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The Daily Leader.
PUBLISHED DAILY. EXCEPT MOM DAT, BY H. GLAFCKE, - Proprietor IS THE Pioneer Paper of Wyoming. TRR!TIN OF MOBSOBIPTIONi (IK ADVANCE.) One year. *IO.OO Six months .. .. 6.00 Three months 3.00 One month 1.00 Per week, supplied by carrier 26 Single copy .. .... 10 THURSDAY, JULY 26, 1877. Local Agents. Tba following 1. a lint of the authorized gents of Tiie Loader In Wyoming Territory. Cheyenne, O. W. Hawes. larnmle City, R. E. Pitch. Kawllna W. 1,. Anh. Green ltlver, John GrafT. K'vans ton, (To be appointed.) CHEYENNE POSTOFFICE. Office Hours—Arrival and Departure of Mails. Until further notice the Postofflce will be ..pen for delivery and reception of mall mat ter from 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. dally, except Son days, and on Sundays from 9 to 10 a. m.. and from 2to-Ip. m. Omaha time is the time of the office. Money order and register departments open fro™ * *• m * t®# P- Ql * dally, except Sundays. W estern malls close daily at 1:10 p. m. Ar rive at 8:80 p. m. KaMern malls close daily at 3:15 p. m. and urriveat 1:39 d. m. Denver, Colorado and Southern malls, close ut 8 p. m. and arrive at 8 a. m. Northern malls close daily for Pole Creek, Upper Horse Creek, Chugwater, Bordeaux Hunch, Chimney Rock, Fort Laramie, Fort Fetter man. Red Cloud Agency, Spotted Tall Agency. Camp Robinson, Camp Sheridan, Camp Reno, Hat Creek, Custer City, Dead wood City and all other settlements in the Black Hills, at 1 p. m; arrive from those points dally at 3 a. m. Mail closes for Davis’ Ranch on Mondays Ht Ba. m.; arrive Tuesdays at Bp. m. Malls close for Old Red Cloud Agency. Lit tle Moon, and Lower Horse Cieek on Tues days at Ba. m.; arrive Fridays at op. m. Malls close for Bristol, Fort Collins, Long mont, and other settlements In Northwestern Colorado, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur days atß a. m.; arrive on Mondays, Wednes days and Fridays at 8 p. m. H. GLAFCKE, Postmaster. Ladies will find Ellis’ ice cream sa loon a quiet amt agreeable place, amt bis ice cream the best in the city. 29-ts Delicious ice cream at Zimmerman’s parlors,Lake Minnehaha.head of 10th st. Ji7-<itr For the finest perambulators and other baby carriages, go to Converse & Warren’s. jyß-tf Converse & Warren’s warehouse continues to be the headquarters for carpets, oilcloths, window-shades and all kinds of house furnishing goods. jB-tf Ellis, the confectioner, has the neat est ice cream saloon in the city. Give him a call. m29-tf SHAVING, 10 cts.; hair cutting, 25 ets.; shampooing, 25 cts; baths, 50 cts., at Hardin’s, under Dyer’s. jl9taug22 We offer special inducements in carpets, oil-cloths, mattings, window shades, etc. We are prepared to make and lay carpets in any part of the city and guarantee perfect satisfaction. je2Btf Marks & Myers. Choice Reading Matter. A rare opportunity will he given to tlie citizens of Cheyenne during this week to procure some of the fresh works in the English language, such as the American and Educational Cycloiiedia, Gnyot’s History of France, Frank Leslie's Historical Register, Picturesque America and Europe, Bryant’s Popular History, and many other elegant works of the United States. These works are a necessity to every library, and can only be pur chased by subscription,through the reg ular agent, who will remain hut a few ‘lays. J24dßtwl Sensible Advic . You are asked every day through the columns of newspapers and by your druggist to use something for Dyspep sia aud Liver complaint that you know nothing about, you get discouraged spending money with but little success. Now to give you satisfactory proof that (ircen’s August Flower will cure you of Dyspepsia and Liver complaint with all its effects, such as sour somach, sick headache, habitual costivness, palpa tation of the heart, heart-bum, water brasli, coming up of food after eating, low spirits, etc., wo ask you to go to your druggists, Addoms & Glover, and get a sample bottle of Green’s August Flower for 10 cents and try it, or a reg ular size for 75 cents; two doses will re lieve you. mltf. SPECIAL NOTICES. A