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The Cheyenne Daily Leader from Cheyenne, Wyoming • 3

Location:
Cheyenne, Wyoming
Issue Date:
Page:
3
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

Cheyenne Daily Leader. THE PIONEER PAPER OF WYOMING IKU7 R.T. PAYTON. -I- CIRCULATOR TIME TABLE. UNION PACIFIC MAIN LINE, (werr bound Arrive Depart No.

1 (limited a. 7:30 a No. 7 (ex prana and panaenger.SHW 3:40 MAIN LINE. BOUND Arrive Depart No. 2 (limited a.

5:30 a No. 8 pm DENVER PACIFIC (NORTH Lv. Den. Ar Chey. No.

112.:30 am. 4:15 a No. 1:40 p.m. Lv. Chey.

Ar. Den. No. 2 6c2S a. m.

8:16 a. No. 8 p. m. 7:55 p.

CHEYENNE a BURLINGTON. Dally except Bunday. Arrive Leave 158p.m. 3:15 am. CHEYENNE A NORTHERN.

Arrive Daily Depart am Postoffice MAILS CLOHK For the west at 805 am. For Denver at Vpm and by express pouen at 3:45 pm. For the east at 9 pm. For the east at 7:45 pm by the Burlington A laaouri. For the north at 10:40 am.

MAIUi ABHIVK From Denver at am and 1:60 pm. From the east at 8:35 am and 1:35 pin by the Burlington A Missouri. From the west at 4 am. Krom the north at 2 pm. Munday hours from 0:30 am to 10:30 am.

TOWN TALK. Gossipy Little PHrHgrnphs Picked Throughout the City. Mid. Robinson has home made candy. Addoms Glover's celebrated cough syrup for sale only at David's drug store.

A splendid twenty-five cent dinner served daily at the Germania Hall restaurant. Half stew, beet oysters in the city, only twenty-five cents at Germania Hall restaurant. Fred Chaffin will entertain a number of bis young gentleman friends at bis home this evening. Train No. 2 was two hours late this morning.

A delay ou the Oregon Short Line was the cause. Gall at David's drug store for a bottle of Psugma, the best known lotion for chapped hands, face and lips. Buy your real estate from Emil Dion. He always has bargains. No.

221 Seventeenth street. Kent's block. The officers of the Wyoming National Guard will pay their respects in full uniform this morning to the regular army at Fort Russell. What makcH Emil Dion sell so much real estate, and so much cheaper than any one else? It's because he always has something that there is big money in. On account of illncas in Mr.

Williams' family, the Congregational social at Hammond's, announced for this evening, will be until further notioe. From the number of uniforms around the Inter Ocean corridor last night one might think the Indian war bad been transferred from Pine Ridge agency to Cheyenne. M. M. Pei for several several years clerk in Superintendent Wurtule's office at Laramie and Cheyenne, is now chief clerk to General Superintendent G.

W. Dickenson at Tacoma. PERSONAL POINTS. G. M.

Kepler has returned from Denver. T. B. Hicks is expected home by Saturday. Jay Gould and party are expected in Denver in about two weeks.

James Inman, revenue collector at Rock Springs, is at the Normandie. W. A. Fewer, now of Lander, formerly a clerk in Rhodes A is at the inter Ocean. J.

P. R. D. Woodraff, and H. E.

Chribtmasof Rock Springs are at the Normandie. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kuykendall left yesterday fur Denver, in which city they will probably hereafter reside. Mrs.

J. H. Cook of Harrison, is in town visiting her sister Mrs. R. N.

Heath. Mr. Cook is still at Pine Ridge. Mr. W.

11. Munn, president of the First National bank of Billings, Montana, is in the ciiy, the guest of Mr. C. Military Issued. Governor Barber yesterday issued commissions to the following gentlemen thus ratifying their previous election by the various military companies: J.

