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The Cheyenne daily leader. [volume] (Cheyenne, Wyo.) 1870-1884, May 20, 1875, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022149/1875-05-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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[he Wyoming Weekly Leader,
lined e»ery Saturday.
TfcRMS; fi.VJ A TIA.I, $1 60 HALF YEAR
Is one of the
Lnrgeat I*apcrH in Ibe We»f.
ceansnciAL j«»u pri\ti\«
or inai ktsi»
Neatly, cheaply and expedltion-1 v exe«u:e Canl- ,
of every shape ami kind, liili Heart-. L» ' ■•*« ami
N>*te headings. UlauK* of kind. Paau .
etc., printea on abort order. 11av :i.wt a new
of'ryp**nd Presses. we can da banda.uue wurit j
at low •rleca.
tIIEYLNNE AS AN 0 8 111 I MM.
P»I\T !
Beiog daily id receipt of letters
making inquiry as to the distance
from liere to the Black Hills, ami as !
to the facilities for outfitting when
liere, we propose tanswer ail these
correspondents through Lite Leadti:.
The distances from here to the hills
mid to the various points 01 the
route Jiave already her o nnhlislied.
Cheyenne is situated at tin- junc
tion <u the Union Pacific and Kansas
Pacific railroads,aind utMiul seventeen
miles east of Die nitick- Hi Its range,
mi a liigli plateau of land, the eleva
tion of which is about ti.OPi, fee! above ;
Hi 6 sea level. A small sth am, called
Crow Creek, flows down from this
range of Hills and through the west- j
eru and southwestern p:irt of the:
town site. Cheyenne Depot (some
times called Camp Carlin) a military
suppty post, where there are a nunl
lier of warehouses and store hoiisc
for the safe keeping of military and
Indian stores, is two miles distant,
on Crow Creek, and lias a branch !
railroad leading from it to the Union I
Pacific. At this depot are a govern
ment wjigon shop, hi icksutith shop j
and other shops, a here a large nuin
l>er of tradesmen find employment
in Die government service. A mile,
still further up Crow Creek is port
Bussell, a fifteen company military
garrison, commanded by Ohm. J. j.
Reynolds. At present there are bul
nine companies stationed there.
The country for miles around
Cheyenne is a rolling prairie, well
adapted to tho raising of entile and
sheep, and covered with herds and
flocks of the .-nme. Eighteen miles
away to Die west, the Metcalf Min
ing District begins, where good cop
per and silver ores are found m
abundance. This district is now
being developed by citizens of CliCy- 1
enne, and will, no doubt, prove of I
great value.
Cheyenne has about 3,000 inhabi
tants. This number does nut include !
transient persons, it lias five good,
substantial church edifices, as fol
lows: Catholic, Father Mctioldrick,
pastor; Episcopal, Rev. F. W. Hil
liard, resident clergymen; Pn-shy
terian. Rev. \V. B. Reed, resident ,
minister; Methodist, Rev. W. F. j
Warren, resident minister; Congre
gational, no resident minister it!
present. There is one good public
school, with im average attendance
of two hundred scholars, ; resided
over by X. E. Stark, as principal,
and Misses 'Penney, McGcelion and
Bryant as assistant teachers. The
school building is a commodious,
comfortable two story brick edifice, ■
and was erected in 1371, at u cost of
$12,0(10. 'i'li -re is al-o a private
school kept by a Miss Ellis, who liu
a number of small scholars in attend
ance—probably I Wenty-live.
There are in the town two large
Hardware, stove and tin stores —
Henry llnusman and F. Schweickert J
—where all manner of mining tools j
and carpenter tools are for sale; three j
large wholesale grocery houses—l. j
C. Whipple, Feast; & Taylor, E Na
gla— where everything in the grocery,
provision and grain trade can be pro- i
cured. Besides these there are a
number of retail grocery establish-1
meats —Leiby A Co., Underwood & \
McGregor, at all of which good j
stocks of fresh groceries can be
had. Fruit and Produce, S. H. Wood.
Os bakerv and confectionery es- j
tablishments there are the follow-1
ing: H. 11. Ellis, Underwood & Mc-
Gregor, and E. W. Keplinger, j
where everything usually kept in a ;
baking and confectionery establish
ment tnay be procured. Os drag
stores there are two—Addotns A- j
Glover and Hurlbut Bros.—and there
will be no difficulty jit procuring at j
these places anything usually kept at
a first class drug establishment.
There are three large dry goods es
tablishments—Marks A Meyers, Geo.