Card. To all who are suffering from the errors and indiscrimination of youth, nervous weakness, parly decay, loss of manhood, Ac., I will send a receipt that will cure you FREE OF CHARGE. This great remedy was discovered «y a missionary In South America. Send a *e if-ad dressed envelope to the Rev. Joseph T. Inman, Station D, Bible House, New * or k • - marl3eod&w6m Schenck’s Sea-Weed Tonic. Iu the atmosphere experienced here during the summer mouths, the lethargy produced by the heat takes away the desire for wliole »ome food, and frequent perspirations reduce bodily energy, particularly those suffering from the effects of debilitating diseases. In order to keep a natural healthful activity of the system we must resort to artificial means, tor this purpose Scheuck’s Sea Weed Tonic u very effectual. A few doses will create nn appetite and give fresh vigor to the enervated body. For dyspepsia it is invaluable. Many eminent physicians have doubted whether oyspepsla can be permanently cured by the orugs which are generally employed for that purpose. The Sea Weed Tonic in its nature w totally different from such drugs. It con joins no corrosive minerals or acids; In fact It assists the regular operations of nature and •applies her deficiencies. The tonic In Its KO rouch resemble b the gastric Juice l,®t 11 almost Identical with that fluid. i,* 1 ® gastric Juice Is the natural solvent which, healthy condition of thebody causes the Iv* 1,0 be digested; and when this Juice is not SSPtodln sufficient quantities, Indigestion, its distressing symptoms follow. The kn»*iY ce . d Tonic performs the duty of the fihilT . J u,ce when the latter Is deficient. 8 Bea Tonic sold by all drug |l*u* JyS-eodlm SHERIFF'S SALE. x- A « Bean vs. M. V. Bough ton. antk,.lS? hereby given that by virtue and null rlt . y °I a B Peclal writ of execution 1s- JuHioi®, f .L he District Court of the First with?!. n D «trictof the Territory of Wyoming, im»n» Jl*l d . for Laramie county, upon a judg l>f77nK,?!wa,n.otl Jn Ha,d court on June 2nd, Ihl'.iJr. PtelntifT, James A. Bean, against of M. V. Houghton, for the sum coiin7\/°S. and ©°sts. to the sheriir of said un7»« directed, commanding him to levy fcrt v n *J n d sell the following described prop wit- ,lerel °fore attached in this action, to Bmil.it l 1 ” I lKht - ‘hie and Interest of M. V. in * n and to lots numbered 10 and 11 enno au f« be rod 418, in the city of Chey- Lfv e .’.?, ,t . hall toe buildings thereon, to sat f ha!? ment ttnd COSIB -^ 0 tout d °y levied upon the said de tain a».. p r i ?P ert y» an d will offer the same for hißhac» p kVI!? auct,on and sell the same to the -Ut i^T bld . d S r for cash on Tuesday, August front i?rTv, at 2 o’clock p. m. of said day in county th® court-house door of said Laramie Wyo., this July 21st, 1877. Y22.MM T. Jeff I’ark, Sheriff of Laramie County, Wyo. Which sbowerV and when?.;' Attend the lecture to-night.- Yesterday’s trains brought 61 Chey enne passengers. Our Red Stockings have concluded not to visit San Francisco this year. Delicious peaches and pears are in market at 25 cents per pound, retail. One car of oats, 1 of potatoes and 1 of mdse, will arrive from the east to day. At 4 o’clock this morning all U. P. trains due here to-day were moving on time. The walking is reported good between here and Salt Lake—a trifle spongy, though. An elegant lunch will be spread at Murrin’s sample room, to-day, in hon of the return of the “old man.” The child of Mormonism, Hiram 11. Eldridge, lectures at the Presbyterian church to-night. Admission free. Conductor Woodruff was taken sick at Sidney, last night, and forced to lay off, being unable to take liis train through to North Platte. ■ -• Tlie only first-class, polished, com plete, unadulterated, “way-up” idiot in the Black Hills is an alleged journal ist of Deadwood who answers to the name of diaries Collins. ♦ Lawrence county, Dakota, lias re fused to vote 820,000 in bonds for the erection of county buildings, in Dead wood the majority against bonds was 190, and in Gayville, 423. ■ ■ Three inches of water fell ill Laramie Tuesday, being the heaviest rain storm ever