L. Reynold, second lieutenant Co. Geo. F. Dockelman.

Co. De Forrest Rich aids, captain; Robert A. Green, first lieutenant and Josiah Hazen, second lieutenant Co. F. A Coming Contest.

Al tides will probably be signed today for a glove contest between Joe Lynott and a scientific young Englishman who has had considerable experience in the ring. Should the match be made the event will be well worth witnessing as there is nothing of the composition of a fake fighter about either of the men. The World Enriched. The facilities of the present day for the production of everything that will conduce to the material welfare and comfort of mankind are almost unlimited and when Syrup of Figs was first produced world was enriched with the only perfect laxative known, as it is the only remedy which is truly pleasing and rc freshing to the taste and prompt and effectual to cleanse the system gently in the Spring time or, iu fact, at any time and the better it is known the more popular it becomes. It you want ti please your housekeeper try Jack Frost flour.

HITTING bull Returned From the Happv Hunting Grounds And haa advised hie followers and the itlxeua of Cheyenne to call at the ingtou Market, which la headquarters lor the beet Beef, Boric, Mutton and Veal, Turkevs, chickene, Ducks, Geese, Quail and Prairie Chickene. Freeh Salmon. Sturgeon, Fl undere, Rea Baas, white Pish and Trout. New Tomatoes. Cauliflower.

Strawberries, Lettuce, Radishes, Celery and other things too to mention. Remember the Washington Market Is here to stay and 11 not be undersold In our line of goods, quality takeu Intv Leave your orders for Foully for the Holidays. STORY OF A BLIZZARD. Fearful Experience of a Lost Stage Driver. Forty-Eight Hours Spent in a Howling Arctic Tempest.

Rescued by a Faithful Horse But the Man Now a Cripple. A. J. Dougherty is a man well known throughout the west and northern section of the state. Since 1876 his headquarters have been chiefly at Ijander though his resilience has usually been wherever his stage trip ended.

His business is that of a stage driver and he bears on his person the dreaiiul evidence ot one of the most frightful experiences that a mortal ever went through and escaped alive. Dougherty has been in town for a couple of days having just arrived from a brief trip to Denver and will leave for Douglas this morning to engsge as a driver on the stage line which runs between Douglas and Junction on the Northern Pacific. He sat in a lawyer's office here yesterday talking with a friend who induced him to tell his stgrv in the heating ot a Leader reporter. is just eight years ago, ou the last day of January and the two first days of Febiuary in 1883, that I was driving stage between the Big Sandy and Green River City. We had bad quite a heavy snowfall, about two and a half feet on the level until it began to blow.

I left the station at 7 o'clock in the evening with tws horses and no passengers, to carry the mail through. I made pntty slow progress until about 9 when the wind began to blow bard and piercing. 1 saw at once that I was in the midst of a terrible blizzard which blotted out the road and made everything about me a perfect blank. I knew 1 got very far from tbe station so I tried to turn back. In tbc blinding storm I suppose 1 didn't get the wagon turned completely around so I drifted off tbe road.

I marched ail that night and until 10 or 11 o'clock the next sight before I found my self then found tho creek bed of the Big Sandy. The wind was still blowing a piercing gale and had never let up a minute from the t-me it started. I stumbled on the creek accidentally. The wagon got Huck io a snow drift and I unhooked the team. I started ahead with the team Suddenly one of the horses disappeared.

1 found afterward that it had rolled down an embankment thirty feet high. Myself and the other horse rolled down about twenty feet. Once on tbe creek I cauld not tell whether I was above or below the ranch. I dug down with my knife till I struck tbe sand but not a drop of water was flowing. The stream was frozen solid.

The darkness was intense so I didn't travel around much till daylight as I was afraid of getting separated from the horses. At daylight I began to look around for driftwood and soon satisfied myself about the way the stream ran. By this time I determined to move ahead along tbe creek. One horse was able to go with me. He was frozen almost stiff and his body was covsred with splotches.

