Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 01, 1882, Image 2

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Sirs' . Elton xrna a very romarkabl
woman. She had h faculty of making
everybody lose their temper , whil
flhe kept her own ; nho ruled her fam
ily with unlimited sway ; kept a nharp
eye on her daughter Grace ; worked a
little , visited a little , read a little and
talked a Rrcat deal. She was , withal
a decided manhator. Whoever
proved rash enough to bestow a glance
upon the pretty daughter was directly
annihilated by a terrible look from
the watchful mamma. So terrible
that twenty smiles from the young
lady could hardly compensate for it.
Grace was very pretty so Bait
every one whb had seen her face BO
thought many who heard her voice 5i
the pwlm on Sunday ; and when she
was eighteen her dear mamma
groaned in her secret soul that she
should bo the mother of BO bewitch-
n'croituro. Her papa began to grow
fidgety. It was time for his sweet
flower to unfold to leaves , ho thought ;
but how to propose to mamma to
send forth her beautiful child to bo
spoiled in the wicked world ? Mr.
lilton meditated long upon a subjcoi
which lay near his heart. At last ,
even as a cat pounces upon a mouse
which it has boon long marking for its
own , so Mr. Elton pounced upon the
matter in question.
"My dear , I shall bring homo with
mo a young man whom I am deter
mined shall marry Grace. "
"My dear , " replied Mrs. Elton ,
coloring slightly , from the surprise
caused hy the sudden flash of spirit
her mo ok husband , "ho shall not see
kor. "
Mr. Elton gave up quietly. lie had
watched his mouse in vain.
Grace was fortunately , a very quiol
sort of a girl. She loved papa and
mamma , her books and her Uowors.
Moreover , she loved her pretty friend ,
Mary ; and , for aught I know , might
have fallen in love with the only
young man of her acquaintance ,
Mary's tall brother , had it noc boon
for a great pair of eyes of a fiery color ,
stealing out from under a moss of stif
hair of the same fiery hue.
Mamma was convinced that Grace
would never fall in love with any
one , until the proper moment whor
she should desire her lo do so Am
to tell the truth , Grace would as BOOI
have thought of stopping to admire
the the very stones by the wayside as
the young men aho mot everywhoro.
Great , therefore , was Mrs. Elton's
astonishment when , ono morning at
church , she detected her daughter's
eyes in the very act of gazing in an
other direction than the pulpit , and a
pair of doubtful hue returning the
compliment ! Her movement of sur
prise called poor Grace to her souses.
She turned seriously to the preacher ,
resolved not to move her eyes from
his face again through the morning.
Yet when her mamma , a few minutes
after , glanced at her face to BOO that
nil was right , the blue eyes were ab
solutely directed toward another part
of the church. The look of indigna
tion which Mrs. E. thought proper to
assume -was not lost upon Graco. She
did not again venture to lift her eyes
from the glove which she had boon
pulling to pieces. Jerk the first off
came a button- jerk the second a
. i great rent through the length of the
glovoj jerk the third a finger ampu
"Mercy on mo ! What is the child
about ? " mentally ejaculated Mrs. El
ton , as she rapped the knuckles of the
offender with her fan "a brand now
pair of gloves ! "
Grace felt that her mamma was dis
pleased with her , but film tried to por-
auado herself that it was on account of
the gloves. "I'm sure I've done
nothing else1 , ' said she to herself apjain
and again ; yet somehow she anticipa
ted u lecture , and trembled at the
The next evening Mr. Elton , with
his wife on ono arm and Grace on the
other , sot off on their usual walk.
The retired lane to which they bent
their stops was a favorite of Mrs. E's ,
because nobody else over thought of
setting foot there. Grace liked it because -
cause mamma never ordered her to
draw her thick green veil over her
face while there , and Mr. Elton was
satisfied because there was noth
ing in it to call for
i special like or absolute dislika.
