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The Democratic Leader from Cheyenne, Wyoming • 3

Cheyenne, Wyoming
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Union Pacific Railway Time Table. bound west Airhv Depart so 3 pm ot BOUND EAST Ari hr Depart :15 ain 10 uv Denver Pacific Time Table. 5 111 depart 10 SMITH fi HARRINGTON, Heveiitoexxtti jHHouna Emphtu icaUy That in furnishing first-class CLOTHING, BOOTS, SHOES, WEAR HATS ANO CAPS jod all kinds of Men's Furnishing Goods for Ranch or City use, will be outdone by any mercantile house in this city. They have a selected stock especially adapted for Ranch use of Blankets and line and new goods. Full line of the California Buck Gloves, Heavy Wool and Casriinere Bicycle Shirts.

Underwear, well made and of strong material. Special makes of Roots and Shoes for Kiinrhnun anti Prrightrn. We carry large stocks of all lines of Wearing Apparel for Ranch use, and liave facilities for furnishing goods in large quantities, and, consequently, at reasonable prices, For our city trade we have constantly on hand the latent of all furnishing goods. PINE WHITE AND COLORED SHIRTS DRIVING AND DRESS GLOVES SILK HANDKERCHIEFS NEW DESIGNS LATEST STYLES OF NECKWEAR HOSIERY-PLAIN AND FANCY LARGE STOCK OF HATS AND CAPS- Leading makes and all good goods. FINE BOOTS AND SHOES SUBSTANTIAL TRUNKS and VALISES CLOTHING! CLOTHING! A complete assortment of styles and sizes of fine (lothiny! All No.

1 Goods! Wholesale and Retail We buy in large quantities and can 1 thus afford to sell at reasonable prices Smith Harrington. SPRING 1884 Hit ui Furnishing Goods Emporium. LATKAT WOVK TIP.R Riding Caps. Riding Helmets. Riding Derbys.

Gents' Neckwear. Hats and Caps. Furnishing Goods. Specialty in Misses', Boy's and Straw Hats, Aient for Hum Bell A hitnej a Mhirtn Furs Renovated and put away in Safe Vault during Summer. KABIS EUROPEAN EXCURSION Wtlileave cheymmWyoming, not later than hIAY 1.

1883. lor a FIVE IB IN EUROPE. Tickets for Round Trip )150. may be purchased by monthly Install- of sij each. TLom wishing to subscribe send luMalments to FLrel National flank, beyenne.and receive certificate.

LxcunlonUta may land either in England, 4 have privilege of re- by any steamer of ibe Hamburg Line. or further particulars, address tne imtn- or First Bank, CnxYEXxx. Wro. A. NICHOLS, NEW STAR RESTAURANT, Sixteenth Street, Cheyenne, Wyoming.

The most popular place in the city. Sirwiy Fitted at all Honrs, Plain or in first clan style. Tables supplied with everything that can be got in the market Board Fnrnlahed by the Day, Week or Month at Reasonable Rates. Also a Fine Stock of Fruits and Confectionery. In connection with the restaurant I have fourteen nicely furnished rooms for accommodating the public.

Telephone No. 73. CLEVELANDirS co-operation and assistance, hlna renown Goodrich. iJtrgest, cheapest, Hluslrated CoMh lo than the other ntK Mc ld tor twice tu price. OuUelh dmm I one One of our agents KEFLnI Ver Wo find day A harveM ot rt by every worker All new Cce, rt grandly.

Terms free, and tho bv tal ver ottered. Have va uable Hine cents tor postage, etc uu free which include large proepectue Act Pprpaud, Maine. A WEAPON. She Smashes a on a Head. A Lively Fracas Between the Stock Journal Proprietors I Some of the Causes Which Introduced the Difficulty.

lii the early part of last November, there arrived in this city fresh from Texas, a pair of gentlemen presumably light of heart and emphatically light of purse. I One of these was Mr. A. S. Mercer, a I gentlemen who is above the medium in size, of comparatively little rotundity, but irith a wealth of golden hair confined I principally to his face, and like visits on tho top of his head.

His companion was Mr. S. A. Mamey, more youthful in appearance, pushing and energetic in manner, verv brown in the face, with a black mustache and a firmly tot jaw that might betoken considerable jiertinacity of purpose. Mr.

