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(Eitfierjpf these once left in a house, Is'always fused, zuid never sent back. •« Possi- "bly the umbrella might be—^ it isn't a •very ; good >one. But Pearline—never. There's no fault to be found with it. Woman's hardest work is washing and cleaning in the old way. Pearline makes a new way—an easy one. It's a way that millions of women have adopted, and are thankful for. It's a way that saves clothes as well as strength. * It puts a stop to the wearing rub, rub, rub on the washboard. It's a safe way, tod —over and over again it has been proved so. You won't send Pearline back when you've tried it—but -do more. Have it sent to you to try. Send th ° Uml>rella: ' Ves '. nlKl "! e i™talio V f Pearline w^M*" g*« THI GREAT INVENTION ton SwiHtt Too. i £jtfi*tt INJUY To mi Hmas. it Back S ° r GIVES RELIEF IMMEDIATELY.— ft J S a Cure for all Diseases of the Heart, Kidneys, Liver and Blood, It has no rival and is found in every home. For ?a1e by W. II FORTEK Thr first Show W. L, DOUGLAS $3 SHOE GENTLEMEN, SB, 84 and S3.5O Dress Shoe. S3.5O Police Shoe, 3 Soles $2.6O, $2 for Worklngmen, 82 and $1.75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSES, S3, $2.50 $2, $1.70 CAUTION.—If anyidealei ofTcri* you W. I,, I>oui:lai liot>» n* » rcducril price, tho jwriio Hi:iiu|>ot) Lh» bottom, rut him down £>• iv fraud _ ^*-^DOUGLAS Shoes arc stvlish, cas/ fitting, and give belt "it tliVprirerad'rtiscd than anv.otlicr mnUc. Try one pair and be cow The Elimpin» of ^V. L. Douu'Kis' nntr.c and price on the bottom, whico cfttir vaUe/Lvos thousands of dollars annually (0 those vho war them, i-ho pu,h the sale oE W. L. Dou; : la« Shoes gain customers, which helps « -,^ the siles on their full line of goods, -n.py <»n nfiorrt to .ell »t » Icsi pronl " J. B, WINTERS. y*ja»«i^" i| *j*'*g"!S IP IN NEED Get your Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Statements, Envelopes and 'everything need in the printing line at the JOURNAL OFFICE $5 i Will Well Dress i YOUR BOY. Our Offers as Unusual as its Great. A Full Suit ol Clothes, Ages 5 to i5 years— every thread all wool-double Breasted coat-pants made with double knees-double seats-taped seams (will outlast 2 pairs of the usual kind) A Stanley Cap, made like illustration-to match the suit—and A Pair of Show of solid leather, first- class, strong and neat— THE HUB'S d»C Aft Head-To-Foot-Outfit for «P>J«"V fentonteceiptofprice, orC. O. D. withprivUegoof cx.mto«tlQnto «y Ifnot-tUfcctory we .gtwto THE FOREIGN ARTISTS AND THEIR COSTUMES FOR AMERICA. •fadamoliello Larlve, the Kecgntrto Chant«am, Offcra Home Valuable Bluti to Her Sliter Kendal. -The Mnlnff of Mu- lt E IDEA, WHICH I believe Is being ag-itated just now, of foreign artists exhibiting their wardrobes before! they play or sing 1 in this country, seems rather droll to me. From what I have seen of Americans, I bicycling 1 a» » pastime. It ha» token If r. Garration a long time to get onto a good thing, but we congratulate him on getting there at last HARMLESS STAGE KISSES. Ob footed to by th* Pradiih Dramatic Onion ot Fnkuconla. A stage kiss is, in tho minds of all but very hyper-particular people, generally considered to be both permissible and harmless and, vet Paul Heyse, a well-known German dramatic writer, has been charged with setting- a bad example and giving his audience a sort of general permission to abandon themselves to all kinds of disorderly conduct, because he makes his lover at the very appropriate moment of betrothal say to the girl of his choice. "Be/ore these witnesses, as a seal of the bond, I kiss thee, 0 dearest one, on the mouth." The objection seems to be a prudish, ascetic should think it quite an unnecessary i whim of tho parish priest at precaution, for their tastes impress me as being 1 very similar to that on the other side. In the matter of clothes, I aro sure what pleases a Parisian audience will not fci.il to satisfy a corresponding one in New York, or any other American city, only let it be tho same, neither accentuated nor diminished. A few artists from the other side „.