In the midst of this green Iwio there
was an old house , and on the garden
gate there sat a man busily engaged
in drawing. . On , hearing footsteps ,
why should not ho turn ? And on
seeing pretty Grvco , why should not
look pleased ? And when looked
upon by a handsome young man , why
should not Grace blush ?
Mamma perceived the stranger yes
terday ; she perceived the look of do-
liuht , and the blush of Grace , and
pinched papa's arm. This being the
signal formally agreed upon between
them. Mr. Elton prepared to obey
it. But as each part of his face was
of itself a distinct smile , it requir
ed a considerable length of time to
screw up his broad and sunny coun
tenance into the eall'trnd-viuogar ex
pression desired. So the young man
received Irom the good papa what ho
conceived to bo a very gracious smile.
"I'll got an introduction to that
roan , " said ho to himself , and the
throe wore gono.
The next night Mrs. Elton debated
whether it would bo expedient to go
where he of the eyes might choose to
wander ; but at last , concluding that
no ono save horsnlf would take BO dis
' mal a walk more than once , she alter
I * ed it without reluctance , There the
young man sat on the post , and again
bin eyes mot those of Grace ,
"I'll never sot foot hero again,1
vowed Mrs. Elton.
The next evening Grace came down
more becomingly attired than usual.
She had evidently been enjoying
private interview with her looking
glass. Perhaps it had said to her ,
' 'My love , you look prettily in your
last now dress. " ButI can t positive
ly assort that it had said anthlng ,
' "Shall wo walk to-night , mamma ? "
"No , " and Grace ran back to her
room and fastened the door. Present
ly ehe heard her mother's voice ant ]
flow to unlock it.
"Why was your doors fastened ,
"For nothing in particular , mam
ma. "
"Nothing in particular ! People do
not ; fasten their doors for nothing,1'
said Mrs. Elton , looking suspiciously
it Gracn. At this moment she starlet *
suddenly and closed the blinds will
no gentle hand. Grace started , loo.
aiid had time to see that the young
stranger was in the street.
"Graco.don't lot mo find your blinds
open aijain for a month , " cried
"My love , " said her father , ono
' 'do remember that
iiipht at tea , you
wo saw a gentleman sitting upon Hit
qato of the old house in the lane a few-
nights ago ! "
"Yes , papt , " answered Grace , col
oring in spite of herself.
"Well , I have found ouS to-day Miat
ho is the author of those poems which
you admire so much. His name is
Liwrcnco Norton. "
Up stairs , two at a time , flow Grace ,
and snatching a well-worn volume
from the shelf , sat down to the twon-
ly-sixlh reading. The poems wore
never half so beautiful before , she was
sure of that ; but somehow she could
not help feeling a little uneasy sensa
tion as she cathcred from certain odd
lines that the poet certainly loved
Bomobody with all his heart. Who
couM it bo ? What a happy creature
his sistororhis wife must bo ! The
next Sabbath she saw the poet at
church. When she felt quite sure
that ho did not know it , she looked at
him , because ho wa ? a poet. Cer
tainly ho had a fine intellectual head
and face and his eyes were so dark and
expressive ? But then it was not riijlit
to have such thoughts on Sunday ; so
Grace ordered all vain and foolishoncs
to depart from her mind.
Ono evening OB they together at
tea , Mr. Elton said to his wife , "My
dear , do you remember your old friend ,
Luoy Lawrence ? "
' ' 0 , yes ; but it is many years since
I'vo soon her. She married who
was it ? Odd that I can't remember , '
"Thoro is a BOH of hers in town ,
and as I know you would like to BOO
him , I invited him to spend an evening -
ning with us. His name is Law
rence Norton the aamo of whom ]
spoke to you Graco. "
"Well ! " said Mrs. Elton ; but her
countenance expressed anything but
pleasure. She seemed absorbed in
thought several minutes ; at last , sud
denly starting , she addressed Grace :
"My dear , I quite forgot to toll you
that your friend Mary is not well ,
and I think you had bettor g this ,
evi ning and see her.