Mercer is by profession an editor. His rampant genius had hitherto found vent in the columns of newspaixjre in Texas, four at least of which he owned. Mr. Marney had also had varied experiences in newspaper life. The last position he had filled previous to this time WAS THAT OF ROVING COMMISSIONER for the Texas Luc Stock Journal, published at Fort Worth.

Ilis travels had extended as far as Denver, in which city he learned of an admirable field for the establishment of a paper devoted to the live stock The idea was exactly in the line of Mr. Marney to own thoughts, but like many another ambitious newspaper man ho sadly lacked the usufruct so essential in every well regulated newspaper office. Afflicted in this way he sought several friends, but all of them had 100 many irons already in the fire, and respectfully, but firmly, declined to go into the enterprise. About this time Mr. Marney met Mr.

Mercer in Dodge City. Mr. Mercer fell I in with tho scheme after a little inquiry, and cheerfully consented to put his venerable pile into it. The pile in question, or at least such of it was available, amounted to S2OO or S3OO. The gentlemen came together to Cheyenne last November and projected their enterprise.

In St. Louis they secured a full newspaper outfit on credit, and when the first eight page issue of the Northtcetlcm Live Stock Journal appeared on on the 23rd of last November ALL THEIR ADVERTISING CONTRACTS I Lad been hypothecated to insure the payj ment of their debts. The paper was an assured and emphatic success after the first issue. People caught the idea that it was paying and rushed to the fortunate Mercer A Marnev with their advertisements. The stockmen caiue down handsomely to a newspaper that was to be devoted exclusively to their interests.

cattle owner gave them his brand to publish, and some firms took up half a page in this way, paying for the same at a rate that would paralyze ordinary business men. Things were booming, and the luckyfirm were feasting on the fat of the land. In the heyday of their prosperity many brilliant schemes were talked of by the lucky pair. The paper was increased in size to sixteen pages. A newspaper building, to be the model establish ment of the kind in the West, was also talked of.

i Meanwhile their present office in the Wyoming block was finely fitted up. The phenomenal success of the Live Stock Journal was town talk for several months. According to the original arrangement Mr. Marney held the position of business i manager, but devoted A GREAT PORTION OF HIS TIME I to traveling throughout the West in the interest of the paper. Mr.

Mercer acted lin the capacity of editor, much of his work consisting of selections from ex. changes on topics relating to the cattle 1 industry. Things went on swimmingly, about 5,000 papers being printed weekly, although the number actually paid for was always considerably less. The heavyadvertising was what brought the money. Over a month ago a cloud as big as a hand appeared on the firm's horizon.

It grew larger and putes between the proprietors were not very rare. The book-keeper soon became i the nominal bone of contention. The 1 young gentleman employed in that I capacity is Mr. Frank J. Burton, who is a brother-in-law of Mr.

Mamey. Mr. I Mercer desired him removed. Just one month ago affairs in the office, reached a crisis. Mr.

Mercer discharged the whole I working force of the establishment, including the bookkeeper. When Mr. Mamey appeared oa the scene he promptly i reemploycd every one who had been I charged. i Here was a very decided clash of authority. An understanding was temporarily patched up between the proprietors, but, FIGURATIVELY SPEAKING, each man rested on his aims in cxpecta' tion of a further misunderstanding.

It came yesterday. The whole of last week was spent by Mr. Mamey in traveling through portions I of Nebraska in the interest of his paper. He arrived home Sunday morning. Bright and early yesterday morning he I went down to the Journal office.

Ho I found there Mr. Mercer, Mrs. Mercer, I several youthful members of their family and a smooth shaven, heavily built man who looked like a cattle man. It very soon developed, however, that the name was Trimble and the object of his presence there was to supplant young Burton as bookkeeper of the establish; ment. None but those immediately concerned in the affair were present during tie irlicr part of what ensued and the oci founts given of it are correspondingly hazy.

a Untie perplexing, and, as usual on such occasions, very much at variance. It seems positive, however; that soon 1 as Mr. Marney learned of the effort to supplant his brother-in-law he vigorously asserted his authority as past proprietor of the paper and his unalterable intention to nuuntain him there, no matter who was employed by Mr. Mercer. The ball just then.

Mr. Mercer said he would have his man there and Mr. Mamey asserted that he would have his. Even for a hot morning, the conversation was interesting. The word was intercl ang and in at least one instance it was supplemented by a strengthening prefix.