1 couldn't get him to moy.e so I took the other horse and started slowly forward. It took me all chat day to cover five miles. I made the first mile or so pretty easy, but at the end of that time my legs began to cramp and I was so stiff that I couldn't get on to tbe horse. Finally I put one band into the humc tug and grabbed hold with tbe other. The horse moved slowly ahead dragging me after him.

Every four or five rods I'd play out and way to the horse, when he'd stop and wait until 1 recovered. "Filially my mouth and tongue became so frozen that I couldn't make a sound. Then every time I slipped my hold from exhaustion the horse would stop of his own accord and wait till I'd gather some more strength. In this way we dragged along until between 5 and 6 o'clock in the evening. Then we came in sight of the Big Sandv station.

I weakened right there and couldn't move a muscle. The horse waited for me but I wasn't able to get any more and he started for the stable. He couldn't get in so he went to tho house where Charley Bright, the stock tender found him. Charley came out and found me lying in the snow and with his help 1 got into the you learn how cold it mercury was frozen in all the thermomiters in that section ot the country but tbe spirit thermometers showed or below zero. 1 lay in the stage station twu and a half days and then made up my mind to go to Green River for a doctor.

Green River was fifty-four miles away. Stakes and 1 started out and made Starvation, the first station, that night. We staid there until the next morning and then started for Alkali. At 3 o'clock in tbe afternoon another storm came up. We lost tho road and finally broke the wagon longue in a snowdrift.

We left the wagon and took the horses and finally reached Alkali. We staid there that night and as there was no wagon at the station we started horseback. About five miles out we met a wagon that had had been sent out from Green River with the mail. This turned back and took me to Green River, thus making tbe trip in two and a half days. I remained in Green River one day when the doctor was sent out on the upper end of the line.

I then went to Laramie and lay four months and twenty-three days under the care of Dr. Harris. When my limbs began to slough off then he Derfunned the amputations, which saved my life but left me as I Three fingers of right hand were cut off at the second joint, and on tbc other two from tbe second and one from the first joint. The left foot is amputated, leaving him nothing but tbe heel, while tbe right leg is missing fiom a point six inches belov tbe knee. Doughwalks with a sort of triangular home made leg.

became of the was asked him. horse was never able to work after that, although he lived until two years ago. I tried to buy him but the affairs of the comoany were in litigation and be couldn't be sold, although he was perfectly useless to everybody. Whenever my route was changed I took him with me until finally I got possession of him. One day when I was driving slowly into tbe station the horse was walking along side of my train.

He suddenly stumbled and fell. He looked up and whinnied in away that would almost make you cry and io twenty minutes was dead. A PROTEST ENTERED. Legislators Who Object to Railroads Gobbling Mineral Lands. Governor Barber yesterday received an official copy of the following as it was passed by the Montana legislature: A joint resolution to the governors and legislatures ot tbe states of Idaho, Washington, California, Nevada, Colorado.

Wyoming and Oregon and the territories of Arizona and New Mexico. Whereas, Tbe Pacific railroads having immense grants of lands are laying claims to large areas of gold, silver, copper or lead bearing mineral lands on which are thousands of discovered mining properties and to which they are not tied under the acts giving them their grants and have been permitted to select millions of acres ot these lands to which they are now earnestly endeavoring to secure patents and should such patents issue witnout further congressional action it would under the present decisions of the court give to these corporations all the undiscovered mines, as well as take tightfti! owners thousands of mining properties already discovered. And believing that congressional action alone ean preserve these mineral lands and mines to the people forever now, therefore, be it Retained, Tbas tbe legiahiture in senate and house of representative assembled do earnestly urge upon you the importance of acting jointly with us in memorializing congress for such action as will preserve the people the mineral lands forever. Also to select eomeone who shall have authority to act for and represent you in the effort to save to the people this precious heritage, whose present and future value cannot be estimated. ADVANCES ONE NOTCH.