"What if ho should come while ]
am gene ? " thought Grace , and she
thought it expedient to drink half
cup of scalding lea. '
"Why , what's the matter with the
child ? cried Mrs. E. , seeing her eyes
full of tears.
"Tho tea is so hot , mamma. "
"Hardly worth crying aboutr how
ever. "
Grace sot off on her visit to Mary.
On her return homo she danced into
the parlor singing what do , you
think she was singing ? Ono of Lawrence - ,
ronco Norton's songs ! And who'
should bo there but the poet himself ;
and probably ho know that the words
were his own. How should Grace
recover from the confusion into which
she had thus dunced ?
It was rather late , and she know-
.hut ho must stay only a few minutes
ongor , The few minutes , however ,
were well improved by the young
man ; for ho lost no time in getting
acquainted with the beautiful ono who
ifuvsung his song. It was natural
enough that Grace should bo pleased
when she hoard him invited by papa
to come nqal.1 it was right for the
young poet to bo glad to como again.
Grace could think of nothing else
'or a whole week. She read his
looms. She could not help hoping to
neet him if she walked out. She ran
to the window many times a day when
some tall personage was passing.
"How delightful it will bo , "
thought she , "to hear him talk the
vholo evening ! I hope ho will not
send mamma word when ho is coming
again. If ho does , woo bo unto mo
. shall bo sent away. "
"However , " thought ahe , "I have
always admired him since I saw his
poems , and there's no harm in think-
of a poet. "
At this moment her foot caught it-
iclf in u string which lay tangled in
lor path. To save herself from fati
ng , she caught at the nearest post ,
finch post proved to bo none other
han Lawrence Norton.
In her haste to release the aston-
shod poet from her embrace she full ;
ud the * young gentleman imagining
hat she had fainted , took her un-
iormoniously in his arms and carried
lor into the lioueo that seemed
Great waa his mortification when
10 four.d that she had not fainted , and
f ho might judge from the color of
icr face at that moment , had no
nought of doing BO. It was , happily ,
ho homo of kind Mary Hartley , and
iho had a faculty of making every-
> ody at case in her presence.
It was soon ascertained that Miss
3raco had sprained her ankle , and
mr walking homo was out of the
uostion. Mary was very sorry , but
ioithor papa or brother were at homo ;
o Lawrence Norton wont on very
hourfully for a carriage. Grace was
issistod very carefully to creep into it
> y the poet ; he could not do loss than
accompany her , and in a few minutes
ho gentle , uncomplaining girl wa
ying comfortably upon the sofa at *
loiuo , with papa , mamma and Law
rence Norton around her. What
could mamma do ? Could she send
ho young man out of the house ?
) ould she forbid his looking ox-
remely handsome ? Could she order
lim to become tedious , commonplace ,
prosy-doay" in his conversation ?
The next day , however , Mrs. Elton
took good care to confine Grace to her
own room. "It will never do , " she
said , "for you to stay down stairs ,
where wo are constantly in danger of
having visitors. " Moreover , the
dear mamma , anxious to obtain , if
poBaiblo , the state of her daughter's
lieart , began to talk of Lawrence Nor
ton , But how should she discover
that which Grace know not herself ?
A serious address on the evils of fall *
ing in love followed this examination ;
and to deep was her interest in the
subject that Mrs. Elton did not per-
eoivo the approach of the dinner hour ,
nor the well known ring of her hus
band. _ At last a forcible entrance was
made into the room by the dear little
man himself.
"Why , what's the matter ? " cried ho.
'Hero I've boon waiting for dinner
this half-hour dinner growing colder
aud colder , and I hotter. Then I
como and knock at your door till my
knuckles are black und blue-no an-
Answer ; call till my lungs are 8' > r -
no answer ; and DOW , 1 should like lo
know the meaning of this. "
By this time Mr. Elton's wrath had
ovoporatcd , and ho throw himself into
a choir and burst into a fit ef uncon
trollable lautrhtcrivhoti tha astonished
mamma made known lo him the sub
jcct of her morning's lecture.