From the best information that could be gathered it appears that Mr. Mercer struck the first blow. The barm done was not verv great but affairs became complicated at this moment. There were wierd and dissolving views of a pair of men prancing I around with little regard for appearances within the office railing. The children screamed with terror and those not otherwise engaged were very much excited.

Xs the scuffle progressed Mr. Mercer went over the railing with an extreme degree of suddenness. Mr. Mamey followed him a close second. When the horizon cleared somewhat it was noticed that Mr.

Mercer was on top, clawing fiercely, while Mr. Mamey was underneath clawing just as fiercely. In a moment the scene changed again and the positions were reversed; Mamey was on top, Mr. Mercer underneath. The excitement had even before this reached the room and the business office was well crowded with excited spectators.

Mr. H. W. Moore, tho foreman of the office, Mr. Burton and Mr.

Trimble made strong efforts to separate the combatants. At this juncture, however, they suddenly found their bands full from another quarter altogether. Mrs. Annie E. Mercer, the wife of A.

S. Mercer, appeared in the arena. Comprehending at a glance the situation she snatched from the desk a heavy paper weight which was nothing more nor less than a bronze imitation of a bull, and rushed toward the struggling men. She struck a single blow before Moore caught her and took the weapon away from her. Incensed and violent, she caught up a large majolica spittoon which was elefla at hand and made another attempt to go to the rescue of her struggling husband.

This time Burton caught her and disarmed her, while Moore made vigorous attempts to pull Marney off and to separate the two men. Just at this point a new element of belligerency made its appearance in the liersons of two young children, a girl about ten years of age and a boy somewhat older, both children of Mercer, who came to the rescue each with a rock in hand ready to strike a blow for their father. In order to head off this new danger Burton let go of Mrs. Mercer and blocked the way so as to prevent these children from interfering. Released and with the opportunity Mrs.

Mercer again snatched up the spittoon and rushing around I to where she could get the proper opening, she dealt Marney a terrible blow on the back of the head lacerating it in a dreadful manner and breaking the spittoon into a dozen fragments. Senseless and covered all over with blood Mamey was picked up from the floor and carried to Ms room, and Dr. J. J. Hunt summoned in hot haste.

The Mercers, who it seems were about as much horrified oa any at what had happened and the serious outcome of the altercation, were, of course, silent spectators of the bloody scene. The news of this encounter spread like wildfire through the city, and in a very short time Burton appeared before Judge Lee and made acomplaint against Mr. and Mrs. Mcrcct for aggravated assault and battery. Afterward Prosecuting Attorney Baird appeared in eourt with Dr.

Hunt who had dressed the wounds. The latter stated that injuries were serious and there was a possibility that they might prove fatal. The first complaint was then withdrawn, although a warrant had been issued and served on Mei-cer by Deputy Sheriff Smalley. Two new complaints were made out against Mercer for assault and battery and one against Mrs. Mercer for assault with a deadly weapon with intent to kill.

Later on in the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Mercer appeared in court, with Judge Wright as their counsel. The former pleaded guilty to the charge of assault and battery and paid a fine of $lO and costs, while Mrs. Mercer waived an exam ination and gave bail in the sum of for her appearance at the next term of the District Court.

Mr. Mamey was seen in a coscy room of his residence corner of Eighteenth and Warren avenue. He was in a condition to talk intelligently although his head was swathed in bandages. The back of his head is laid open by an ugly- jagged gash, which, although very painful, will probably not prove dangerous unless the hot weather should produce dangerous complications. i condition does this row place I you in regard to the was asked him.

said be cheerfully, still own a half interest in the concern. Wo made in the last eight months above I running expenses, and I would not sell out for $3 The business office of the Live Stock I Journal was open as usual yesterday afternoon, and everything about it looked quiet as a graveyard. Mr, Trimble, the new bookkeeper, the only one found there. is Mr. asked the reporter.

Burton is uot employed here just at said Mr. Trimble, and conversation turned on the condition of the weather. Look Out For Fun. famous colored minstrels will give on uproariously funny perfor- mance in the Opera House on Friday I evening. They will appear on Saturday evening in an entirely new bill, and besidea give one popuiar matinee.

Billy Keraaijils and all the colored lights of minstrelsy are with the party, and it goes without the saying that the house will be fillixl to overflowing. Craig, Davis A Co. have received new lot of silk Madras curtains Call and look them. A new line of Smyrna niys at Craig, Davis MILLIONS IN IT. The Bothwell Syndicate Finally Put in an Appearance.