known there. Even tlie red ribboned Murphyites were satisfied— both as to quantity and dampness. “The Mormons and the West,” will be the subject of the lecture by Hiram H. Eldridge, at tlie Presbyterian church to-night. He is a deserving young man, and all Bhould hear him. Admis sion free. Deputy Sheriff Hayes, after scouring the country soutli and southwest of Fort Laramie in Ids search for the Slaugliter-Cuny murderers, without success, has now gone out toward Red Cloud Agency. In case of a strike on the Union Pa cific road, Brigham Young instructed his serfs to rush in and take tlie place of the railroad men at SI per day. lie says the d—d Gentiles ought to lie cleaned out all along the road. It is sad to know that our coteuipo raries are compelled to fill their col umns from files of The Leader, gen erally going back a fortnight, but sometimes clipping a column or two which has appeared in these columns only two or three days previously. It will save a great deal of unnecess ary correspondence and delay to United States pensioners in Wyoming to know that owing to a recent change all pensioners in Wisconsin, Minnesota, Dakota, and Wyoming will he paid from tlie office at Milwaukee. Wiscon sin. <►” Drunkards, dead-beats and free-lunch fiends soon sink to tlieir proper level in Cheyenne, and are ordered put of town by the police. Tlie worst one now in the city is expected to depart in a few days, leaving his trunk to remind his late landlady of his brief raid on her table. Captain Lang, of Rawlins, lias for some time been the happy possessor of a fine Cinnamon bear. The other day this bear, while being led to water by a man with more bravery than prudence, took a slice off the poor fellow's arm, and the Captain immediately put an end to bruin. We don’t know who lie is, but as lie sang under our sanctum window, last night, his voice reminded us of the dying moan of a strawberry blonde calf. Sing again, sweet warbler—go out on the plains and sing to tlie lowing herds as they wind slowly o’er tlie lea— they may appreciate you, but we can not. The last shipment of machinery for McLaughlin & Cassells’ 25-stamp mill was made yesterday. The batteries have already arrived at Deadwood, and C. C. Waide started with tlie engine and boiler yesterday. This will he the best mill in tlie Hills. Tlie weight of stamps, engine and boiler is 61,000 pounds. “It is now in order forTnE Leader to” announce another defeat for the Red Stockings. Somehow the air of Utali is not conducive to good play on their part, or else they have been beat en, us they claim, by tlie umpire. We wouldn’t umpire a game of base ball if Brigham Young would make us a pres ent of L T tah. It is reported that tlie Murrin, Steele, Dyer, Haas, Whipple, Jones party, traveling from Dead wood to Cheyenne to avoid, attacks from road agents, did not succeed in misleading the wily robbers. Their coach was stopped on Tuesday night, and all were politely requested to “show up.” They were prepared for such an emergency, liowever, and had no valuables about them; but their supplies were confiscated by tlie road agents, and the party suffered untold hardships until they readied Jack Bowman’s ranch, where they secured “something to eat,” and then resumed their journey to Cheyenne. Ice cream, ice cream, at EUis’ con fectionery, Eddy street. m29-tf Sending Troops East. Two coacli loads of troops from one of the western posts passed through here yesterday, en route to Chicago to quell the rioters. One hundred leave Sidney Barracks this morning by spec ial train, and 100 more will .pass through here from Fort Sanders this afternoon. Two companies from Fort Steele and two compamies from Fort McPherson will go east to-morrow. They are needed in Chicago and St. Louis, if our dispatches tell tlie truth. Second Deleat of the Red Stockings. The base ball boys who wear the car dinal hose and hail from the Magic City, met the dauntless Deserets again on the flagged field, yesterday, and retired badly beaten. At tlie close of the fifth inning the Deserets had scored 11 runs, while tlie Reds had received five successive white-washings. Tlie Reds