Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 17, 1886, Page 10, Image 10

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E2T CAPITAL $75,000 (
Tickets only 3. Slmros in Proportion.
( 'Wo On horotiy cnrtltr itint < TO supervise His
nrrnnacnionli for nil the Mom lily ami t iinrlorly
nniwiMKft of Tlio I < oulMuim Stnto Uiltrry
Coinimny nml In nor oti tnnnnpo nnd control
tlionrmrlnmtlitMiixolvo * , nnd 'hat tlioinmo nro
conducted with lionpity , Tuinics * nnd In peed
fnllhtotrnrd nil p.trtlii , nnd no nutliorUo the
Company to unotliKci rttflcnto , with fne-dmlioi
of our elznuttirni mtnjhol In 1U ndvnrtlsmeut
o.otiniOMKiie Hnnkimul Hnnkon , will
rny H ) | I'rl/os ilrnwn hi Tlio I/nilMuim Stnto t < t-
torlos wlilcli mny bo prosimtod ftl our counters
.7. H. om.nsur ,
Prcs. Louisiana National Bank
.1. W. KII.IIKKTir ,
Pres. State national Bant
A. I1.YI.1MVIX ,
Prcs. Now Orlean National Bank
Incoriiorntod In 13M forDiycnri lj-tho losrls-
Intnrn tor Kducntlonal nnd Climlmblo purpoiaa
wllli iimpltul of 9liro.(0) ( ) to which n reserve
{ nnd ofoxur $ . " > 0UUO Imi Klnco l > eon iid'lod.
llynnoverwhelmingimpulnrvnto Its I'rmicliho
wnsmncloaimrt oil ho nroioinStiitu Constitution
ndoiitod DcromoorlM. A. I ) . 13tf.
Tlio only lotturvovor voted oa uud endorsed
! > y the pconlo of uny ntnto.
It novnr stmlcs or | io tponos.
Itpunuid fllnxlu nutnhor ilriiwumfl tnko plaoo
monthly , nnd tlio oxtiaordhwry drawings ro u-
Inrly o\ory throe month * liiBlcnd of t-c.iil-minu
ally imnnrtoioto , biwlmtlntr Miucli , ISM.
HIM Oiami Ornnlnir , Clnss II , In tlio Acndemvof
Music. Nnw Orloiini , Tuesday , Aug lOtlt , 183'J '
1'J.lth Monthly Dntwinff.
PRIZE $75,000.
ICO.UXJTlckets nt Klvo Dollars Knch. I'motlona
In riftlis , III Proportion.
LIST of rui/cs :
0 Approximation T'rUos or $7fin 0,71V )
0 do < lo ( TO 4r,00
a do do ISO > ' ' . > U
1WJ7 Prizes. nmounUnir to $ X5fM
Application for rntoq to cltibq should lie mndo
only to tbo ollico of the company In Now Or
For further Information wnto clonrlv , clritiz
full address. POSTAL NO'IT.S , Uxpro-ia Money
Orders , or Now Yoik KVCUIUIRO in ordinary let
ter , currency by express at our oxpoiuo nd
drC5SCtl >
* * * * >
Washington , D. 0.
Mnko T. 0. Money Orders payable and nddrogj
registered letters to - , . , . , .
. -if yriu ! 9j & * $
.Siicolnlly Distilled Tor
Medicinal Vac.
DU. KDW. L. fi-AlUNQ , Sur
gcon In Chief , Rational Guau
of N. J. , wrlloa :
"JIv Attention wni culled k
your Kn.tnne . Mult Wldsko ) ! ) . >
Mr.Mor \ \ , Druggist , of Irrnton
and I luno mod a few ImllU'l
with fur tetter fffi-ct tlmn any 3
IIHTO lind I am rcconiniciullnc
jour nrllclo In my practice , uiit
II nd It cry satisfactory. "
fT7The Oenulne liai ilie ftlgntturo V
oo the Label.
< So ! AttnUft > rlh U. S. )
S16,318 and 320 Race St. . Philadelphia. Pa.
For sale by C. F. Goodman , Omaha ,
Forfeit not Havana Filler.