D. Foglesong & Co., I. Herman A
Co., —each of whom keeps an ex
tensive and varied assortment of ail
articles usually kept in first class dry
goods stores. There are three large
’ 'ready made clothing” houses—B. I
Heilman. Marks & Meyers, Peter;
Smith—all of them carry exten
sive stocks, and wholesale as well us
retail. B. Heilman has in connection
with his clothing emporium, a first
class Merchant Tailoring establish
ment. Os wholesale liquor and cigar
houses there are three—T. A. Kent,
L. Murrin, Geo. G. Maston,—at each
of which there is a good stock to
purchase from. In the furniture and
crockery line the large and extensive
establishment of Converse* Warren
can furnish all demands on tiiese
branches of trade. In the boot and
shoe trade the stores of Stephen Bon
and G. E. Thompson, can “outfit”
all who call upon them, with boots
and shoes. In jewelry establish ments
Cheyenne boasts two—Joslin * Park
and David Miller. The former has a
reputation throughout the United
States and Europe for excellence
of workmanship, and the place may
well be proud of it.
There ate a number of good hotels
in tho place, the principal among
which are Dyers Hotel, American
House, Planters House, and Railroad
Hotel. There are also several res
taurants in the pi ice, where meals
can be obtained at any time. There
are three blacksmith and wagon
shops—John Nealon, H. Haas, and 1
Draper A Co.—at which n good sup- '
ply of two, four and six horse wagon.-, I
of Bain, Scluttler. Bludebuker, Mur
phy, and E'pen hied make, cun be I
always found, with hows and covers.
Besides the above there are a nupi- 1
her of boarding houses tailor shops,
burlier shops, small retail stores, <te., ;
that \\e cannot spare time to give in
detail.
The public may rest assured that i
then are a bund, nit facilities in Chev
jcane tooulfit everybody at this point
| who may start for the Black Hills or
1 Northern Wyoming; and I hat it can
Ibe done cheaper liere than parties;
lean outfit at other points, and trans
port their outfits here. Besides they ;
will know just what they will need !
! when they get here, and can avoid
i purchasing useless and cumbersome
j articles.
; There is a good stock market at j
| this place for tiie pureha.se and sale j
lof horses, mules, and cattle. Several
i persons are engaged tnore or less, in
the business of dealing in slock,
among them W. JI. Ward, J. C. Ah
nev, Barnard A Co., and Tracy A Co.
| Those who will come to Cheyenne
1 as the starting point will -ave money,
Tune and trouble in purchasing their I
mining outfits at this pi aft;.
GEORGE L. HOLT.
(Sucre**or lo M.'E. Po.-f.)
Wholesale aad Eet&il Dealer in
faspapeis, Boots, Stationery
Notions, Cutlery,
TOILET ARTICLES
BLANK BOOKS,
WALL PAPER.
Cigars, Tobaccos, Pipes,
Albums, School ißooks,
PLAYiNC!CARD3,
GOLD PENS, POCKETBOOKS.
Posl Office Building,
Cheyenne, • Wyoming.
1 CHEYENNE LUMBER YARD.
W.H. HOLLIDAY.!
Wholoaalc ar.il lie:nil Dealer to
NATIVE & EASTERN
L UMBER,!
Doors, Windows, Blinds, Mouldings, I
" )
Pickets, Lime, Lath, Shingles,
Plastering Hair, Piaster of i
Paris, Cement, Tarred
Felt and Building
Paper.
i Agent for the U. P. R. R. Company’s
B9CX SPRINGS AND CARBON
COAILS,
Also for the •
RAWLINS METALLIC PAINT
Office and l ard on Sixteenth Street.
E. J. MORRIS, Agent,
CIIEYE\NE, WYO. TER.
HOSHIIR & CINNAMOND,
(Successors to Toud Kandall.)
Spotted Tail Kail and Eaprsss Lins
from
CHEYENNE
to
SPOTTED TAIL AGENCY.
I
Tho Stage leaves Cheyenne on Monday a»d i
Thursday at two o'clock p m.;
R'furnin*?. i* leaves Spotted Tail on Tuesday
l nnrt Saturday.
■¥&~Passengers a.id Express to and from the
] Agency.