began scoring after that and at the close of tlie game had made 11 runs while the Deserets increased tlieir score to 17. Tlie following dispatch was received just as we were going to press. It explains itself: Salt Lake, July 25. Please publish tlie following for the benefit of tlie people of Cheyenne, and oblige members of Cheyenne Reds. Mr. Gueck, Marshal Slaughter and Mr. lianafin: Our defeats are owing to our pitcher, Taylor, who did, without tlie knowledge until to-night, of any mem ber, receive money from Deseret back ers to throw tlie last two games of ball, whicli lie did. The probabilities are that lie will remain at Salt Lake, as we have advised him not to return to ! Cheyenne. Geo. W. Jones. Come home, George. Adolph Cuny's Funeral. The funeral of Adolph Cuny, of Fort Laramie, took place on the afternoon of Monday, the 23rd instant, in the presence of a large number of citizens and officers and soldiers from the Post, lie was buried in tlie citizens graveyard adjoining tlie military cemetery. Tlie following named gentlemen acted as pall bearers: Messrs. Chas. Wright Fred Sehwartze, AV. A. Reid R. L. Osborn, 11. Gortz and A\ r . Batson. The Episcopal service for tlie dead was read at the grave by Mr. J. G. Thomson who also made a few remarks on tlie charac ter of the deceased. Tims lias passed away at tlie age of 42 years, one of tlie oldest pioneers of tliis territory. m — English Opera. The promised treat at McDaniels’ New Dramatic theatre, by the Richings- Bernard Opera troupe, on Thursday, Friday and Saturday of next week, bids fair to be the event of tlie season. Tlie St. Louis Globe-Democrat speaks of tlie rendition of “Maritana,” one of the operas to be produced: “Tlie Richings- Bernard English Opera company opened at Deßar’s last night in ‘Mari tana,’which was well cast and effec tively rendered throughout. Mrs. Ber nard, who is an old St. Louis favorite, was greeted with round after round of applause, and her charming voice gave evidence that it lias lost neither volume or sweetness. She sings with tlie same effectiveness as of old, and tlie sweet cadences of tlie charming opera last night were not lacking in beauty. Harry Gates, a new aspirant for tlie favor of St. Louis audiences, won tlie admiration of all upon his first appear ance, and showed himself an accom plished aitist and fully worthy of tlie reception he met with. Altogether tlie opera gave good satisfaction. Tliq Sioux Virgin Danes. The “virgin dance” of tlie Sioux, is something similar to the May-pole dance of the east, the young maidens forming around a pole or tree, and dancing while boasting of their virtue. If any young man knows aught against a maiden, he steps into tlie ring and tells it,"when the unfortunate maid is compelled to leave the ring in disgrace. At all of the dances, and in fact when ever there are rations enough on hand, the Indians feast, and have a grand jolli fication. They can eat an enormous quantity, and then go for days at a time witii little, and often nothing, to live on. Their principal diet is rations issued them by the government, but as a matter of course they do consider able hunting and dry immense quanti ties of meat for winter use. They also dry the wild cherry and other small fruit that grows in profusion along tlie bottoms. . m The Allen Sisters. On Saturday evening of this week, these classical little artistes are to re ceive a grand complimentary benefit at McDaniels’ Dramatic Theatre. AVe bespeak for them a full house. Tlieir performance last evening established them as favorites before a lady audience. AVe trust our citizens will give them a cordial reception. —: r -» AVliile at the round-up, about twenty live miles east of Julesburg, says the Greeley Sun, J. K. Thompson picked up an Indian stone implement. It was of white quartz, six inches long by four in diameter, round, as if worn l>y the action of water. Around it, one third tlie distance from one end, a rude groove was chipped. Tlie ends of tlie stone were abraded as if it laid been used for pounding. Tlie groove indi cated that a handle hud been fitted to it. AVitli it were found a number of