Thli Cljir will prore tt rcprcitnlid ind will be ntra >
llrelj giltrcillicil Iii tv r town lor IIm dcilcri who will
Bprccl > te 1U metlti im puih Itt
Addteti DAKGOARl Mi , Bob ijttti ,
180 Firib Avenne , CHICAGO
P..W. Bnxo , Ixssllo & Morroll ,
0 , F , Qoodmnn , T. W. SpalTord 4 , Co. ,
J. A. Vullor Co. , M. I'arr ,
( 'honey & Uleson , M. II. Powell.
Kulm A wu. , Bam I'aniswortli.
1'rank llurrott & Co. , lIiiKlioa & Schmidt ,
Jamua Torsytlio.
BR ONLY PWKJ.ub JIHiti > for HIJ
nllk. lQiBlu Ll In < HlOl.f.H\ > KAN
. i ; M
f J ( t l I J > ptlMi. OOBJUBIIW
tlf C. , OumralcutiU. A * . rerrt mulrl Btln U
trutlnc dlM c . lUqutrrl no coukluir. keep * l
U illouU * . 'Bold itunrwkf.rf } . , Our tBoi'
" . ) VHER.
t ! r na Kwidlnir of Inf ntt , MAII.KI
ti001 > ALk A OO. ( llo.tou ,
1 t
| Ul > ft > ku HW , ! H
j. w. wvrnxitivtf , POO ionrr ,
ci VUU.IDWJ.X. if.
The Qorms of Human Progress Protected by
Patents ,
Tlio Slorcliottic of Inventions How
I'ntcnts Are Ontnlneil CrntiltH
and Their Hobbles Novel
mill Humorous Models.
There nro now upward of 400,000
lured American jiatonts , ranging in im
portance from Morse's telegraph system
to the newest clainj ) lor fastening trowscr
buttons. Kacli year the work of the
patent ofllco has become so inorcascil ,
the imiltltuilo of resunrolios to bo made
so great , and the Vinio consumed so
wasteful of man's allotted span , Hint the
inventor , no matter how novel or merito
rious his invention may bo , Is often com
pelled to lese years of opportunity to
turn lib discovery to account before ho
can gel his patent.
Ono Invention paves the way for a
score of nuw ones ; ono bro.-ul and newly
discovered principle of mechanics is soon
multiplied into ft dozuu narrower ones ,
each in turn leading to Us dozen or so
more of Inventions , all guarded at every
point by the protecting patent. Thus it
was but ten years ngo that the first tele
phone patent was Issued. Since that
time there have been more than ono
thousand American patents and halt as
many foreign patents granted for Im
provements relating to tuliMilionoj.
Ono cause of complaint among in
ventors is that lee much time is wasted
on "inventions , " so-called , of the most
absurd character , and too many patents
of this kind arc issued. It is really re
markable how many patents issue on
trilling and worthless things. The west
is the most prolific of this class of in
ventors. It was only a year or so ago
that : i man down In central Illinois con
ceived the idea of keeping the moth-lly
out of beehives by an automatic process.
These Hies arc a pest to beekeepers in
that llicj operate wholly at night , and to
llud some way of keeping them out of
the hives at night the central Illinoisaii
bunt the whole weight of his mighty in
tellect. At last ho struck it. Ho rigged
up a series of little doors on the hives ,
and these he attached bymnans of levers
to a framework in his chicken house.
Then he attached his chicken roosts to
this framework. When the chickens went
to roost their weight operated the levers
and closed the doors of the beehivca.
When at daylight tlioy jumped from their
perches the levers flow up anil the foco
doors How open. This nonsensical con
trivance actually went through the rami-
licjitions of the department , and the
brilliant inventor got his patent.
Aa.otb.ur cuuitis in Ohio determined that
there was ono olllco that should not be
Usurped by any other Ohio man. IIo re
solved to hold a bond on the dent of the
weather and disturb his functions. Ho
invented a machine to regulate the
Weather hi any locality. Particulrrlydid
he mean to proiiucu 1'atn when it wai ?