Lieut. Col. Offley of the Seventeenth Infantry to be Promoted. The death of Col. Richard F.

O. Bierne of the 21st infantry, who died yesterday morning at New York, creates a vacancy which promote Lieut. Col. Robert H. Offley of the 17th infantry to a coloncy on March 10.

Col. Offley will be assigned either to the 10th infantry, with headquarters at Fort Union. New Mexico, or to the 21st stationed at Sidney. Neb. Col.

Offley entered the regular service in 1857 as second liententant of tbe Ist infantry. He was promoted to a first lieutenancy in May, 1861. and to a captaincy in November of the same year. He terved with distinction through the war of the rebellion and was breveted major for gallant and meritorious service during tbe siege of Vicksburg. He was made major of the 19th infantry in May, 1879, and lieutenant colonel of the 17th in September, 1884.

Since the close of the war Col. Offley has seen much arduous service in the Indian campaigns of tbe North and tho Northwest. In the late troubles with tbe Sioux Indiana he commanded tbe Latallion holding tbe advanced outpost 4 in the face of the Indians in tbe bad lands, and with the 17th rendered valuable aid in bring ing the war to its successful close. Tbe news of Col. promotion will be heard with pleasure by his numerous friends in army and civilian life.

Disagreeable Weather Weal. Superintendent Wurtelle returned from Ogden yesterday. He reports tbc weather in tho west as variable but generally disagreeable. There are four feet ot snow at Park City but traffic is nowhere impeded along the line. Lun Finds a Way.

a yuUUg iuaU haa written letters at the same time and then placed them in the wrong envelopes, but the latest break of this kind was made by one of the prettiest girls in Louisville. She wrote a letter to her brother, who is at Knoxville, ai.d at the same time a letter to a well known young newspaper man. The envelope directed to the latter contained a letter beginning At first the recipient of the epistle did not think this strange, as the young lady, although living in the city, is boarding at one of the female schools. After reading a few lines he saw it was not intended for him. Looking at the end he saw the letter was signed Little Sister." This alarmed him and he began to think how he could get the girl out of the scrape.

Finally he lost his head and did the very thing he should not havedoue. He telegraphed the brother not to open the letter, that it was not intended for him. This had just the opposite effect, and the 1 brother opened it, read it through and then forwarded it to his parents. The young lady is being sent to school to keep her away from this aspiring young journalist. The father paid him a call 1 and a stormy scene was the result.

The young lady's letters have to go through the hands of the teacher now. In spite of this she has managed to get a letter to him, and he has written an answer that has reached its destination, proving that laughs at Commercial. fie to Stone. One of the most remarkable human curiosities ever seen has been examined by M. de Quatrefages, the French alist.

He is a provincial named Simeon 1 Aiguier, and is 30 years old. Aiguier, thunks to his peculiar system of muscles 1 and nerves, can transform himself in most wondrous fashion. At one moment, assuming the rigidity of a statue, his body may lie struck 1 sharply, the blows falling on a block of 1 stone. At another he moves his intestines from above and below and right to lef 1 into the form of a large football, and projects it forward, which gives him the appearance of a colossally stout personage. Hu then withdraws it into the thorax, I opening like a cave, and the hollow look of his body immediately reminds one of a skeleton.

Aiguier successfully imitates a man subjected to the tortures of the rack, as also a man hangring himself, and assumes a strikingly cadaverous look. What most astonished M. de Quatrefages was the stoppage of the circulation of the blood, now on the left and now on the right side, which was effected by muscular Commercial Gazette. Notice. To whom it may concern The undersigned hereby gives notice 1 that the final settlement of the estate of 1 the late Hans Von Wedel I will be made at the next term of tbe district court in and lor Laramie county, Wyoming.

George G. Mahten, 1 Administrator Cheyenne, Feb. 10, 1891. A REGIMENT OF MILITIA. 11 la Organized uh De Foreal bardn as Colonel.