tepee poles badly decayed. A Washington dispatch to tlie Chicago Inter-Ocean is as follows: “Col. A. G. Boone, of Missouri, is making desperate efforts to secure tlio removal of Indian Commissioner Smith, and his own appointment to his place. Botli tlie President and Scliurz have tlie utmost confidence in Commissioner Smith, and he will not he disturbed.” “ON TO THE 810 HORN,’’ Progress and Adventures of Senator Spencer’s Expedition. A correspondent accompanying Sen ator Spencer's Big Horn expedition, writes as follows from “camp on Clear Fork of Powder river, July 11th: Re peated forced marches had. worn liotli m en and animals so that A STOP TO HECRVrr was a necessity. Tents were accord | ingly pitched on the east side of Pow der river, about a mile from tlie Can tonment. Sore-backed stock and sore bodied men were tenderly nursed until the 7th, when camp was broken, and we were again on the way. Our desti nation this day was Crazy AVOman's Fork, a stream running from some where in the Big Horn range, flowing swiftly a very large body of water. Long before reaching tlie Fork, we saw up in tlie mountains to our left, that a heavy storm prevailed, the result of whicli was, that on reaching the stream, we found it swollen and dirty; but tlie water was soft, and in a few boars was again clear and beautiful. Cantonment Reno is perhaps forty miles from tlie mountains, and our course was diagonally toward these so much that at Clear creek, fifty miles from Reno, wo touch them. ' From Reno looking toward tlie mountains, we see, at tlie left or southern extremi ty of tlie range, a sag in the outline, descending low and forminfi Sioux Pass. Along northward tlie mountains were higher, until tlie snow-capped peaks were seen directly west of Old Fort Phil Kearney; then they descend again to the general level. These snow capped mountains are Cloud Peak and its few fellow giants. Tiie country passed through this day was much iiet tcr than that lying east of Reno, being from its contiguity to tlie mountains; like the plain immediately adjacent to the Black Hills, well watered by fre quent rains. Tlie land was elevated and rolling, tlie grass tolerably good. Tlie country is admirably adapted to , sheep raising,—the high land, and dry atmosphere, and short, close-growing buffalo grass being the qualities most required in this class of industry. On the 9th, after leaving Clear Fork, we passed througli the finest land en countered on the entire route. Tlie plain, stretching like tlie billows of tlie ocean, miles in all directions, was one unbroken sheet of the most refreshing green. The grass was red-top and wild oats. Riding through this, it came to our horses’ midsides; while down on the ground was the buffalo and hunch grass. These two last are, of all the different kinds, the most nutritious; and tlie stock would burrow down through the taller red-top to nip this, whicli grows no more than four or five inches high, and in close, compact bunches. Along the face of the mountains, or along tlie foot-hills, tlie formation was lime and sandstone, evidently non gold-bearing; but tlie presence here of an immense granite wash satisfied us that ill tlie interior the formation was different. It was thought prudent, however, before attempting to enter for prospecting purposes, that tlie pro posed route be scouted. At Clear Creek it was tlie purpose of tlie party to make a camp and prospect tlie adjacent mountain region as far as tlie main “divide.” This seemed to be about ten miles away. Accordingly two men were sent out on tlie 10th, and after a few hours of hard climbing found themselves upon a level table land, extending miles ahead. Tlie grass on this wide-spread summit park was very fine indeed, and game was more abundant than elsewhere ill the country. A thousand feet Mow coursed Clear creek, plunging over its rocky bed. It was lashed into a white foam. In some places the stream was so crowded between its granite walls that the branches upon its sides inter locked above it; and again it would api>car glistening under tlie noonday sun, looking like a spool of white silk ribbon thrown witii a reckless