Some of the Men Who Accompany the Party. Ona Tour to Examine the Wealth. John R. Bothwell, the head of the great English syndicate, accompanied E. H.

I Tipton, of New York, Roswell Gray, of Philadelphia, George A. Steams and L. D. Shoemaker, of Wilkesbarre, H. W.

Menscll, of New York, and other capitalists, scientific men and engineers, arrived in Cheyenne on Sunday and took rooms at the Inter Ocean. The arrival of this syndicate which controls millions of capital, and coming as they did for the purpose of taking some decided step in reference to the construction of a line of railroad in unison with the Black Hills A Montana railway, eiuscd no little flurry and flutter of excitement among those who are watching with interest the progress of events hero in Wyoming and it could readily be seen that this was an event which means something. FLATTERING IS THE PROSPECT. 1 On yesterday The Leader's reporter called on Mr. Bothwell at the Inter Ocean hotel, and after stating his business was invited by that gentleman to accompany 1 him to his room on the second floor of the hotel.

Once in the room and seated Mr. Bothwell remarked, now I am ready to listen. What can Ido for you?" purpose in calling is said the reporter; wish to know what information you would feel at liberty to impart in reference to the plans and purposes of the syndicate which you In answer to this question, after musing a moment, Mr. Bothwell said: organization called the Central Association of Wyoming was formed about one year ago for the purpose of acquiring Ininer.ll properties in Wyoming an 1 to develop them and to supply the means of trans-1 portatioD. This company HAVE BEEN AT WORK FOR A YEAR.

They have acquired large tracts of coal i lands, iron, clay, soda deposits and petroj leum. They have had a great tests made and they are now to push the development of them. All the capital necessary for the complete development of these prospects and for building the necessary railroads has been secured and the work will go forward as rapidly as the experts and enginerrs line of railroad do you expect to is not primarily a railroad enterprise. The railroad is an incident. It was a necessary expense that must be encountered in the development of the prospects and we shall therefore build just such track as the engineers of tho com pany recommend for the development of the you determined upon any par- ticular is something which will be done during this present trip.

In the party now going west there arc civil engineers, practical petroleum and scientific men. who came out here for the purpose of i determining iust the point which you ask i about, and I would rather not attempt to i say just what track will be built." suppose the which you represent has nt its command all the capital necessary for this THEY HAVE PLENTY OF MONEY. Oh, yes; the Central Association of Wyoming has the necessary capital, and will push the work as fast as tbcdcvelopcroent of the prospects will justify. Considerable other conversation took place, in which Mr. Bothwell stated, in answer to a question, that he was the President of the Central Association of Wyoming; that in reference to the mineral and other lands which the company propose to develop it would sufficient to state what kind of lands they were and everybody would know where they were.

He said that he felt somewhat unwilling to say very much in regard to the prospects and plans of the syndicate. Some of the members arc willing to little in regard to their plans and purposes, while others like himself thought it best not to say much. An allusion to the fact that the Burlington Missouri people were close at hand, only elicited from Mr. Bothwell the answer that he supposed that such was the case, or something to that effect. Thanking Mr.

Bothwell for the courtesy shown and the information imparted. The man withdrew. The Bothwell party departed for Rawlins last evening, accompanied by Hon. A. R.

Converse. HRADBHAW HOUND OVER For the Murderous Assault Committed ou Lon Lewis. Tl trial of Burt Bradshaw for his murder assault on Lon Lewis with a knife on Friday last took place before Jud Fisher yesterday. witn sseb were snbpoened on the part of the pre vution, together with such others ns the defendant thought might testify to something in his favor. Bradshaw, however.

was not represented by counsel. The witnesses all told pretty near the same story. The court held Bradshaw to bail in the sum of SSOO. The defendant could not give the required bail, aud was therefore committed to the county jail until the setting of the next term of court. The ladies approve of vour smoking Little Seven o'clock p.

m. l.ruNonn In Drawlns and Crayon. To cpmphto mv class I will take a few more scholars. Make application early, over grocery store. J.

Asch, Artist. The Iwas soda waler only five a I glass at 291 Eddy street. The UrgQijt stock of Carpet ever in Wyoming at Craig Davis Ik. vii 1: fin The lliirliugton Duwu to Strictly Htiviness. The fact was mentioned some days ago that a j'arty of en jneers in charge of H.