„ . have rather strange notions of what is ' place. While putting the engage necessary to catch the popular fancy j ment ring—a gift from the Landgra Their personal wardrobe Eschonbach, a I'Vanconian townlet of Southern Germany, the birthplace of Wolfram of that ilk—the author of "Parsifal." Paul Ueyse was requested to write a play to bu given in honor of Wolfram's birthday this summer, and in its closing scene tho betrothal of the hero with tho daughter of tho citi/en in whose house lie had written his famous poem—"Parsifal"—takes -.' •' ''''. ' TH« RINO. . \ ' ' George Dlxon and "Young Griffo" will fight about June 18. Concerning the offer made to him by the Olympic club, Pugilist' Corbett says It will be impossible for him to box there in July owing to the heat Dan Creedon and Jim Hall have aigned an agreement to fight six rounds with gloves for points. The time and place are left open to bid ders. It is the general opinion of sporting men that, although Young Griffo is a 1 stiff puncher and a swift fighter, he will be no match for George Uixon at 120 pounds. | Elizabeth Goss. widow of the pugilist Joo GOES, committed suicide *n Hoston April 20 by inhaling gas, because she was threatened with a criminal suit to recover SdOO of borrowed money. _ Peter Jackson left for San Francisco last week. He had nothing further to nay about his light with Champion Corbett except that he would be ready ir the contest at the original date. Frank Erne, champion feather weight of Western New York, bested George Siddons of New Orleans in a ing as above. The author considered the objection so absurd that he saw no reason for altering the text. Ho very rightly said that what he had written was a national drama that ordinary people could witness without being astonished or offended, and tho little episode of the k!sn corresponded to the customs of the nation. over here. is cjuito correct in taste, but their stage adornment—that certainly is not what it is in Paris or London, or wherever they hail from, and where it would not be tolerated. They are displeased when the cruel manager throws up both hands in despair, and tells them it will not do, that their clothes are not what they should be, especially aftor they have taken such infinite pains with them. These artists wOv.ld avoid many disappointments if they would content themselves with being thoroughly European, niid not try to interpret American taste according to thoir own ideas. Anent the professional success of Mrs. Kendal in the "Second Mrs. Tan- qucray" it is funny to think that what she considers an artistic interpretation of the character should be tho cause of her downfall from her social , ^----~ - first . n ^ Weafc . nedestal m this country. Her social ^ * , . co - .-,,,,, collapse is one of theamusing features j «™ *«* ^ beeTnm^ the of a season that has been more plenti- | i t t 1 f h ful in incident tlmn money. T his j too £«r y. n» ea lady came to America under tne oest auspices. Gracchi, six-round bout at liuffalo, May i The Buffalo boy had a decided ad j vantage. I tieorgo Siddons, the "Cast Iron ) Man" of JS'ew Orleans and "Youn., j Jack" Egan, a brother of the Montana viae of Thuringia-on her finger; he ! ™ of Harrison, N. J, met at Harrl greets her with a few lines terminal- i ««. , and *f™ w " dcfcat f:'" ^ 6 — - - • tenth round. The men scaled at 1.' ABOUT EARLY OPENING. FrcHklunt Hart Muklnff Convert! to Ills .11 a J Idea. President Hart's pet plan not to begin the championship Season until the first of Mav is gainhig supporters every day, and by the time the next meeting has rolled around there will likely be enough magnates of his way of thinking to change the date of the league until tho last Saturday She was the mother of tho likewise of decorum in tho , the rin and col( while tho shedulo is dotted with ope n British drama. She had a voucher of imponchable respectability, having 1 proclaimed herself to be the one absolutely good woman on the modern stage. This claim she supported by exhibiting tho brooch ffiven to her by Queen Victoria, and by making her American debut under the management of Daniel Frohman. a theatrical director whose dlg-nity is not rivaled in this or any other country. Thus R-uaranteed, Mrs. Kendal was, at first, a fashionable lioness of great eminence. \Ve made more bother over her in the parlor than on the stage, and to secure tho presence of this MABAMOIBELLE I-AEIVE. admirable lady at teas or re> | ceptions settled tho success of these social functions. Uut during her present engagement Mrs. Kendal has fallen from greatness as a factor in polite society. Most of the fashionables had seen Mrs. Patrick Campbell's artistic performance of Mrs. Tanqueray in London, and they were shocked by the realism of Mrs. Kendal'a interpretation of the character. As the author's instructions were expressly defied in the American production of the drama, our polite folks believed that tho Mrs. Tauqueray which was introduced last year at the Star theater was in some measure a manifestation of its impersonator's true character. Mrs. Kendal's strident voice and