hand across the ricli carpet in some dainty lady’s boudoir. Still climbing upward snow was reached at 4p. m., 20 miles from camp. The scouts then unsaddled and began hunting. Pressing through the dense tangle of dead timber lying prostrate in every direction, and in a thick gloom from tlie living timber above tlie men found themselves suddenly in tlie pres ence of an old, old cabin. It had been made by whites, and they either possessed no ax, or feared to use it—most likely the latter. Tlie trees were laid on tlie walls without cutting, tlie roots projecting in one and tlie tops in tlie other direction. The cabin was so old, and our time so brief, that I did not satisfactorily examine it; but, passing on a few steps, 1 found a covered ditch, tlie waters of which gurgled beneath tlie cap of flat rock. AVhetlier these were the work of miners, and are tlie ones whose presence has been vaguely hinted at, or not, I shall definitely de termine in tlie course of a few days, being now organizing an expedition to prospect the region. Gold prospects on tlie eastern slope have long been said not to exist, be cause of the lime formation; and many report that this continued to the main divide. The trip of tlie scouts dis proved this, as tlie limestone belt was found to extend no further back than the foot-hills, behind which was a solid granite formation. Frequent croppings of quartz were found, also black sand in the gulches, usually accompanying gulcli gold. One prospect hole was found excavated to a depth of several feet in aolid wlTTtc IfhijlTzr 'TMS exca vation was apparently very old. and tie qiiartz on tlie dump certainly looked good. This question will lie settled before leaving. All that now can be said is, that tlie country looks favorable. There is no one in the mountains on this side of tlie divide, so far as known, and much of tlie country has never been traversed by whites. Tlie exact course that will be taken by this expe dition cannot now lie told—this must depend on discoveries, etc.—but most likely, after prospecting tlie eastern slope, tlie mountains will’ be crossed, and tlie western country lie gone over. —_L Crazy Woman's Fork. An Indian legend lias it that Crazy AVomau's Fork of Powder river de rived its peculiar name from its lovely banks and swift-llowing waters having, long, long before tlie fust coming of the pale-face, been tlie haunt of a crazy old squaw, tlie parent of their most noted chief. It banks were at this time their favorite spring and autumn camping ground. At these times, vast herds of buffalo, antelope, and elk fattened on its rich grasses a ltd quaffed its spark ling waters, whose cascades and rapids were the home of the strong-finned mountain-trout. On moonlight nights, tliis old squaw was often seen seated in her light canoe, shooting down its rap ids, jumping its numerous falls, and thus leaping from village to village like a very spirit. The Great Spirit had laid his hand upon her; lienee she was not molested by any of the tribe, and her comings were looked upon ratli ns good-medicine, and were often quickly followed by the successful chase, or victorious battle witii their old-time foes, tlie Crows, whose home was in tlie adjacent mountains. O Base Ball Talk. Tlie Salt Lake Herald, speaking of Monday’s match game, says: The pitching of Taylor of the Reds bothered our boys more than any they have ever had to bat against, in several innings three of tlie l)’s striking out one after the other, thus making a whitewash. A r ery few errors were made on either side. There is no doubt that tlie Reds have a splendid team; and that tlie Salt Lakers had to work hard to gain the victory, was apparent. Tlie Cheyennes proved them selves to be better batters than tlieir opponents, hut the fielding of tlie Des erets was too much for the Red Stock ings, who were successively white washed until tlie last innings when they got in two runs. Card to the Public. Dr. 1). Y. Gates bids adieu to Chey enne as soon as lie can pay what lie owes. To do tliis lie will give, in life like personations, an evening with poets, orators and tragedians of Europe and