Sankey had reached the vicinity the city in making a preliminary survey of the Burlington Missouri railroad 1 Mr. Sankey was in the city yesterday but the party have retraced their steps for a considerable distance and arc now engaged in altering and changing the preliminary survey so as to make of it a final survey I of the route on which they soon intend to begin the construction of the road. It is now said io bo intention of the Burlington A Missouri to this line os rapidly as possible and not to wait for any other companv or prospective com- 1 pany to join hands with them. They arc satisfied that a line from the western terminus of their main line to Cheyenne will pay, and having satisfied themselves upon this jjoint they do not propose to wait any longer WYOMING The English Remove all Restrictions From Territorial Cattle And Will Permit Them to Enter Free as Desired. Hon.

Thomas Sturgis, of the Stockgrowers' Association, yesterday received 11 cablegram from Mr. Moreton Frcwen, who is at present in London, England, announcing that the British government will remove the restrictions on the shipment of American cattle to their shores so far as Wyoming is concerned. This is a very important piece of information, and the effect it will have on the cattle interests of Wyoming are so obvious and apparent that it is unnecessary to discuss it here. This step which the English government is about to take regarding Wyoming cattle is mainly due to Hon Thomas Sturgis, who in behalf of the Stock Association prepared and forwarded to London by Mr. Moreton Frewcn a paper stating very elaborately all the phases of the cattle question and interests here in Wyoming, with special reference to the excellent laws in force for the protection of stock from tho inroads of disease, and many other points of information, supported by well timed and logical arguments in opposition to the I'estrictivc policy of the English government.

This paper it seems has had its effect, and a great point has been gained in favor of Wyoming. Mr. Heavy Purchase. As will be seen by a reference to the regular report of real estate transfers, the F. E.

Warren Mercantile block on Seventeenth street has been sold to F. E. Warren. The consideration, though not announced, will probably uot fall below SIOO.OOO. Pirc Excape Exhibition.

A very unique and remarkable fire escape will be exhibited to the multitude at Leighton's hotel this evening at 7 o'clock. It is the invention of Mr. Bradley, a Denver gentleman, who will praeti-1 cally illustrate how the thing works. Out of Luck. A telecram received by Prosecuting Attorney Baird yesterday conveyed the information that the jury in the case of 1 Rebel George." at Sacramento, 1 had disagreed.

A new trial must consequently held. Meantime is held there, and no Cheyenne officer will be sent to Sacramento until further developments in the ease arc reached. They are Pl taxed. Governor Rothert and wife arrived home from Cheyenne Thursday. They were pleased with the warm rc-1 ception given them by the hospitable citizens of Cheyenne, and left that city with i the most favorable impression of its prosi perity and the intelligence and sociability I of the Keokuk Gate Citp.

Found What They Wanted. Foil Collins Courier. The company of land hunters who left bore early in June, consisting of Postmaster Ramer. Thomas Earnest, Will Keays, Peter Sweeney and others, representing a syndicate of about forty Denver and Fort Collins capitalists, have met with better success than they really had reason to They proceeded direct to Buffalo, Wyoming, and after some time spent in looking over the country, were fortunate in securing a tract of land on Crazy Woman creek embracing forty sections of splendid grazing and farming lands, which they immediately filed on under tho desert act. Will Keays writes that it is a grand lay-out, aud that an irrigating ditch seven miles long with sufficient capacity to irrigate the whole tract has been surveyed and will be constructed right away A Plausible Theory.

A gentleman of this city who has a tendency to get at the philosophy of things, accounts for the prevailing unusually hot weather by the fact that the heavy rains of the early Spring cleared the snow from the mountains so that the torrid breezes arc now no longer tempend. A Long Ride. Frank Clark and Fred Bond took a twenty-five mile bicycle trip on Sunday, to luxuriate in the beauties of the neighboring mountains. About the most luxurious thing they struck was a dinner at ranch, which from even their soberest description must have been an elegant affair. They arrived home about 6 in the eveniuir, having covered over fifty miles.

Wanted. A team of work horses, weight 1,050 to 1,100 pounds each. Mares preferred. Must be in good condition, well broke and i ready for immediate use. John I).