coarse method in this play alarmed her social acquaintances, and she .was generally dropped from their Visiting lists. This excellent actress lacks tact to an amazing degree and her brusque method has cooled off the friendship of many folks who were inclined to be cordial to her. Mrs. Kendal will carry oft her usual number of American dollars this spring, but there will bo few people on the steamship dock to say poodby to a lady who has offered little social return for the courtesy the people of this country hnv. 1 extended to her. v • " m* ~ ~ - ^f I Nelson Qirreteoh, of Cape May, N. J.. who. U 8» rear*.old. hai taken to f dates that aro of no service. The argument is advanced that by beginning the season the 1st of May a 132- pame schedule can easily be worked in by Oct. 1- Everybody agrees with President Hart that the best drawing- g-ames of tho season for all the clubs are those at the opening of the season, when everybody is on an equal footing and there are no tail-enders. I contend that, if some of the games must be played at a time when bad weather is tho rule, not the exception, let it be at the fagr end of the season, when the championship has been virtually settled, and the interest is not so great as it is at tho outset of the race. Lot the season be started May I, and then, if it is necessary, prolong it until Oct lj.—Sportinfr Life. AQUATIC. The University of Pennsylvania crew will probably row in the lK-mile race at the Newark regatta on Decoration day. The Sophomores won tho 2-mile Harvard class boat race at Cambridge, beating-the Freshmen by four and a half lengths. The water was rough and no fast time was made. E. L. Messier, who rowed No. 2 in last year's Yale 'Varsity crew, and who has boon training with tho 'Varsity this year, has stopped training, and will not row unless in case of emergency. Sherwood 13. Ives, captain of the Yale crew last year, has agreed to be the principal coach of the Yale eight till after tho raco with Harvard at Now London. E.\--Capt. Ives is one of the most scientific exponents of the Cook stroke ever developed at Yale, and he comes at Capt Johnson's urgent invitation. Daulili Ideal of Housekeeping. The Danish peasantry would have no appreciation of tho modern drawing-room full of bric-a-brac. Such is their regard for order and symmetry that as far as possible they place their furniture in pairs and in corresponding positions. One old peasant who had accumulated a little money and had bought his daughter a fine now piano, thought seriously of buying another for the opposite wall. Their bedsteads are great boxes, painted usually red or green, and heaped with feather beds, between which they sleep summer and winter. Where feathers can not bo had straw is used for the under bed. Mice often build their nests In it, but aro powerless to •wake tho sleepers, who need no cure for insomnia. The bedding is not washed oftener than onco or twice a year. Stakeholder Davis of the Columbia theater has received from Jim Corbet} tho later's third payment of the stake money for his match with Peter Jackson. The amount sent to l)avis was 83,000, and it came in tho shape of a certified check. The next and find payment of $3,000 will be made in this month, Jackson's money will b? posted on schedule time. The tax on cycles in France amounted to C81.600 francs for the sevet months of last year during which the tax was In operation. Cyclist* have to contribute ten franc* for each ma- Akin.. . . i ! pounds. j Cornelius .!. Mon'arity, alias Jack : Daly of Wilmington, Del., and Hilly • Dacey of New York, mot in Weceacoe • Hall, Wilmiucton, for a six round go, ' but it was quickly settled in the first ' round, Uavcy being knocked out by two punches. Jack O'Jirien and Dave St. John fought for £?03 anil the championshio of Wales at the National Sporting club, London, April iJ. O'Urien broke ! the radius of his left arm in the first round and in the. second he knocked St John out by a tremendous right- hand cross counter on the jaw. The accounts of frank Slavin, who was adjudged a bankrupt in London about three weeks ago, show that he made a profit of £1,000 in his business us a bookmaker, but lost it all, and ran -himself into debt about £700 through bad investments in saloons, several of which he conducted. W A RD TO REPORTE R 3- How They Should Treat the Ball In a talk with a New York reporter recently, Manager Ward said: "Criticism, if it is honest, is all very well in baseball, butl think it is a big mistake to roast players when they make errors or hit weakly. No man can play ball without making errors. When a