The Wyoming National Guards organized as a regiment last night bv the election of a colonel, lieutenant colonel and major. De Forest Richards of Co. of Douglas, and Capt. Knadler of Co. of Laramie, were placed in nomination for the position of colonel.

De Forest Richards was elected on the first ballot. Capt H. E. Christmas of Co. D.

of Rock Springs was elected lieutenant oelonel by a vlamation. Capt. John F. Martiv of Co. of Buffalo was elected major by acclamation.

The following officers of the W. N. G. were present in full uniform Co. A.

of M. F. Knadler. First Lieutenant G. F.

Deckelman. Second Lieutenant G. C. Pittman. Co.

of Cheyenne. Capt. W. J. Wilkes, Firtt Lieut.

G. D. Roesier, Second Lieut L. F. Welte.

Co. of Lieut. G. E. A.

Moeller, who had the proxies of Capt. Martin, and Second Lieut John B. Menardi Co. of Rock H. E.

Christmas, First Lieuu K. S. Woodruff. Second Lieut. J.

S. Reynolds. Co of Green River E. A. Horrie and First Lieut.

P. 8. Taliaferro were represented bv proxies. Co. ot De Forest Richards.

First Lieut Robt. A. Green, Second Lieut Josiah Hazen. Adit. Gen.

Stitzerwas chairman of the meeting. An elegant banquet wai served by Mr. Welh at the rooms over the Saddle Rock where the election was held. Dr. Barkwell, R.

H. Repath, ex-Secretarv Meldrum and Adjutant Shapcott were present at the dinner as the guests of the officers Governor Barber was unwell and therefore unable to attend. A abort address made bv the newly elected colonel, DeForest Richards, who said it would be bis constant aim to place tbe militia of Wyoming on as high a plane of excellence as the best militia organizations in the older states. Lieut. Col.

Chrisman in his own behalf, and Lieut. Moeller, representing Maj. Martin, each spoke very briefly in the same strain. A Gott t- rot retire Out iu that part of the northeastern section of this beautiful city of magnificent distances where the festive goat blossoms as the rose of Sharon and the lily of the valley, and his fragrance fills the soft Swampoodle air. a goat protective association has been formed to the discomfiture of Ponndmaater Einstein and the defeat of the ends of justice.

One of the rules and regulations governing the internal economy of the glorious capital of 62,625,250 people, more or less, provides that a goat which wanders unlicensed upon the purple hills of Swamfioodle, and browses on her luscious tomato cans or masticates her esculent old legs, may be appreheiided by the minions of the law. and being duly impounded, its owner shall pay the sum of iu the coin of the realm for its restoration to the empurpled heights and the enjoyment of the tomato cans aforesaid. But the affected hate this tyrannous restriction upon the liberty of the goats and their own property rights, eu each man's castle is house of refuge to the kid or the rancid old butter, and when the minions of Einstein appear every door is opened, and the fleeing goats pursuit and are hidden away until the danger is averted. By this means the goat population in the northeast is rapidly increasing, while the poundmaster's goat fund is actually dwindling a to invisibility, and the pound master refuses to be comforted. Washington Star.

Mm 11 CrrHfext The greatest scourges of mankind," according to Dr. Lander Brunton, are generally supposed to be pi it his is and rheumatism, but we are told by this eminent authority that if any physician usketl which is the worse of the two he would probably decide for rheumatism. It not only leads to as many deaths as phthisis, directly or indirectly, but causeft a vast amount of loss of time and power and immense pain. The rheumatic tendency itself in a great many other disorders, such as indigestion and headaches. It produces not merely pains in the joints, but inflammation of the serous membrane, and leads to cue formation of or fibrous masses in the heart, which, becoming detached, are liable to be carried to the brain and cause paralysis.