"And all because you fancy that
poor Grace may bo smitlon wilh the
perfection of Lawrence Norton or the
poet with hers. Did I not tell you ,
my dear , that the man has a wife ? "
And Mr. Elton ran down to the par
Mrs. Elton followed her husband ,
and Grace , with the blood rushing
away from cheek and lip , throw her
self back upon her pillow in an agony
of contending emotions , She had
learned that of her heart which is not
often easily taught Why aliould she
not with wonder and with shame own
to herself that she loved ? Poor Grace !
How her mamma wondered at the
feverish flush ot her cheek as she re
turned to her side ! How she in
stantly sent for Dr. Morton , and
how anxiously nlio watched his face
as filio Bat by the pillow of his patient.
The doctor wari a wise as well as a
good man. He did not attempt to
administer a dose to the sick heart ,
but simply recommending , quiet in a
significant tone , he withdrew. Alas !
to what quiut was Grace condemned.
The sorvanto wont about with listed
slippers ; papa was obliged to par * ith
his boots the moment ho entered the
house , and the really kind nminma
flitted noiselessly about like a spirit.
At last Grace contrived to convince
her papa that she would die of im
prisonment in this room of profound
stillness ; so while Mrs. E. had gene
down to scold a servant for slamming
a door , Mr. Elton took Grace in his
arms and Bafoly bore her to the sofa ,
in the parlor.
When Mrs. E , entered the room
th era lay the poor invalid with a bright
color in her chock , more than had
been llicro for a week , She was de
cidedly bettor. What had papa whia-
I'orod in her onr when her head lay
on his shouldur on the way down
s'airs ?
Oh , ho had only told her that Law
rence Norton hud boon there every
day to ask respecting her that ho
thought him H line follow that ho
wished ho had a son exactly like him.
That evening ho came again. Why
should not Mr . Elton receive him
graciously ? Was ho not a married
man ? Why should not Grace frankly
acknowledge oho was glad to see
him again ? Why should ho not stay
as long as ho chose ? Delightful mar
ried man ! Grace had never liked any
body half so well ; she could not help
thinking that nobody had over thought
so well of her. As ho was taking his
leave Mrs. Elton smilingly asked if
hia wito were in town.
"My wife , madam , " cried the poet ,
looking as much surprised as if he had
never heard of such a thing before.
"Oh , nhl I understand she is in
town. " And Lawrence Norton looked
at Mr. Elton , half laughing , and add
ed : "I did not know that I had told
you about my wife , or at least I had
forgotten her for the moment. "
"Welll" cried Mrs. Elton , the mo-
nont ho had Ukou leave , "a finu hus
band , truly ! lloally ho looked as
much astonished as if I had asked the
most ridiculous question in the world.
But all men are alike , I boliovo. So
you see , Grace , what you may expect
if you are ever married. "
"I don't want to got married , " said
"That's a good girl ; and now we'll
nivo you upstairs and to bod. Poor
child ! you munt bo sadly tired. That
man hoe asked you many quostiona ,
and made you talk so much. I could
BCO that you wished him out of the
louse all the time. "
What could Grace say ? She satis
fied her conscience with a faint "Oh ,
no , indeed ? " which her' mamma did
not hoar.
The poet came BO often that Mra.
Elton botjan lo got out of.pationco.
"Ho comes at all sorts of odd
loura , " aaid she. "And what vexes
mo is , ho never mentions hia wife
never asks mo to go and see her
lover brings her to see ua. Poor
hing , how much she is loft alone. "
"My dear , " answered Mr. Elton ,
aoriously , "I could give you a hint of
something , " and ho glanced signifi
cantly at Grace.
"Oh , I sue now , " said Mrs Elton to
loraolf. "Why didn't I think of it
sooner ? Of course it's not odd that
iho is not to bo soon. "
It became quite evident that the
roung go.itleman had "something
ipon his mind , " as the phrase is.
