will tend tin method to any
■» address on the rocelpt of One Dot!..r.
’ JKSSE C. MANFKI.DER.
my ttjd.t-wtlm Care of Box 2.7't1. St. Lout* ,Mo
i WYOMING WEEKLY LENDER
I U-iu-d evt-aw Sal unlay
TERMS . A YEAR. #2.00 11 AIT YEAR.
Is one of tlie
l4»rgt*Hl Paper* In the West.
COYIYIKRCIAL JAB PRINIINtJ
or KVKKY KIND
Neatly, cheaply and expedttionslv execute Lai da
of every shape and kind. Bill Heads. letter
and Note Iloadtaz*. Blanks of every kind. Post
ers, etc., printed ou -hurt order. Having a new
lot of Tvpe and Pres***, \vc t-an do hundsom>
work nt low prices.
. Seventeenth Street ,
and ihonronghly refitted in
IT IS THE
First Class Hotel
11ST THIS CITY.
SUPERIOR accommodation? for transient or
permanent boarders at the moet reasonable
prices.' An Omnibus will convey travelers to
and trom the Railroad depot without extra charge.
mavlO-ly MRS. MARTHA KARNS.
Fifteenth Street near Ferguson,
‘ CHEYENNE, WYOMINO.
A WALDSCHMTOT, Proprietor.
Board $6.00 per Week.
JOli.V HEIIOLD. k. O. RNOI UH.
JOHN HEROLD & CO.,
Brewers of •
And Wholesale dealers la
33rew ex’s Supplies
; HOPS. MALT.
V. : ‘ b they •'•'7-r to the Trade at the !owe*t
marl. ’ • Tin: :i icntion •*! Brewers is railed
to their complete st,ock of fill the materials nee
c*“-nr> for the brewing business. Orders from
abroad solicited. Jy9-ly
F:O3Et!S & CO..
j [SUCCESSORS to KOCNTZC BROS. X CO.]
AND GOLD DUST
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
Collection? made on all points, with prompt ra
turns. Interest paid on time deposits. Draft* on
all the principal cities of Europe sold, at id?
lowest rnt» «
posey s. Wilson]
New brick block. Sixteenth street, near Fergu
son. Cheyenne. Wyoming, intneact* a genotnl
Rail Road Company
| TOWN LOT DEPARTMENT
Have an unlimited number o( both
Business anil Resident Lots
in all the towns along the line of road from
Oinuha io Corrltie, which are being sold cheap,
and great inducements are offered io all wishing
I to establish business aud build for themselves a
There is a great demand for
j in all the towns, to supply The immigration
I which will cooilnuc for year* settling up tint
! ric i agricultural and mineral lands.
I Applications may be made to Agents on the
1 ground, or address
J. M. EDDY,
General Town Site Aent, U. P. R. R
nnglO-tf OMAHA. NEBRASKA
THE DAILY EVENING LEADER
Issued each day. except Sunday, aud containing
a large amount or iiitereftlnu itsusrnl and
local, and circulating u RU-lv throughout Wyo
ming and the adjacent »e«tion« of tko Rocky
Mountain region*, render* It the
Best Advertising Medium
IN THE COUNTRY.
i Oflloe w»»|t side of Ferguaotr a»-u«t, Uli»yanna
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