Dr. Brunton stated that the old fear of causing serious damage to whose hearts are weak bv abruptly checking the pain is now inucn diminished. This is owing to the that the well known remedy, salicylic acid, may be freely employed without risk, provided it is idisolutely News. A Mitfuke. "It is a grave said the doctor, "to eat quickly.

Those animals intended by nature to feed hurriedly been provided with gizzards, or with the power of rumination. mutter how good a man teeth may be. if he bolts his food his stomach must suffer thereby. When a person swallows an inqierfectly masticated piece of animal food, the result is that the food, instead of fulfilling the purjioses of nutrition, acts, on the other hand, as a source of irritation to the stomach. Thus, either the physical condition runs down or additional food is required to maintain tho general standard of health.

Amern uns are called Do you know why? Because a pie is something that may be eaten on the run, while the great American enterprises may thus go on unimpeded by loss of time. Overhasty feeling is the bane of our American life. We are all of ns becoming Free Press. Characteristics ot Handwriting. Handwriting has its characteristics, and is a study in itself to those who want to become familiar with its peculiarities.

It can very easily be told whether a person whose writing you want to identify is a man or a woman, a minor or adult. It is very seldom a handwriting assumes its permanency before the writer is 25 years old. The age of the writing can approximately be determined by varieiui methods. If it has a Spencerian appearance you may know it was written after 1882, as at that date the Spencerian system was introduced. If it is the black aniline ink that is generally used everywhere now, you may know it was written after 1873.

The older inks had iron or some diluted dyestuff for a basis, and preceded the aniline. An analysis of the writing will most generally determine the date of Louis Globe- Democrat. Whitefish, trout, pickerel, bayfish, fresh herring. Dike and skinned perch at Thomas market. Through Bleeper to St.

i.ouls. Commencing Sunday, Feb. 1, 1891. a through Pullman Palace Sleeper will be run from Salt Lake City and Ogden to St. Ixiuis via Denver and Kansas City over the Union Pacific and Missouri Pacific railways.

RAILROAD MAGNATES TOH 5 Tbe Construction ol a Neiv Will be Commenced al Once. Cheyenne had three distinguished railway visierjra yesterday in the of Vice-President Holcombe, Chief Engineer E. C. Smeed and F. W.

Hill, as sis toot general manager. The visitors came from Omaha and left here for Denver. While here they made a thorough examination of the shops and were more than satisfied with what they saw. One matter which they took up while here was the building of a new irehouse adequate to tne deman is up in it. Such a structure was included in the original plans and also in the contract awarded Mr.

East. Upon the accession of the new management however, the build ing was not commenced although the material for it was all either on the ground or ordered. It was not known whether this work would be done, at least before next summer, until Vice President Holcomb's visit yesterday. Upon investigation he discovered the immediate necessity for it and it will lie at once built. The structure wiil be of brick, one story in height and 48x175 feet in dimensions.

It will occupy part of the space to the east of Warren avenue south of the main tra and will prove of great convenience in the handling and storage of supplies. In BuNiDess for Themselves. P. J. Black and Andy Clark, two of the known and most thoroughly competent carpenters in Cheyenne, who have long been employed by M.

P. Keefe, have branched off into business on their own account. They have taken the Hurd shop, back of Judge Miller's old residence on Capitol avenue between Sixteenth and Seventeenth streets, where they are now prepared to do all kinds of carpenter and jobbing work. To those who know them, they need no recommendation, but the general public may rely upon it that they will go tar before they will find two more competent and conscientious mechanics. Tonight's Show.

The attraction at the opera house this evening is first class iu every respect. The Baltimore Herald pays of it: plot of The World is full of living interest. It touches a wide range of human emotion and la pathetic, humorous and thrilling by turns. The present production is marked by conscientious effort to do justice to tbe possibilities of the drama, and it is only fair to say that the performance is one which will delight any person who has not witnessed a previous production of the play as well as renew the favorable impressions of those who have seen firmer From Silver Crowu. Mai.