} nco or twice , when Grace had boon
ilono with him for a minute , ho had
Jogun to say something which had
lover boon finished. Grace wondered
what it could be. One morning papa
nsistod on taking hgr out for u ride.
[ t was a iino day , and there was noth
ng t prevent yet Grace Boomed
lomowhat reluctant. She was think
ing how the poet might come during
! ior absence. Papa , however , would
not allow her to decide for herself ,
\nd they sot off. Presently they saw
Lawrence Norton coining down the
street. "He's going to our house , I
dare say , " thought Grace. Papa must
rinods gets out of the chaise to speak
to the young man. In a few minutes
tie returned declared that ho had
jusinoss that roquired.attontion that
( jTorton had nothing to do , and would
ike to take1 his place , if Grace wore
willing , Why should she not bo will
ing ? The pcot , in u happy mood , ex
erted himself to onterlain his com
; > anion , and Iho ride proved a delight-
: ul ono.
At last there camu a pause in the
conversation. All pauses are awk
ward , and rather limn say nothing ,
3raoa said something about Mm.
"You refer to my mother , I presume -
sumo , " said he.
"Oh , no to to you mentioned
your wife some weeks ago , I think. "
"My wife ! Ohl I remember. IB it
poBiiblo that you thought mo serious
that you believed that ) "
"Indeed , " said Grace , very much
alarmed , "my father assured mo that
you were married. "
"That is very odd. Some time ago
before I had soon you , or rather be
fore our acquaintance had commenced
your father had said lo mo ono day :
'Wbon " "o you lo bo married ? ' and I
answered , 'Oh , for the present , poetry
is my litllo wife. ' " The young gonlle-
man improved Iho opportunity of
making known lo Grace that ho had
never boon In love until now , etc.
And Grace had owned that she was
willing to have hitn ask mamma a little
tlo question. Certainly when the
chaise stopped at Mr. Elton's donr
Ihoro were two bright faces rovoalod.
The poet took papa away , and Grnco
was glad to dance up tu her room.
"Woll , my dear , " aid Mr Elton ,
"Lawrence Norton has proposed. "
"Proposed what ? "
"To marry Graco. "
"What , our Grace ? What do you
mean , Mr , Elton ? To take another
wife ? "
"Yes , my tk-nr. "
"And what did you say ? Did you
stand still and smile ? "
"Yes , I emilcd , I asfitiro yju , and
told him if Grace happened to fancy
him , I was willing. "
"Why , whnt is the matter with
mammat" cik-d Grace as she cnterod
the room.
"Gracel" cried Mrs. Elton , "your
papa has told that vile Laurence Nor
ton thai ho may have you for his wifo.
if you wish it. "
Grace looked down and smicd ]
slightly. P.ip.1 thought proper to ex
plain. Mrs. Kltnn listened . with a
mixture of vexation and atniizoment ,
and at lust promised to think of the
matter , and by Iho time fJrncp wan vi > nho might give'Her an
swer. In mo year there was a wed
For a quarter of a century or more Hostcttcr'a
Stomach Utters lias been the reigning specific
for Indigestiondjgpeinli , fever and nprne , 1013 of
physicalBtarrinix ll\crcomplaint andotli rdl-i > r
acrs.Vind hM been most emphatically Indorsed by
medical men na a health acd strength rcttor
ntlvo. It counteracts a tendency to premature
decay , ' and sustaus and comforts the njcd and
For ealo by all druggists and dealers ( icnerally.
nl to ml
SomoImportnntStalomo 'ts ofWol
Known People "Witolly
In order that the p'.iblic may fullyloi'lrc the
( enulnonosa of the statements , a ! well as thi
power and value of the article of which the }
Bpcak , wo publish her with the facImilo s' ' nt.
tureaof partlcH whoie sincerity Is beyond qucs
tlon. 1 ho Truth of thcso tcotliuonlals U abso
lute , nor can the f.uti they announce be Ig
OMAHA. MKB. , May 24 , 1831.