wanted , as , for instance , it is wanted
now. The device consisted of a tclo-
scoping tower which was to run up to a
great height if necessary to penetrate
the clouds. " \ \ hen the thing had got up
so that the moon looked like a circus
hoop , and Saturn with his rings like a
Chicago council lighted by cleotrlcity ,
the man at the base of the tower was to
light a lire. Of course , this was a gigantic
chimney , and the idea was to have the
heated P\J- \ penetrate and dUrupt the
cloud strata find so precipitate tho. down
fall. This man , through the average
stupidity and lazily conducted and per
functory methods of the patent ollico ,
came near getting a patent. It was one
of the much-abused women there , who ,
reading the specification with a little
clearer human instinct , gavq a laugh ,
took it to her chief and asked if this was
" stair. " 'JTlio chief
a new "golden scowled ;
she pointed out the thing more clearly ,
and then the chief patted her under the
chin and said she was a wise and good
girl and should bo rewarded. The exam
inations on the palontgolden stair ladder
and rain-doveloper had already cost the
government the time of seven clerks and
two examiners for a period of seven
weeks. The man did not got his patent ,
but if the lady had not looked at the sub
ject trom its hiimoious standpoint , and
not been rtwimlod with a cluiok under
the chin , this piece of nonsense might
have adorned thu patent ollico reports so
dear to the bucolic heart.
Some time ago a man who had boon a
locomotive builder , and who know the
power of centrifugal force , conceived the
idea that leverage to movable objects
without periphery action was a good deal
stronger ami could bo more cheaply and
powerfully applied. Ho gave this subject
a , good deal of thought. His trionds
began to think ho was giving it too much ,
for they saw symptoms of mental extrav
agance that they did not like. Ono day
ho wont out iishing , and in looking for
frog bait ho came upon a swamp jiterally
alive with the batrachian melodist. Ho
got out his scoop-net but in an instant
stopped , and for the next hour was lost in
studied watchfulness of the propulsory
power of the frog , ilo fished no more
that day. IIo had solved the great prob
lem ! In duo time there came to the patent
ollico plans of a locomotive on a now
idea. The structure resembled a largo
frog on wheels , with the pistons attached
to the hind logs. These latter were ar
ranged to straudlo the track and rapily
kick the ground thus supplanting the
power of old-fashioned traction as a mo
tive force in thomovingof rail way trains.
This man was in the insane asylum be
fore the examiners of the patent ollico
had determined whether his "
was an "in-
torfeienco" with '
George Stephonson's
invention or not !
Another man In Delaware had served
in thu artillery during the war , and ho
conceived the idea of a scattering gun.
His purpose was to dispose of a whole
army at a single discharge of the won
derful weapon , The gun was pivoted to
swing horiz9ntally , and was intended to
bo loaded with a few bushels of grape or
canister , and hold in opposition to a
strong spring resistance. His plan was
that the gun should be released from this
spring resistance and fired at the same
instant , thus scattering Its contents from
right to left , or vice versa , covering an
arc , and commanding right and left
Hanks of 10,000 infantry. The examiners
of tlio patent ollico regarded this as a
wonderful novelty and a most remarka
ble discovery , and under the law which
requires that auy military discoveries by
private citizens shall tirst be submitted to
the war department before a patent can
issue , the patent oflleo submitted this to
Air. llolknap , who was then secretary.
Mr. Helknup wrote a neat little personal
reply of thanks , but inclosed to the patent
commissioner as his , only oflicinl answer
a copy of the famous John Phcenix"
drawings on the same biibjcct. It will bo
romomuored that "Phu'iiix" ( Lieutenant
Derby ) invented n wonderful mountain
howitzer that was to bo used only on nar
row trails. The howitzer was to bo
strapped to the back of a mulo. The fun
of the thing \vi\a in the accompanying
drawings. One of these represented the
mule climbing over the rocks with the
gun on his back ; another showed the
mule's head and the howitzer both pointed
to the enemy and the man ready to tire ;
the third revealed the nuiln as he ap
peared under the consciousness , as ho
saw the torch , that something was about
to happen ; tlio force demonstrated the
full centrifugal aud scattering power of
the howitzer. The man had touched off
the aim and the mule was ilanciijK in
that circular way that mules have when
In doubt he was boxing the compass at
a mile a minute. Friend and enemy alike
were scattering behind trocn and rocks.
Kven then the patent commissioner and
the examiners did not quite see the joke.