player makes an error or bad play that loses a game ii is 100 to 1 that he feels worse about it than anybody else, and if ho is pounded for it his playing is certain to be affected. In dread of further criticism his thoughts are on the possibility of making more errors, and feeling that way they are sure to come. Then he shirks plays which ho would ordinarily try for. "It is the same with weak batting. A man may have the misfortune to be called to bat at critical times when his eye is oft' the ball or he has a streak of hard luck in the way his hits go straight at fielders, lie ia given opportunities to save games, perhaps, but falls down. If he is unmercifully scored for this his thought at bat is, •If I don't lace this out I'm in for it again to-morrow.' Instead of being good and collected, to pick out good balls, he smashes at bad ones in his anxiety and perturbation, and there you are. A ball player's entire season 'may be marred at the opening by harsh, albeit unprejudiced criticism, when a figurative slap on the back and a 'JTevcr mind, old man, hard luck; you'll come right in time and make 'em all hustle,' would do wonders to make that man play great ball iu his gratitude at your consideration." FROM 1874 TO 1894. The Chnn|(c« Wrong-lit In the Party Who Invaded Kugland. Of the Boston and Athletic players who made the trip to England in It74, and who «vere then among the leading exponents of tho game, Anson and O'llourke alone are in active service. Harry Wright is chief of umpires. Sutton and liattin aro in retirement George Wright is at the head of Wright & Ditson, Boston; Al Reach is the head of his firm in Philadelphia; Ross Barnes is a wealthy member of the Chicago stock exchange; McMuJlon is dead; McUride, Fisher, Sensenderfer, Clapp, McGoary, Al Godney, Harry Schafer, Leonard McVey, Heals and Sammy Wright aro out of the game; Murnano is baseball editor of the Boston Globe; George Hall is an engraver in Brooklyn, while Spalding is at the head of the greatest sporting goods firm in America and the weaith- est of tho whole party.—Sporting Life WESTERN L.EAOUE NOTES. Jack Crooks has a fat thumb, but hjg gall bag and voice are all right, and ho is screeching for the Minnies on the lines. Jack Luby celebrated his return to the pitcher's slab by a victory over the Kansas City. Tommy Niland continues to knock out two-baggers for Toledo. The Sioux Citv club has released Harry Howe to reduce expenses. Stephen*, who was released by Washington, .lias been grasped by Milwaukee. Papa Cuahman,'* eyes have grown ai large ai billiard balk scouring the i horlwn for pltch,«v ' "1THE bestihvestment A in real estate is to keep build* ings well painted. Paint protects the house and saves repairs. You sometimes want to sell—many a good house has remained unsold for want of paint. The rule should be, though, "the best paint ci none," That means Strictly Pure White Lead You cannot afford to use cheap paints. To be sure of getting Strictly Pure Whits Lead, look at the brand ; any of ihese are .-.-IK; : "Anchor," "Southern," "Eckstein." "Bed Seal," "Kentucky," "Collier." FOR COLORS,—Natipi-r.l Lend Co.'s Pure White Load Timing Colors. These colors arc ?d<! in onc-por.nt^ c.ins, each can bci»K suiricicnt u> i;:it z r > pounds of Strict 1 / Pure White LiMd 111 1 -- ilesirnl r.hr.ijc; il:<-v -ire in no sense ready-mixed i/iim^, hi:t a romnination of perfectly pure colo;'* t'l ills; handiest form to tint Strictly Pure White Lend, A CfQO'l iimtiy thousand dollars h:'.ve been savcif property-owners by Invins our iwr.k on painting and color-card. Stud us n jxjsli'.l card and ect both free. NATIONAL LEAD C'O., TCrw York. Cincinnati T.nvicli, Seventh and Frcx-maii Avenue, Cincinnati, VIBOR «F MEN Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored.! \VcnUnpKn. Nrrvonxncmi, DrbUlly, nod all tlic traia of cvilb 1'rom early errors or later excesses the resultsof overwork, sickness, worry, tie. Full etranKth, development and tone given to a evcry orpan apd portion of the body. Simple, nat- ,,) ura] methods, Jmmc4i- , ,, „„;., ,,, ,....!>/ate improvement PCOTI. Failure impossible. ^000 references. 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THE HOST DEFECT OF PENS, FOR OTS In Portage, we will •**« j, A tamplo Envelope, of ellbev f WHITE, FLESH m BaMJBTETXE P OZZONIS OWDER. You have seen it adrertiaod for mat yeara. but have you ever tried ItT—i. not,-yo<i do not \nw_wjrt •» »*>•» POZZONI'S S|fflBJBtfSS«g ' '-•••' •"'"'• ' '••'••"".• •• : '- : '^ • • ., ,-' , ,.'-,•" ' _•- ..;'•,. .• 1^ ,'...-/.' vw '> •• '. h ••>' t- :-.>,'"• V,i '-•;'.:•••-/'A^*"