America, and delineations of tragic, comic, pathetic and eccentric charac ters. Concluding witii a characteristic sketch of California in the days of old, tlie days of gold, the days of '49, at McDaniels' Dramatic theatre, on Friday evening, July 27,1877. Tickets to lie had at tlie book and drug stores. Doors open at 7 p. ni., commencing at 8:10 sharp. Admission only twenty five cents. Front seats will be reserved for ladies and tlieir escorts. Come and ’see us and thus we will be enabled to “do unto others as Von would have others do unto you.” Tiie public and press of San Francis co, Sacramento, Nevada, Stockton. Marysville, California, Virginia, Car son and Reno, Nevada, says: “Tliis is an excellent and amusing entertain ment, it is fresh, sparkling and of tlie highest order of merit; “Whatever Dr. D. A r . Gates undertakes is thorough and complete. ” “Dr. Gates’persona tions of tiie late Hon. Henry Clay, Daniel Webster, John Randolph, of Roanoke.” Ed. Forrest, Macready, Charles Kean and Junius Brutus Booth, are startling, life-like and natural.” “Tlie personating by Dr. Gates, of “Tiie youth who never saw a woman, till lie was sixteen years old;” “Shamus O’Brien, or the days of 98,” “AVliiskers, or tlie power of fashion,” “Irish Peti tion,” “AVoman pro and con,” are laughable and interesting pictures of tlie various phases of human nature.” As times are dull and money scarce tlie admission is only 25 cents. At the Dramatic theatre, Friday evening, duly 27tli. jy2s-3t - • The season of putting up butter,fruit etc., for tlie winter is near at hand. You should, therefore, purchase your stoneware, jars, jugs and fruit jars, at once, at Converse & AA r arren’s. jyß-tf The best of ice cream, made of pure cream, at Ellis’, Eddy street. m29-tf AVater-coolers, refrigerators and ice chests in various styles and sizes, at Converse & AVarrcn’s. jyß-tf AV anted. —A girl to do general housework in a small family. Inquire at Col. Murrin’s, 17th street. j22-3t Fon Sale. —Five hundred head of No. 1 American cattle, Colorado raised. Apply to John 11. Farrar, Evans. Colo. jy2s-3t. For Rent.—Four single rooms, part ly furnished. For Sale. —A new, largest size, Haines JPiano, at one-half the market price. Du. J. R. Bowman. jylOdtf Tlie subscription price of The Dau.y Leadeii, delivered by carrier, is 25 cents per leeek. From tlie first of July our local agent, Mr. Hawes, will insist upon collecting tliis amount on eacli Monday, or in advance by tiie month, ts Go to tiie Parlor barber shop, in the Metropolitan hotel. You will find that Doc Beynolds lias tlie finest and coziest barber shop in the city. je3o-tf Ice, Ice, Ice. Orders for ice left with Sloan (or at ' Ilelphenstine & Durbin's meat market), 1 will receive prompt attention. m2O-if [ —•— Closing Out Sale l of summer suits, jackets and dolmans at extraordinarily low prices, at ’ jy22-3t Joslix’s. j . I | Subscribe for The Deader. I Lynch Law in Colerada. A few days ago we . announced the arrest of Marcus Gonzales, who mur dered the Brown family in November last. Gonzales was lodged in the jail at La A r eta, and on the night of tlie 23d, a mob overpowered the guard, aud Gonzales was taken from custody and lynched to a telegraph pole in tlie public square. The murder, which oc curred near La A'eta in November last, was one of the most brutal recorded in the annals of crime, an aged couple being the victims and money the in centive. Gonzales went to the house of the unfortunate family and asked to stay over night, and killed Mr. Brown while he was curing for his horse. Returning to the house the wretch killed Mrs. Brown and left their daughter, Mrs. Rice, for dead, obtaining the paltry sum of four dol lars for his butchery. The murderer escaped to New Mexico, hut was hunted down by detectives and brought : back for trial, and upon a preliminary examination was positively identified by Mrs. Rice, who, pointing to Gon zales, said: “You are the man who murdered my father and mother and nearly killed me.” He was also sus pected of several other murders. The 1 lynching took place at 11 p. m. About seventy-five men participated. They ( were quiet