They saw. however , that a prior inventor
had been in the field , so they thrvw out
the claim of the Delaware artillerist on
the usual ground of "interferences. "
Once when Grant was president thcro
came to the white house a letter ad
dressed to the president in person. H was
from a woman in Kansas , who stud she
had read in the papers that Mr. Grant
before he wont Into the army was poor ,
and that , thouch ho had won great fame
ami was then president , she did not
doubt that ho was Door yet. She had a
scheme to make him rich , She had in
vented a eorn-sheller a machine that not
only shelled the corn and separated it
from the cob , but by tlio reversal of .a
wheel at will it would grind corn and cob
together , anil so furnish n fine food for
stock. The lady inclosed some roughly
drawn plans and asked if "Mr. ( iralit"
would not get her a patent and accept a
half-Interest in thu invention to compen
sate him for his trouble. But she added :
"Mr. Grant , I must ask you not to say
anything about this to my husband , for
ho is very jealous ami it might get us
both into trouble. " "Mr. Grant" did not
"say anything" to the husband , but ho
did good-naturedly semi the letter audits
ineloBurcs over to the patent ollico to sou
if the Innocent woman migutnot In some
way be benefited. It turned out that the
idea of a corn-shelli-r was original , and
with some modifications and alter further
correspondence through the patent oillco
this time with tr-o lady's husband , who
did not prove to bo a bit "jralous a
patent was granted. "Uufo" Ingalls got
hold of this story , aud whenever he and
Grant were together in a suitable crowd
Hufus would rot it oil' with great gusto.
Unfits would add ( when ho dared ) ; "The
president and I usf-d to shell 'corn1 to
gether ui ) in Oregon and Washington
territory , but wo didn't use any such in
vention. Our cylinder was made of
glass , aud wo got away with a good many
bushels. "
"That tired fooling" from which you
stiller so much , particularly in the morn
ing , is entirely thrown oil by Hood' Sar-
Unable to Understand the Technicali
ties ot IJnsu Hall.
Cincinnati Times-Star : " 1 want the law
agin the nagur there , judge , yer honor , "
vociferated a big , red-haired Irishman
named William Taylor , as he pointed out
a colored man on the colored bench. The
latter had on a red tie ami a check
jumbcr , and wore a bad look in his eye.
"Doun monkey wid dnt air man. Ho
done fool wid mo yistirday till my pa
tience done run out , " was the reply of the
accused , as ho stopped up to the bar.
"Duz he call smashin' a man wid abase
ball bat losin' he/ patience ? "
"What business has yo got interferin'
wid a game of base bally" demanded the
"That mon was not out at second base ,
an' yoz had no right to say so. "
"The baseman done touched him afore
ho got dar ; "
'vpfovor touched him ! "
' ' ' "
-1'es , sail !
"Hero , what's this all about ? " asked
the court , who had been scratching his
head with a vain hope of seeing into the
riaintiff and defendant in chorus :
"A lot of nagors wor playin" ball down
' '
"Do Invincible ? and do Anchors of
Hope wall playin' a match "
"Ono at a time ! " loudly remarked the
court Bhgera were playin' "
"Cullud gominen was a playin' '
The colored man talked the loudest ,
and finally won and wont ahead : "Do
Jnymciblos and do Anchors of Hopnwero
n playin' fo' a possum buppah , an' 1 wiiz
do umpire. "
"The what ? " aked the court.
"Do empire , do man what decides , jlp
pints in do game. Do InvincibleS WUK
doln1 some tall sluggin1 , an' do Anchors
war doin' likewise. Dis yar Irisher ho
done sit round on a barrel and mok re
marks 'bout my dceisyuns. Wen Lias
Jones ho done luty a fly into Link Jeffer
son's ' han'a de Irishor ho done said datho
war not out kaso ho had made his fust
base afore do fly was ketchcd. Dat
wasn't right , jedgo. "
"Hotter consult an encyclopedia ; I
don't know. "
"Now , you knows dat a fly is allus out ,
no matter whar it WIM ketched. "
"What fly ? "
"Fly ball hide air. "
"Then it isn't n ilyytfu mean ; It is a
bull , " was the remark of the court.
"Yes , sah. "
"Thon say so. "
"It wor no more out than than
than " remarked Taylor.
"What was not out ? " 'asked the court.
"Tho battahl"
"You mean the ball ? " said the court.
"No. the playah was out , " chipped in
the colored man.
The court looked dazedly around and
said : "Now hero I have been told that
the fly was out ; that it was not out. Then
I was told that the ball was the thing
that was out. This was denied , and it
was stated that it was the player that was
out. "
"Tho player was not out , sir , " said
Taylor , with n dotorminned.
< rTherol" despairingly said the court.