Doijynh Co. Hall's Sicillian Hair Renewer never fails in restoring gray hair to its youthful color, lustre and vitality. Dr, A. A. Hayes, state assaver of Massachu- Metta, endoises il, and all who give it a i fair trial unite in grateful testimony to its manv virtues.

Ho-elcrtcd PaMor. At a busiue-s meeting of the Presbyterian congregation hold morning, Rev. Dr. Chapman was unanimously to the pastorate, which he has so ably and satisfactorily filled. His was placed at The Doctor contemplates a trip to California for rest and reercatiou.

Novelties always in Stock from the most fashionable manufactories in the country. BARGAINS in Underwear. Suits. Suits. Millinery Goods Summer Dress Goods, Shoes.

Parasols, Hosiery and Domestics. FIRE! Fire Insurance Only! AGENCY OF H. S. OLIVER. 377 SIXTEENTH STREET.

cheyenne l2 My Hat of is the;t:sr choicest to bo found 111 any agency in the went. To all desiring FIRE INSURANCE, I ran offer a lino of companies, comprising some of the oldest and largest in the world, able to carry any amount that mnv bo offered, at ndequatc rates, with undoubted ability to puv, in CHSO of loss. The best Is tho cheapest, therefore call and see me, get figures and be convinced. ir. S.

Agent and Adbister. Successor to E. P. Snow. I A.

UNDERWOOD DKAtEBS IN GROCERIES. PROVISIONS, Ranch Butter and Eggs, AND California Fruits Vegetables. 0530 Sovontooth Telephone, No. 155. Pine Bluffs House.

H. BTURTH, PROPRIETOR. ar ao Dealers in Wines, Liquors. Cigars and General Merchandise. Shippers and Slockgrowcrs will always find good accomodations.

PIHE BLUFFS WYOMING. 9 Craig, Davis Co. i Do a genera! undertaking business. Have two of the finest in the went. Also a full line of coffins, robes, etc.

Culls attended day and night. Charges moderate. First National Bank, CHEYENNE. WYOMING. I Authorized Capital, SSOO 000 Su' tal a.

PnwiDKST, j. E. WILD. Ouaitk. F.



D. E. WHIPPLK. HUNT WHIPPLE, Successors of CROOK HUNT, Proprietors of Eagle Pharmacy, Wholesale and Retail idW Druggists! No. 293 Eddy Cheyenne, Wye.

ORDERS BY MAIL SOLICITED. TELEPHONE No. 198. Medical Calls Promptly Attended by Dr. HUNT.

F. MELANDER. HATTER." Sole Agent Fis Lu Cheyenne and Wyom (V ing Territory for tho 56 i- Neckwear, Dunlap wn Knox Hals. FINE FURNISHING GOODS. Wholesale and Retail LUMBER.

SASH DOORS, BLINDS, MOULDINGS, BUILDING PAPER, CEMENT PLASTER PLASTER HAIR, LIME AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIALS. Mr. Hurd being a Practical Builder, will furnbih for any building wheti required. Special attention given to orders by mail. Telephone No.

24. I areln corner inettenth anti FergHuon (Opposite tho Court House.) Zehner. Jackson Buechner. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS Corner SIXTEENTH and FERGUSON CHEYENNE, WYO. -L.


FRENCH AND AMERICAN CLOCKS! Odd Hrnd Canes, Field and Opera Glasses, Spectacles and Eye Glasses, Silver Plated Tea Sets, Ice Pitchers, Castors, Fruit Dishes. Napkin Rings. fa Hive i RICH and ATTRACTIVE STOCK OF FINE GOODS it LOW PRICKS. WYOMING MEAT CO. Keep the Best Stocked Meat Markets in the West, INCLUDING FISH.

GAME, POULTRY, VEGETABLES, FRUITS, And everything in its season, at the XX CE3 TXT XT, Oppoallc tho Inter Ocean hotel, and the Ulman Market, on Seventeenth Street. Also do a general Packing Business, furnish Dre -rd Beef. Pork, and Mutton to mmT quantity from Carcass Cnrlnods. A. MARTIN, LUMBER.

LATH, SHINGLES, DOORS, SASH, MOULDINGS Posts, Pickets, Lime and Hair. UO.VKB.IS. UVIEHEVti a T7BXIBH, and Office and Yard-Near Electric Light Works, CHEYENNE, WYOMING. Telephone No. 74.

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