and orderly but deter mined. —. • An Old Offender Arrested. Sheriff Cook received telegraphic in structions from the Sheriff of Laramie county, AVyoming, Tuesday evening to arrest George Millsap for robbing a Frenchman on the cars between Denver and Cheyenne. Officers at once pro ceeded to the haunt of Millsap on Blake street, and found him. His arrest -was effected quietly, and while lie was being searched the woman was noticed endeavoring to conceal some article by throwing it under a lounge in the room. It proved to be a pocket book containing 8110 and several drafts, supposed to be a part of the stolen pro perty. Twelve dollars was also found on Millsap. Millsap is an old offender, i having served three years at Canon City and being constantly under surveillance of tlie officers as a bard case. BORN. Annett.— ln this city, July 25th. to tlie wife of C. F. Annett, a ten pound boy. Yes, another young “ticker” lias been ushered into this wayward world. Ilis “sounder,” though quite low, is clear and distinct, and lie doesn’t have to “call” many times without being answered. AVe trust he will make a good “circuit” all through his life, and that when “30” is recorded, his “inani- ■ fold” will show no incorrectness. Donna Maria 2-button Kid Gloves at 81 a pair. AVe guarantee these tlie liest in the Territory for the money. je2Btf Marks & Myers. AV anted.— A woman who thorough ly understands general housework. Ap ply to AVliipplo & Hay. jylltf For Sale.—Twelve young American horses and ponies, low for cash. In quire at The Leader office, or at Terry & Hunter’ stable. dtf One of tlie celebrated type-writers is for sale at tliis office. Call and examine it. dtf NICE AND NEW Billiard Tables AT THE DELMONICO HOTEL Furnished Rooms, With or Without Beard, BY DAY, WEEK OR MONTH, Day Board, $5 Per Week St. Mary's Female Academy, DENVER, COLORADO. Under the care of the Sisters of Loretto. lls location Is one of the healthiest. In 12 years, only one death, and that almost sud den. Girls in very poor health have recov ered and grown strong. Sickness almost un known. TERMS: —PAYABLE IN ADVANCE. Board, wußhlng and tuition in nil the branches, except Music, Languages, Draw ing and Painting per term 8125 00 Music ~P«r term 30 00 Languages, eaeh per term 10 00 Drawing and Painting per term 10 00 MOTHER ELIZABETH HAYDEN, Supervisor. Reference*:— Right Rev. .1. P. Mnchebeuf. Jy2oThaSunL , m ■iiini Latest and Most Reliable Infor | II L mat ion about the BLACKHILLS, I fir Northern Wyoming and the great | Ilia Indian War will alwayß be found in the ril ■ All Oldest, Largest CHBYKNNK ill ft I 1 ft# «!\<! Leader. uLnut KsUujllßlicd In 1887, Dully, til || I | a mouth, till a year; XVeekly.Ull I V lino.Si; 8m0.51.30; 1 year, fill I |A 52.50. alngle copy, loconta. IllkkM, H. Glafcke, Publisher. Olieyeunr,, yo JEWELRY & WATCHES To the Traveliruj Public l The running arrangements of trains are now such us to give ull who are passing Cheyenne TIME TO SEE Tlie Richest and Largest Stock of JEWELRY IN THE WEST. Novelties in MOSS AGATES, TO PAZ and other Native Stones, as well .as exquisite productions from NATIVE GOLD ! We try to please and interest all. It is hut a few steps from the Depot to JOSLIN & PARK’S ESTABLISHMENT. To the Stai/-at-JI(/me Public / Send your orders to JOSLIN & PARK ! To aay Other Man l Buy your docks & Watches Jewelry, or any other goods in thi» line, of JOSLIN & PARK CHEYENNE, W. T., Either by order or in person, and get your MONEY’S "WORTH. NEW GOODS! NEW GOODS! AT Cowhick’s Store WHOLESALE and RETAIL! THE Finest Stock! Ever brought to Cheyenne, consisting of Dry Goods, Notions, Boots, Shoes, Fancy Goods And everything in the tliape of Ladies’ Ready-Made Wear AT Bottom Prices! CALL AND EXAMINE. Also Sole Agent for the Sale of BUTTERICK'S PATTERNS Os which you will always find anything contained lu the catalogue of fashions. O F. COWHICK, Proprietor, No. 2 Carey Block. M. Gott.steln, M. Idcimun. B. Franklin. Gottstein, Idelman & Co., WHOLESALE LIQUOR and CIGAR MERCHANTS, [ lGth St., 3 doors from Ist National Bank i L 1 ___ 1 Cheyenne, Wyo. Branch, Laramie City and Evaniten • maylO-Uly