I office at Great Western Corrall, Cheyenne-
H. «?. TKACY, Aff’t.
inci? dJL vtf
When Going East
TaKKthe
BOCK ISLAND
j ROUTE.
i
Pile Oul) lt->utc through 1) 71oiut*w (ti
Capital of lowa
i It is til•nltied liv a<| Travelers that «hi- I- the
; *mo>*ltic*t t rack 1 « the W’e-i anil i- the
' RiGei f o»n luriubl • lloutc In all Heupccu
i The Great Government Htidge at Hock Island It*
now completed, and Train* pm<* over 11.
Glv-ug iheTraveU-r a flue view of ihe
Island, on whicnaro located tke
Arsenal Building*.
Trains via this FAVOIf ITE HOI'TK
leave Omaha in Connec'ion with Train- from
the west.
Arcommodatlous can b* secur'd In the ,Tlu»- ,
nlflcciit Palace f'nrs of Ihl>* Company b*-
foio arriving m Uinnlit, free, bv notifying the
<’t»ndurtor ol ihe Union Pacific train, that *ucb i
I are **ante-i
■ lirougli Tickets via this lloute Can be
Obiuined at nil the Principal Offices
of the U P. Company.
V 71 KTIITII II If. II IIIDDhK.
j Ueti'l Pa*s’r Agt. Geu'lSupt.* -
I fodly
GLOBS HOUSE,
r
Corner of Fifth and Young Streets,
Ogden, - U tali.
BOAIID Per Day, - pi. 50
•* “ Week. 600
with Lodslug per week. 800 !
Single .Tleaia, 50 eta
H<*«t ApoommotlfitioiiM for
the linte*. in Og^dcu.
All the Delicaciesm of the Season. I
GOOD BEDS.
John R. Pool, Proprietor.
deeply |
H. M. Horick, I). Jl. McDnneld. Geo. Oberne, 1
Cheyenne. Chicago. Chicago.
CHICAGO HIDE HOUSE.
NUCKOLS OLD STAND. - St\E.NTKK.NTII M. '
Oberne, McDaneid & Co,, !
Dealers in
Hides, Wool,
PELTS,
TALLOW,
AND FURS.
Chsyenne, - - Wyo.
131 and 133 Kinzie Street, Chicago 111.
apr buw 1 y
H. E. PHELPS,
dealer In
Dry Goods * Notions, Fancy Goods,
Clothing, Boots & Shoes, Gloves
and Gents’ Furnishing
Goods.
GLOVES A SPECIALTY
The Highest Prices paidj for
Buckskins.
•~M> MAIN STREET,
SALT LAKE CITY.
nov‘J3-dly
NEW STAGE
—AND—
U, S. MAIL LINE
From
Cheycnno to Long-mont.
j
Leaves Cheyenne Tneedavn. Thuredave and ,
Saturday b at Ba. m., arriving at Longmont
the next afternoon.
Leaves Fort i ollin* at. 8 a n. Mondars. VY«d-
and Friday e of each wee*.
J®“Comfortahle CoArHEfi. LOW FAR and
Goud Accommodanoua on Route.
Geo. S. Gathers, - - Prop. ;
The sTAG£starta from Dyer’s Hotel.
(marlfl-if/ i
LAND FOR SALE.
MAGNIFICENT SCENERY AND
GOOD CLIMATE!
PUUK AIR AND PURE
WATER.
FINE LOCATION
FOR
MANUFACTORIES !
j A LOliriNK !\ A FKW VF.ALS!
THE
I
UNION PACIFIC
Hailroad Company
OFFERS
, EXTRAORDINARY
Inducements
—TO
Manuiticxurers,
Merchants
A N D
I*
Artisans,
j To Settle on the line I
of thei Road.
NOW is the time, money
can be made from the start,
then grow up with the country.
TUK TOWN LOT DEPARTMENT «iu
braces me hundred town* between Omaha,
Neb., Cortime. Utah, and l» now ready to
sell an unlimited number of Buaiuea* and
Residence I.oie, at vkhy low uatkk, :o anual
Rettlera d« _lroue of building up permanent
town* and cities along this great thoroughfare
Nebraska, Colorado. Wyoming. Montana and
Utah are rapidly filling up with a permanent
population, who are t>ettling upon the rieh agri
culurnl land* on either *ide of the road, and
d -veli'plng ihe (-old. Silver, Copper. Lead.
Iron and Coal .llliif* of the most exteta
five and richest mining districts in the world.