"Den , when Moses Johnson run down
to second , do catcher throw him out at
second. "
"Ah , ha ! An assault and battery , " re
marked the court , as ho brightened up.
"Where Is that catcher ? Bring him out.
Was Mr. Johnson thrown far ? "
"No. sah ; you see do catcher he threw
do ball at "
"Then nobody throw Johnson out ? "
asked the court.
"Yes , sah , Johnson was thrown out at
second base I"
"Who throw him out ? "
"Do catcher. "
"IJut ho throw the ball out ? " insisted
the court.
"No , sah , it was Moso Johnson. "
"HowiiHnot ; the ball never touched
him ! "
The court closed his docket with a bang
and jerked his glasses oil * his nose.
"Look hero ! What do you meant I
don't propose to bo trilled with I Both of
you got out of hero ! "
"But ho done hit me wid ft bntl"
plaintively said the ooon.
"Do you play ball ? " demanded the
"I am do boss colored empire of De
troit. "
"Then I'm sorry that this gentleman
didn't kill you. You get back to Detroit
and never come within ten miles of the
city limits. Mr. Taylor ! "
'Yls , sor. "
"You escaped lightly , This colored
umpire ought to have carved you , Here
after , Mr. Clerk , don't allow any man
who plays base ball to got any warrant
hero. "
Keep Quiet !
And take Chamberlain's Colic , Cholery
anclDiarrluea Uemedy , It cures pain in
the stomach almost instantly. Get a 2i
cent bottle , tyke nothing elso. You will
need nothing else to euro the worst case
of Diarrhoea , Cholera Morbus or bowel
complaint. This medicine la made for
bowel complaint 011)3' ) and has been in
constant use in the west for nearly fif
teen years. Us success has boon un
bounded and its nauin become u house
hold word in thousands of homos. Try it.
The Oaroer of H niy Qhadwiok , tbo Father
of tbo Qreafo National Gaino ,
A I'Vienil or Ilonp'iIMnyors ' anil n
Fee oT All Corruption.
Probably the boqt known of all men in
any way connected with the game of base
ball is I'etiry Chadwit'k ' , of Brooklyn , N.
Y. lie is bettor known throughout the
country as 1-ather Cha'awiek ' , and is often
referred to as the founder of the national
game. While Mr. C'hadwick cannot lay
claim ( o being the founder of the game ,
It is certain that under lis ! fostering care
the game has grown from a crude pastime
to bo the most popular pastime of the
world , with a following counted by the
millions. All the improvements made in
the game in Its early days wore suggested
by Mr. C'hadwick. Ho was very justly
referred to as the "authority,1' and the
title still adheres to him. Mr. Chadwlck ,
besides being the best known ot all uase
ball authors , has written a complete li
brary of books referring to oriekot and
kindred sports. Mr. Chadwlck is the
"Grand Old Man" of base ball. Ho has
imposing appearance , being over six feet
in height , is heavily built , has an iron
gray beard , which adds u charm to
strong , ruddy face , and ho has a pleasant
forcible way of expressing and explain-
itur his ideas , which carries conviction
with it. In appearance Mr. Chadwiek is
not an old man by any means He is still
strong and active and occasionally takes
exercise on the diamond ,
ciiADwit'K's o.uiiiu. : :
Mr. Chadwlck was born in Kngland in
18''lnud ho is therefore In his sixty-sec
end year. Ho is the son of Mr. James
Chadwiek , formerly editor of the Western -
orn Times , the principal Westof Kngland
paper. He is also a brother of Sir Ku win
Chadwiek , the great English sanitary
philosopher. Ho began his journalistic
career in 1811 as contributor to the Long
Island Star , of Brooklyn , but he did not
adopt journalism as a profession until
ten or twelve years later , when ho became
cricket reporter of the New York Times ,
in 1850 , under City Kditor Augustus Mav
erick. The same year ho began writing
for the New York Clipper , but was not
regularly engaged on that journal until
1857. His lirot important base ball report
was that of a scries of games between
picked nines of New York and Urookljn ,
played at the Fashion race course , Long
Island , in 18o8. From 18BU to " 1880 Mr.