Glafoke came in from Silver Crown yesterday and brings word that W. M. Ferguson, who been prominently identified with the camp for a number of years is lying dangerously ill with congestion of the lungs and pneumonia. Three of the Silver Crown claims are being worked at the present time, being the properties of Maj. Glafcke, the Metcalf mine and the Barnard and Ferguson claim.

Considerable good ore is being mined and the proepects of the camp for for the coming season are good. When the matter of the earth's internal fires was recently brought up before a party of scientists, it seemed to be the opinion that the intense neat was due entirely to the fact that nothing but the very best Rock Springs coal (handled in Cheyenne only by Riner Johnson) was used as fuel. If you don't use it, why not? To Our Customers. The Wj amine Ice Company has succeeded by Ellis, Sloan Shaver, successors to Ellis, Dyer A Sloan. Give your orders for ice to Ellis' bread wagon, or to Sloan Shaver's milk wagon.

11. H. Ellis. Sloan A Shaver. Wisdom's Violet Cream will keep the skin proof against the effects of severe weather.

HAVE YOU A COMPENDIUM OF COOKERY? If not go to Underwood Br and secure one before they are gone. They cost you nothing, and remember they will sell you just as many goods for a dollar as any house in the citv. AH goods warranted. A. Underwood A 314 Seventeenth Street.

j. w. HOPPER 4 KUH Eddy Street. Stoves, Tinwarie. STEEL OVEN COOK STOVE.

Cheapest In the city. Roofing and Repairing given prompt Attention. Chsysnne News Depot, Books ar.l Stationary, Directly McNAIR FORD, NEW AND SECOND-HAND FURNITURE, GLASSWARE, Carpets and Crockery. Call and price our No. 410 West Seventeenth CUeysnne.

BLANKS FOR SALE at Office. Warranty Deed. Mortaaffe Deed. Quit Claim Deed. Power of Attorney.

Release ot Mortgage. IxxMtion of Quartz Claim. Real Estate Contract. Lease. OMIS JOYS Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation permanently.

For sale in 50c and $1 bottles by all druggists. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL, LOUISVILLE. KY. YORK, N.Y.

WAXTKII WANTED-DINING ROOM GIRL AT Horne Rwtauiunt, 1716 Fergugon street. A CHANCE IN A LIFETIME FOR MEN with capital and active men without capital to secure a very pleasant and profl table Duatnem. No drones nor curiosity seekers 1 Address with 2-cent stamp, Cousolldated ndjustable Shoe Salem, FOR MALK FLOWERa-MRH. GLAFCKE, AND Warren. SALE-BIXTEEN CHEAP INSIDE lota.

Fourth cash, balance long time. Ap. ply at Leader office. FOB DOR RENT-FURNISHED ROOM IN A private house, street electric light. Apply at this RENT A THREE-ROOM HOUSE.

Inquire at 815 West Eighteenth street. For rent-a nicely furnished house. Inquire 21M Sixteenth FOR ROOM AT 3U21 Evans street. FOR SIX IUXIM HOUSE. APply to Gibson Clark.

ROOMS, WITH OR WITH- HOIVIE RESTAURANT, 1716 FERGUSON STREET. heatlquart, tor good living, f'amilq rooking uperinlty. RATES: Regular meala. 25 Regular meals, per week. 4 AO Meal tickets, 21 meals, 5 00 Special rates to families.

Short orders at alt hours of the day. QPERA HOUSIP C. RHODES, MANAGER Friday, February 27, 'fit. Favorite Actur, MR. J.

Z. LITTLE. In the Greatest of all Successes, THE WORLD. Ouer in Scenery Carried by this Company. Harbor and shipping.

The Sinking Ship, Deck ot an Ocean steamer The Gardens ot Italy, The Escape from the Lunatic Asylum. Showing the Grand Panorama View, THE WONDERFUL RAFT SCENE SCALE OF PRICES: Dress Circle SI, Parquet 75c, Gallery 50c. Reserved seats ou sale at Rhodes A Troxell s. Opera House D. C.