All these, and the people of intirior mining
camps and towns, must depend on the nearest
towns located on the Union Pacific Railroad
for their supplies of dry goods, clothing, gro
cerles, drugs and medicines, hardware.crockery
and glassware, furniture, farming
machinery, tools, Ac.. Ac. Already ti e demand
for legitimate trade exceeds the supply, and
will more than double every year
These towns have been located with a
view to health, business capacity and tccuic
beanty. and large numbers of them are rapidly
growing Into public prominence. As an index
of their prosperity. It may he stated that the
new buildings erected in these towns during
the year 1871, cost One and three-fourth*
million* of dollar* !
Choose your location, then
your business, and for full
information apply to
Agents on the
Ground,
OR A DDRESS
0. F. DAVIS,
LAND COMMISSIONER &
j G9n’l Town Lot Agt., U. P. R. R.
OMAHA - - NEtt.
KOSTKH
Ol fouirr.tarion-d Oflleer* at Fort D.
| A. Kttwrll, W. r.
J. J. Rkyvoi.DS, Colon#*! *!rd C»iv’ v,
(’oinimitHlinty Rost tint! District
Major John \". Bubois. :ir«! Cavnlry
Z. I*#»sl (.Jm|>i:uti
K. M. O’Reilly, Asst IT
i Mdjor A. O. Ditllrt, 2Arr| lulantrv
W’tn. F. Brntulf, A A Stirjypon, A
< apt (J. 'l'. Hankell, Infantry
, Cnpt R li 2Jr<l Infantry
( 1 Lieut J il I\trde**, 23r«l Infantry
J Ist Lieut and A<l jt J IJ Johnson, GrJ
(’rivalry
| Lieut jieorjjc F Chu te, 3rd Cavalry
niKYI NNI/ti. M. DF.Por.
Major J as. M. Moqkk, Qoartt rinas
ler U S Army, Depot l|r Master
(’apt A K Loup, Commissary of Sul»-
slstence
Cap! (ieoriye K Brady, 23rd Infantry
Lieut Louis liStille, 23rd Infantry
CIfKYU.NNI*.
Maj«»r T. 11. Stanton, Ray master
C S Army.
Ch.»rk\s Host wick. Storekeeper.
FoltT LAKAMIK.
Lieut. ('ol. L. I*. Bradley, Oth Infm
irv, Bust and Distriel
<d Black liills.
l**t Lieut. Leonard flay. Adjutant Dili
Infantry, Act. A*M. Adjt. (i.-neral.
Ist Lieut. Alfred Morten, Ulh liilan
I 1 ry, I'ost (juartermaster.
l**t Lieut. Janiesliegan, Dth Infantry,
A. A. C. S.
Dr. A. Ilurtsuir, Asst. *Surgeon L\ S.
A riny.
('apt. j«>hn D. Devin, {Adjutant ‘Jttli
I n fan try.
Cnpt. Kdwin I’nlhM'k. 9th Infantry.
Capt. A. S. Burl, 9th Infantry.
C-npt. C. I. Von Hermann, 4th Infty.
('apt. Jt.hn Luuhe de Luubenfels, ith
lufantry.
(’apt. K. J. SpHUldinjr, 2nd Cavalry,
('apt. John Mix, 2tni Cavalrv.
Nt. Lieut. Henry Setun, 4th Infantry
Ist Lieut. Butler D. Price, 4th Infty
| 2nd Lieut. K. L. Baiiy, lilt Infantry
3nd Lieut. L«mis A. Craig, 9th InfCy
2nd Lieut. IL C. La Point, 2nd C.iv’y
2nd Lieut. K. FoNorrls, 9th InfCy
| 2nd Lieut. J. J. O’Brien. 4th InfCy
i 2nd Lieut. John Conte, 2nd Cavalry
FxpedLionnry forces in the field
! f«»r the summer, receiving supplier
j from Flirt Laramie, Camp Robinson
and Camp Sheridan.
Co A, 2ml f’avaly, Capt. T. li. Dew
ees, Lr. O’Brien and Lt. Pierson
Co K, 2nd Cavalry, Ist Lieut. C. T.
Hall and Lieut J. N. Allison
Co I, 2nd Cavhry,Capt Henry Noyes
and Lieut F. \Y. Kingsbury
Co K, 2nd (hivtdrv, Capt. *Jns. Kgan
and Jaeut. Sibley
Co L, 3rd Cavalry, Ist Lieut P. D.
| Yroon
ICo If, 3rd Cavnlrv, Ist Lieut R. K.