Chadwiek was the leading reporter of
base ball on the New York daily papers ,
he being the first to report the' national
game for the New York Herald , and ho
afterwards wrote up bi\o ball for the
Times , 'I , Stin , Daily Hews , Sun
day Times , Sunday Dispatch ,
and ho was .Mr. Caul" well's
successor on the Sunday Mercury
for over a do en ytmrs. All this time he
was baseball anil cricket editor of tlio
Now York Clipper , ' and was on that
paper from 18.7 ? Ur 1807 , when ho irave up
hi.- , position to take ( editorial charge of
the American Chronicle of Sportb , In
IPjJSJxowcvcr , Jip resinned his positfr > > ' 5,4
the Cllpijer , wiiieji Wlins since retained ,
though since tlio Uoafh of Mr. Queen he
IWH tut written as mlich for that paper
as before , Mr. Garno having taken entire
editorial charjro. of the Clipper. Tills
year Mr. Chadwidk concluded a period of
thirty years ot baseball and cricket re
porting on the New York dallies , and ho
permanently retired' from that arena
last winter when ho resigned all
his positions on the dailies to
accept u position * ou the editorial
staff of the Outing.monthly . magazine of
sports , a position more congenial to his
advancing years. In tho'OOs ho took a
position on the staff of the Brooklyn
Eagle , he being then contemporaneous
with such writers on that paper as Joe
Howard , then city editor : John Stanton ,
"Cory O'Lauus , " and Thomas Kinsolla
and others' nil of whoin , cxcopt MY.
Howard , ho has soon carried to their
graves , leaving himself as the oldest
writer now on the Brooklyn Eagle and
the only one who was on the editorial
stall'of that , paper twenty odd years ago.
Mr. Chadwick confines his journalistic
work now entirely to the Cupper , the
Kaglo and the Outing , and ho will doubt
less "die in harness , " for journalistic
work is liis life and pleasure.
In "Chadwiek's Game of Base Ball , "
published in 1808 , Mr. Chadwick tells how
no first became interested in the national
game :
"It was in 1850 , " tie says , "when , on re
turning from an early elosingof a cricket
match at Fox Hall , Hoboken , 1 chanced
to go through the Klysian Fields during
the progress of a base ball match between
the then noted Eagle and Gotham clubs ,
The game Vt'as being sharply played on
both sides , and I watched it with deeper
interest than uny previous match of the
kind L had seen , it was not long before
1 was struck with the idea that base ball
was just the game for a national r > port
for Americans , and , rollccting on the
subjoat on my return homo , I came to the
conclusion that from tills game of
ball a powerful lover might bo
in ado by moans of which our people
could bo lifted Into a position of more de
votion to physical exercise and healthful
out-door recreation then they had hither
to been noted for. " llogoes on tosaytlml :
"From the period that I first became nn
ardent admirer of baho ball I have de
voted my efforts to the improvement of
the game and to fostering it in every way
I thought likely to promote tlio object 1
had in view , which was to build up a
national field game for Americans such
as cricket was for England. "
It wovld require pages to follow the
progress of Mr. Clmdwiok from this
period in the early history of base ball
through that in whiuh , as chairman of
the committee of rules of the old Rational
association , ho revised and improved the
playing rules of the game , up to the
time of the inauguration of the profes
sional system of ball playing , when , after
seeing the National league organized
ho retired from further personal work in
connection with a odiation conventions ,
not , however , untjU'P ' 'IU ' < 1 60un the fruits
of his early labors' develop into a game
fully established Las .the great popular
field sport of the ( onntry. Mr. Chadwlck
now devotes hiiiHulf largely to the edit
ing of books of in .traction on the science
of base ball examples of whiuh
are to be found 'iir tlio soncs of base bull
books of the Spal ling library of Sports
ublished this Mr , Chudwick
lias been the unrdlOttUng I'OQ of nil tlio
abuses which worked their wuy
into the profcssio ml biisolmlhirnnu. lit )
litis no mercy for ball "crookri , " no
sympathy for d unken ball lessors and
naturally is a t trong opponent of that
curse of nil sport pool gambling. Of
late , too. ho has 1 'gun ' a crusade against
thoae nuisances o a ball Held , the class
of chronic kickers and grumblers.
Kirk'u German I'llo Ointment.
Sure cure for blind , bloodlinr , and Itchlim
Piles. One box has ruied the worst cases elton
ton years staiulliitX < J one nouil Miller ten
minutes after using tills wonderful Kirk's
Uonnan I'llo Ointment. It absorbs tuinois ,
alias tlio Itching at once , acts as a poultice ,
ulvoa Instand idief. Kirk's German I'llo
Ointment is prepaicd only for 1'iles nnd
itculni : ot the inlvato parts , and nothing ult > e.