II. U. WARNKB & Co. :
BitAn Siu : I hue frequently used ' .Varncr'e
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attendant iipon severe rheumatlu attacks , and
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nulta. I consider these medicines worthy of
Deputy Treasurer
OMAHA , NRB , May 24 , 1.-HI
II. H WARNKn & Co. , Hochcster , N. Y. :
OXNTS : I have naa , your afo Kidney and
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U. I' . It. Shops.
OMAHA , NEB. , May 24,1ES1.
SIRS : For more than lo yiars I have suffered
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U. P.R. R. Shops.
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Sirs. Ira JIullnolland , Albany , N. Y , writes :
"For several years I have suffered from oft-recur
ring bllllous headaches , dyspepsia , and com
plaints peculiar to my sex. Since using your
Burdock Blood Bitters I am entirely relieved. "
Price , 81.00 pel flottle ; Trial Bottles 10 Cti
, MILBUM. . , , Props ,
Sold at wholesale by leh & McMahon and C. F.
Goodman. Je yt cod-mo
If you nroasnnn I fir you am ft
of liu IncFF.wiak ' ! man nf I"
fiioilljy thOftrnlnor terstofUiiK
four duties ovok' nlpbt work to ro *
it'iiiulantsnnil ut - H tore brain nervenn * *
Hop Bitters. j WOitt''U.Mi HOP B >
If jou are ycunK uncll JaiiltcriiiKfrornKtjT IL
discretion or dlsfipa L f tlon ) u you arc ar
t lea or slnulo , old ur [ i younp , sultcrlnp trct >
poor health or luicruUh f ling on a bed t IcV
uesn , rdy on Hop ! I Bitter * ,
Whoever yon arc. Tlinuvnia. me a
whenever you feel . nualljrfroru s > 'uic
that your system I form of K !
needs clcnnslnR. ton- ' dlsc&so chat
Int ? 01 ( "timulatinB have boeniirc cut
tlmoly usBof
'i.1 ? ? . H ° P
kidney Or I. C
disease \h \ an Absolut )
jimfni ,
of t.S * > /o * acA , nnil IrreslKta
blood HOP blucure Ic
failed * , drunkennest
liver ornnr s /
use of oiiium ,
Vou will been tobacco , o"
on red If you use narcotic-
Hop Bitters
Ifyouarectm- floldDydniif
wcnk and ? lits. 8iadt ) >
fly ntrlU-dtry NEVER Circular
in It may HOP DITTEK
iavo your
llfn. It has UTO CO ,
navoct him * R < ht.l THr
clredat ATomotc , Out.
1880. SHOBTMLifJE. 1880 ,
IH TU oxr.T
Du-ect Line to ST. LOUIS
Prom Omaha and the Waal.
Mo chinge of cars between Omaha and Bi. i ouli.
and but one between OMAHA ud
Dai ly Passenger Trai ns
Tiiit entire line Is equipped with I > ulltu a i
aluue Bleeping Cars , Pildce bay Coaches , MlUor'f
TQ'ety Platform and Coupler , and the calcinated
\ \ u Inghouse Alr-braku.
KXr. > ee that your ticket reads VIA nANUA.
romi , vK St , Joseph and St. Louis.