Whitman
(’<> F, Bnl Cavalry, Lieut Bninhridge
I Reynnhls
j Co A, 3rd Cavalry. Capt Win. Han
ley. Lieu is Luwsnti and Morton
I Co I. 3rd Cavalry, Lieut A. D. Kinp
Co AT, 3rd Cavalry, Cnpt Mills and
Lieut Sehwatka
J Co K, 3rd Cavalry, Capt (ierald llus
! sell.
cam:*
William II .lard-n, (’vpOiln Dli Itit iiiir i. i n
j hih ding 1 <>. A. *• Inl iMirY anil |-.i.
| Jt— «• M. I. -• M i i -’.if.- .mil Q li h.laiorv. A. A
O M » ... A < S
K. 11. R b«*rt-ii!l. Mild I i.-tIH-llHlil *.* U lllfnli i
| Po*l Art jut on:
.Inn F. Utii-ilolDli Major U. s. A.. I*o.-l mh-.-.g
•Ido. Hlrtg- N, A V i r _• •• in
F. Meirr. ('ip -«iu !imi Ii (iiiitv. voiiiin-iiirt'f' • •• I.
J*-. Mtß. Steuibol. Mud l.it u». naut. :> .
('d. I.
Tit r H. Burrow.-*, ('iijitiiiii 9 U Infju rv f comd'g
4 o.
W. L. Chirjieuicr. li t I.k'Ul.’iwint i*.b Infantr>.
(’O. 4 .
\N rn. 1-t l/eutennut f*th InfanTy. com•
• mantling Co. 1).
Jno. A. Baldwin, 2nd I.huttenutit fit b Infanlrv.
O I).
A. 11. Von T.cmilzw t/.. l-t LieutenantfirdCavalrv,
comm mling e<*. L>.
(ieorgo It. virifil.li. l*t Lieutenant fith lufuntn .
Co. A. r
Absent—sick :
Capt. G. V. Henry, 3rd Cavalry.
Absent- -
C«p». M. J. Filzgeiaid. S - b ln f 4ntrv nick.
2d I.ieu*. W. S Wyatt, 9th Infantry, on duty at
Military Academy.
Ist Lieut, Jco. (*, Thompson, 3rd <’.\nlrv. re
cruiting service.
2nd Lieut. Jno. G. Ilourke. 3rd Cavalry. A D. 4'.
to Gen. Crook.
RED CLOUD AGENCY—XKBRA*K V.
J J. I' S Indian Agent. . .
Mnr'in Gitihon*. t'liivrt 4'li-rk.
Sheri<l«n M. Hratney. ('ommi**inn Cle- k.
Spirron l» Snow, Agency l'hysicinn.
George Knox, I‘«attna*tcr.
TRADERS.
,J. W. n-nr.
B. F. Walter*.
Todd lt mala 11.
CASH* SUKIUDAX—XEBKAHK*.
A. Sntorlu-. Oaptain ?rd cavalry, con d g Co K.
3rd Cnvalay and Post
Wm. Abbot. 2nd Lieutenant 9 It lufan'rv. Tom
Adjutant.
O M. KoekHfeller. 2nd LieU’enanl 9th lufan'r -
A. A. Q .M. and A. C. S.
I’- V. IVi ty*, A. A. surgeon Po-r Snrg- on.
W. \V Rogi-r*. l*t Liciiienatit 9lb iiitauiM . coin
man ding i *o. F.
W. K. Hofm ii! 1-t I.ieut< nant 9th lnf.-uitrv.com j
mauding C«»- K.
11. It L*-m!ey,2nd Lieutenant.3rd Cuvalry. Co. h
Ab-cnt -
Major K. F. Totrnscnd, 9th Infantry, leave ol
absence.
Cap*. C I). Emorv,9.h Infantry, a. d. c. to Gen.
Align..
Capt. <i. B. Russell, 9ih Infantry, a. d. c to Gen.
A llgnr.
1-t Lieutenant A 11. Bowman. 9ih Infantrv, re
fruiting *ervice.
SPOTTED TAIL AOKNCT- NEBRASKA.
Major K. A Howard, U. S. Indian Agent.
G. H. Jewett, Trader. ,
On the Breakfast, Luncheon , Dinner
and Supper Tattle,
ii i: a a i* i: u n i \ s *
Worcestershiro SACCH
IB IN DISPENSIBLF..
JOHN DUNCAN «k SONS, Neiv York
Agents for toe United Stales.
ip-I ’f
OBSTACLES TO. MABRIAGE.