Kvery box Is wainintuu by our agents. Sold
by druKsistsjsentby iutm on receipt of price ,
' cperbox'
C'lovelaud. 0.
Sold by C. if. Qooodiaan and Kiilin & Co. ,
Uth and Douglas , Itrth awl Cuinlaf
TT - JLj- "
Room 6 , over Commercial Natl. Bank , Corner 13th and Douglas streets
Our new verified Usl ofyoods we can deliver. If taken quick. We ad
vertise onl/positive { bargains. Ourlast months'sales will demonstrate
that fact. The market is lively. TIME IS MOSEY to all who Jtavo
money to invest in Omaha real estate. Our advice is. " What Uion do
cst do quickly , and receive your reivard. Some # , 3 and a hundred
fold. The sun shi neson Omaha now , so "make your hay. " IV e offer
41 foot east front on S. ICth st. by 153
to the alloy , $2,000
15 feet cast front on corner alloy 8.10th
st. bv 153 foot to alloy , only $ : j,0lj. , ) (
83 feet east front by 153 feet to alloy , S.
10th st. , f5,500.
183 feet cast front on S. 10th st. by 155
foot to alley , ? S,000 cash.
50 feet east front on S. 10th st. by 101
feet , ? ! l,000. , Uemomber this is all busi
ness property that is Mire to double in
value every six months for the next three
years. At lea t we think so.
We ollor n line corner on Farnam at. ,
corner SOU ) , 00x13. to alloy , cash $10,000.
OOx'JOO feet , North 10th st. , vitll line
improvements , $8,500.
2d feet on Cumins by 182 to alley bet.
17th aud 18th st , S'VoU.
2 lots in Clarendon , $1)00. ! )
2 boai.tlful lots In Isaao & Seklon's
add. , $ ! J,500.
11 lots in Walnut Hill , § 000 to ! ? SOO.
One acre in Parke Place , 0 lols , $8,500.
Pli-.lnviow lots , -f 000 to $700 ; easy terms.
4 Thornburi ? lots. $150 each.
3 beautiful lots , Ilunseoin Place , corner
Virginia ave. , 100\100 , five days , ati3,500.
15 lots , Bark-alow Place , $8:25 : to SHOO.
7 lots in Phiinvlcw.the uttnchG50 , each ,
flanscoiu Place loU f 000 to $2,000 each.
1 line coi'ncr it ) l ov/o's 1st add , , 750.
1 lot , Dwipht & Lyman's add. , § 000.
1 Lincoln Place lot , $150.
Ssouth front lots in Patrick's 2nd udd. ,
just oll'Saunder.s st. , $1,250 ctich.
2 lots , Millard Place , $2.000 to IS.OOO .
4 lltljiscom Plaee lots , $1,000 each.
Beautiful lot , Hillside No. 1 , 81,500.
2 Thornburg lots , $1,000.
5-room new cottage , lot I0\100 , 10th si.
above Lake st. , near street oars , ? 2)00 , ; ) ,
easy payments.
fl-roum house , full lot , corner , in J. I.
Uudiok'A add. , bargain , $ ; ii , > 00.
Now modern 8-room house , full lot ,
Ilanseom Place , on Virginia ave. , $8,750.
Half lot , splendid 8-room house , on
Webster st , between 17th and 18th ts. ,
cheap , $ .1,000.
Half lot , modern 0-room house , good
bai-n on Chicago St. , positive bargain ,
Half lot , 7-room house , Nelson's add. ,
2 lots with 8-room house , line improve
ments , Wilcox's add. , $2-JOO cash.
Full lot with 4 room cottage inV. \ . A ,
Rediek's add. , onlv $1,800 ; $1,000 cash.
Corner lot with 7-room 8-story cottage ,
in Walnut Hill , $ : i,00l ) ; one-third cash.
South 81 let-t of lot 8 and east 5)0 ) feet
lot 7 , N. W. cor. lilth and California sK.
willi improvements and rental value ot
$ MO per month , $10,000.
Slots and 0-room house , good barn and
improvements , hi Walnut Hill add ,
IMHO corner ; good improvements , 3-
room house , Lowe's ' 1st add. , on Parker
st. , $1,830.