Tiel rte for B'.o at all coupon stations (11 ( it <
A 0. DAYKB , Ocn. Sunt. , St. Joieijh , Mu
Oun. P j tid T.ckct Agl. , St. Josepli , ilo
AJBT BOUDKN , Ticket Agent ,
1020 Farnham strret
A. B , DIBHABD General Aireut ,
The English Kerne dy
Never falls to cuio
Nervous Debility. V | . Exhaustion , Emls-
lilons , Seminal Wcak-
iIHOOD , and all the
l vllcffccta of youth-
I ful follies and execs-
lies. It stops pcrma-
Iiicntly all weakening' ,
llnvoluntaryloss sand
drains upon the ays-
. Jtcni the Inevitable re-
k > * j- i ,
* 7 = aa "sult of these evil prac
tices , which are so destructive to mind and body
aud make life miserable , often leading to Insani
ty and death It strengthens the Ncrves.Uraln ,
( momoryf Illood , Muscles , Plgcstlvo and Ileprp-
ductlvo Oriruns , H restores to all the owilo
fuiKtlrns their former vigor and vitality , ma-
Inir Hfo cheerful and enjoyable. Price , $3 a
bottle , or four times the quantity 110. Bent by
express , secure from observation , to any address ,
on receipt of price. No. 0. O. D. sent , except
on receipt of 91 u a guarantee. Letters re
questing answers must Inclose stamp.
Dr. Mintie'u Dandelion Pills
are tl I best and cheapest djspcpsla and blllloui
cure | the market. Sold by all druggists. Price
60 cents.
Cures i II kind of Kidney and bladder complalnte.
gonorrhea , Rloet and leucorrhca. For rale ay all
dauug stu : * 1 a bottle.
718 Olive St. , St. Loulo , Mo ,
For Sale In Omaha by
Toervo is Sufterers
U i i . ' in i > uru for bi rujtoirlic. , eu.tu *
r/fOUDw * . ItupoUncy , and all dlsc soi icaultla.
un faulf-Aliuxe , u MenUl Anxlet ) Lossi
tiv..ory , l'aln < lu tha luck or tilde , ana dlaeaso <
* * ' ' ' ' " * > ikj.
| eon umptloa
lusunlty anTe
T/e / bpoclfic
'ttcdUlne U
) lH.ULg USOd
I ful auccesa.
til , Writs for them Mid get full p r-
I'Hce , . * . , I' , V1.0u vr ( tackagc. or * U pick
ages for M CO Adi. . ! ! orders to
Nos 104 and luH Unln BL tluffalo , N. T.
SoM m Omaha 1 C. F. Uoodmao , J. W , Bell ,
JK. I b , a-idall iruy'itsevcrywhere. '
i ! -cow
Flour , Salt , Sugars , Canned Goods , and
All Grocers' Supplies ,
A Full Line of the Best Brands of
Lath , Shingles , Pickets ,
Near Union Pacific Decor , , OH&
Steam Pumps'Engine Trim nmgs ,
MACHINERY , liEI.TIKU , HOSE , flKrtSS AND IKO.srtw , pipK ,
A 3SA.N3. SO'i ' tf * - * St. , Omah
.1 °
Mining and Milling Company.
. .
- 83W.OOO.
Capital Si : ook , 81,000,000
Par Value of Shares , $25,000.
DU. J. I. THOMAS , President , Cummins , Wy
WM. E. T1LTON , Vlcc-Prcsldent , Cummins , Wyouilnt-
K. N. HARWOOD , Secretary , Cummins , Wyoming.
A. O. LUNN , Treasurer , Cummins , Wyoming
Dr. J. I. Thomai. Louis Miller W. S. Dramel. A. O Dunn.
E. N. Ilarwood. Francis Leavens. Geo. II. Falos. Lewis Zolman tl
Dr. J. 0. Watklns.
QD22meBm OEO. W. KENDALL , Authorized Agent for Sale of Stock : B < " ' " Omah . Tfeb.
T TnUTRW1 fCl 4 T "
® fir T T"
ii U MLJjJlsJC& ? UUJ&JLa C& Jul.
On River Bank , Bet. Farnham and Douglas Sts. ,
Fire and Burglar Proo
1020 FarnhamJStreet ,
. O.
1213 Farnhsm St. . Omaha ,
Storage , Commission and Wholesale Fruits ,
'Agents for Peck & Baunliers Larfl , ami Wilber Mills Flour ,
, - - - .
1108 FARWAM % T. - - OMAHA.