Happy (letter far Yottn" 7len from the
effects of Errors and Abnae* in early life. Man 1
hood restored. Itnpedinien>* to Marriage re
moved New method of treatment. .\<mv and
remarkable rernedl*-* Book- and Circular*
*'*n! free, in aealed envelope*. Artrtre**, HOW
ARDASSO'-IATIOX 4i9N Ninth St.. Phi adel
phia. Pa.,—an Institution having a high reputa- |
tattou for honorable conduct and professional I
i Skill. jau3odlf I
C’H KYEIS IN 1 :
BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
AUCTIOX AND COMMrSSHIN.
.1 K. JEFFREY, 17 Ihi'rrrt.
> J SCKIItKR, lOlh XW
BA N Ks.
KI lt-> 1 N A i ION A!, 1 ij,-/, ..(rref
hakkr ins.
I N IKRWOOD i MiGREGOU,
1 /■-’/ liukery
Hi I.I.IARDS.
JA M I ..-. UKJ-..N NA N, I( ',th .trect
B( V ITS AN U SHOES.
I,I J II K\ 1!( *.\, j tfrtrtf
F. I'liCK 11A M, Ft'rffitjion itrref
t.FATHER A FINDING*.
STEPHEN BON, 11 U/> »lrr*l.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
G. 1,. HOLT, I'.nt -ojl -e Buildup/
CLOTHING.
t B. HFLLMaX. I*i//i .frert
MARKS ii M\ KB, J~.nilj/ xfrt’ft
CONFECTIONERY AND SODA
WAT OR.
s. H. WOODS, Ivhly Htreof
I | _
DRY GOODS.
MARKS A M YlO lt.S, h'.hly
FIG’I IS AND VEGETABI.KS.
S. 11. WOOD, fildy .<:,er(
FURNITURE.
converse a warren, wu
i
groceries.
E. 11. I,EI BEY. lGf/i a! reel
pease a taylor, /-w : /u*u„ .si.
I. f!. WHIPPLE, I'erytieoit street
1 UNDERWOOD A McGUEGOK,
Knterjtrise Ihtkery.
E. NAGLE. l erytli(j i sheet
HARDWARE.
11. 11l iUHM AN, /rrnysnn sheet
F. St'WEI K ER r, IW/i street
S. J. SCRIBER, l«tli Street.
HOTEI,S AND ItKSTAUUAN IVb
AMERICAN HOUSE, IMt/i street
IIKYKNNK MOUSE, l'P/< streut
I>Ylolts HOT 101., AV/f/;/ street
F VGI.IO Uol lOL, 1 lih street
10NO I,ISII IB>USF, IjV/t street
RAILROAD IIOL-E l . /*. Depot
| U. 1“. HOUSE, K. IP. Kifitinger
lo th street
WESTERN HOTEL, With street
JEWELRY AND WATCHES.
, j IOSI.IN A PARK, iWh street
I D. MILLER, nth street
LIVERY STABLES.
; IV. M. WARD, Wh street
BUILDERS A CONTRACTORS.
| I. CORKISH A CO., 17th-st.
> l
LIQUORS.
F. .NAGLE, nthstreiU
MEATS AND VEGETABLES
I i' LANDAU, nth street
| UIIAS .MOORE. KVA streit
1 JOHN CORKISH,
CARPENTER, CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER,
SHOP ON SE V E NTEENTH-ST. , OPPOSITE P. O.
I’LINS AND sPIiCIKH'ATIONN FOIt A 1,1, KINDS OK
B’JILDiiSS, HOUSE WORK, AND WOOD WORK
close: attention given to
JOB WORK OF A ! T KINDS.
:mrV t f-d.V W
S. LEEBES fc CO,
Manufacturer)* and Wholesale Dealers In
Fine Cigai*s,
JM A T Till ESBE N’ S IS EO C K
(A f• ■*v door- nortlvof Walker House),
VI LT LA K K CITY.
-AM) -
No. 320 flattery Street. Snn l< > rnnrUco,
California.
4 LI. ORDKWS KKCKIVE PROMPT A TRN-
Tin.. I.ihe 1 11 indnciMiii tiis to tho trade.
our lice made in order
if deni ed. novl7 dly
RAILROAD HOUSE,
(Brutsrtjcs .flusUjiius,)
Facing R. R. Depot, CORINNE. UTAH.
OUTFITS FOR PASSENGERS.
Lunches and Groceries of all Kinds.
THREE MEALS, SI.OO. BEDS. 50 ote.
All Kinds of Upon st tho Lowoot Pries!
| 13. LACHMAN, Proprietor.
* decs-wlj

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