Lot 05x130 with 3-room house ParKc
Place , only $2,000 ; easy payments.
8-room house , lot OUxlOd , on alloy ,
yinill'slstadd. , $8,250.
5-room house , half lot. towe'n 1st add. ,
$1,500 ; $550 cash , balance 1 , 2 and 3
Fine 8-rooin house , fipiond ; : ! i ijo'ovo-
ments , on South 20th st. , $5,500 cash
0-room cottage , full lot , line improve
ments , Shinn's 2nd add. , $2,800 , ; easy
2 lotsCO.\108 , , each with 1 houses. Slmll's
add. , on corner street with alloy , and
room to build 1 others , $7,000.
House and full lot on Parker street ,
Lowe's 1st add. , good Improvements ,
only $1,000 ; .small payments.
Lot 72.\1IO , uast front , with 2 houses ,
N , 18th st. , $5,000.
20 beautiful acres , broad and smooth ,
adjoining lllmebaitfth's add. , near Leav-
enwortlt ht , $700 for a few days only.
5 acres west of the city § 500 per'acro.
20 acres southeast of city , $175 per acre ,
5 aeres north of city. $ ! I30 per acre.
10 aeres southeast of oily , $ 'JOOper noro.
10 acres northwest of "city , S183 pel-
Fine lots left in our Oak Hill addition ,
$350 to $500.
THE I , X. L.
r- <
Tor inotiilnnd slilnjrlo roofs , for which I urn
thogorn'riil agent , 1ms no ciunil us n prosorvn
tl\o. Will out lust any other tooling mntorliil la
Hie nmrkct. Solid lor oliuiilnr nnd prleollst.
Agents wanted to npplj our paint throughout
the country nnd talto e.xohislvo ten Itory. Sold
nnd nppllcd only by the 1 X. ISlnto 1'alnt Co.-
orIIuiithoii7cdniiL < iil3 Adlrossnll commit-
nlcutlons to J. I , . Illi'o , Ho5i , Oinnlni , Nub. '
Special Notice to tiie Public ,
1 hereby ivnrn all persons nifalost uslnjr my
t "in mark. "J. X , It. " in coimoctlon vrlth oil
paints of u Imtovor kind or C-iinrac'Ti ' "ithw lu
thi'United Stales or tlio Dominion ot Canndii ,
lioi-o my trade mm U Ims boon duly loinstomii ,
nnd undue piotoi-tlon ol the hiUHirm oinlim-mich
nctp , tiirnporlod of thirty jours fiom date of
itvrlstiatlon ,
J. I , . HICK ,
Proprietor of Trade Miulc.
.Woluive some beautiful JICAV 5 room cottages oil N. ibtliTbno bl6cir"froiu liife"'near school ami churclis , Hint
< M Sell on small itoymcuta ami easy '
L .
Room 21 Paxton Building , Cor , ISthand Far nam st.
Very desirable lots on monthly payments of from $10 , to $60 in the
following additions.
"WestOmaha Barkalow Place. Omaha View ,
Leaven-worth Terrace , Orchard Hill ,
Bedford Place , Sharen Place and Walnut Hill
Also some choice houses and lots on Farnam st , Burt st. , Leaveii-
wort st , Phil Sheridan and Ouming St. ,
We have bargains in property in all Darts of the cityeasy ; payments ,
Low rates of interest.
RentsCollected , Taxes Paid.
2O ! > , ° 311 and Ul.'I West Cth Street. 1135 Main Slroot.
1317 and 1319 Douglas St.
Furniture and
Special attention given to furnishing houses and hotels complete.
211 South Thirteenth Street
" ' "
Ttyo Orltfliinl nnd Only Gi-nnlnc. '
flJku4 . arf of
UaU * n ' . , l lo LADIES. A L r > ' < llruicalit br
"Cb cbrittr * * Finjll.lj" od uk < oo oilwr M ( Ecum H
( lluuia ) to u * for ( trUuuliu in Icltir Ij rvturn WAIL
NAME Cbluhc.Ur Chfiulf.l 'o. ,
fl Ue crr bcr t iik ht
v" fuinxrurul fUU.
Successors to J. Q. Jacobs
At tbo old BtaiHl , nor Varanm St. Ortlore br
U < lrrniii l < | ttoiloliixi and promptly attouJo4 t
TuluuhuuoN < i. i.\ .