RHODES, Manager. Saturday. February 2Sth. RICHARDS Georgia Minstrels Headed by the Emperor of the Minstrel World, BILLY KERSANDS, And the World's Trio, WILL ELDRIDGE and MALLORY BROTHERS. THX Great Wonderful Contralto.

All supported by a Coterie of Colored Star Artists. A GRAND STREET PARADE by the Georgia Sliver Cornet Band. 75c ami SI. E. LAWLEB, PLUMBER AND General Contractor.

Water and Sewer Service, Grease Traps and repairing a specialty. AU material and work guaranteed. A complete stock of new goods always ou hand. Estimates on application. Orders left at F.

Hobweickert's hardware tore will receive prompt attention. H. B. BROWN PLUMBING, SteanuGas Fining. We carry a large line of new and are prepared lo do all kinds ot work.

SOO West Seventeenth Street Stockgrowers National Bank CHEYENNE WYOMING. ixx CMpitwi aaoo.ooo fturpluo -nd Undivided INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. OFFICKRM ANDREW GILCHRIST, President. HENRY HA V. E.

A. ABRY. Assistant Cashier. J. D.

FREEBORN, Second Assistant THE CHEYENNE NATIONAL BANK OELUYEIIMIVH. WYOMITVG. AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $600,000 I PAH) IN CAPITAL $150,000 SURPLUS AND UNDIYIDED PROFITS $20,000. J. COLLINS.

S. BEARD. Cashier. 6. F.

MORGAN, Caahier. Interest Ptut. on Depoeiu. Special Attention Paid to Collections an Exchanpe Draflt Drawn on IMnei-n'il of fkr fxitt and Purtni' SHE SAYS YES ft rWi PM All ivEa. JL And the reason she said yes was because he was dressed in uue ol I sls Suits and a $lO Overcoat, and they fitted him so nice and he looked so well (as everyone does that buys their clothes of Hellman) she could not say anything else.

your clothing of BEN HELLMAN, Wyoming'a Leading Clothier, Furnisher, Hatter and Shoer, 302 and 304 SIXTEENTH STREET, CHEYENNE TRAVELERS TO GOLD HILL Will find ample accommodations at the FT. STEELE HOTEL AT FT. STEELE, From which point I Leave Daily Saratoga Hot Springs A. O. Prop.

The road from Saratoga to Gold Hill open NOW and traveled day. GENERAL CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, 4L3LI -4LIB Box7on.teon.tli Ot. MP ButldlDK Stone, Stone Sidewalks, al Stone Cutting, pfa- Pressed Brick and Terra Cotta Work. Stft ed, Ornamental and Beve Plate Glass, Iron Fences, Etc. the building trade.

HIS NOBS The Picture Knob; the Door Knob and sundry other Knobby Goods, are to be found at reasonable prices at the well known ECA.niD'WJLHtE STORE The Wyoming Hardware Company. 311 West Seventeenth Street, Cheyenne. ZEHNER, BUECHNER CO. Watchmakers and Jewelers Fine Diamond Goods, Watches and Jewelry. Csrner of Sixteenth and Ferguson, Cheyenne.

Wyo Orders prompt attention. ARP HAMMOND DHLA.C.ERS IN HARDWARE. STOVES TINWARE. FARMING IMPLEMENTS, SCHUTTER WAGONS. Deering Mowers and Binders, and Omaha Barbed Wire.

WROUGHT IRON FAMILY RANGES. JOHinrOM. A- MXiYDKH E. S. JOHNSTON CO.

Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Groceries, Grain, Hay and Ranch Produce, and everything found In a Flrat Class Store. rompt attention given to out of town Orders Subscribe for The Daily Leader.

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About The Cheyenne Daily Leader Archive

Pages Available:
5,806
Years Available:
1887-1892