WHY? WHiT, ;in the Springtime, do so many Imve that drowsy, lifeless feel ing? WHY is there so much backache, (neuralgia and rheumatism'.' WHY do Hcrofulous taints, erup- iSlonS'and erysipelas show themselves? WHY not admit the truth, which via, that "kidney poison is in the Us loo <f? T, -then, not put the blood in y>ure condition by curing the kid- •saeys? WHIT not today resort to t.hut .,-jfreut remedy, Warner's Safe Cure, which IB the only kaown specific for • these- troubl-s? OWNER OF SPETJCEIH. ARTHUR BRAND WHO WANTS TO RACE HERE. JFlo Ji a Son of the Controller of the City of London and In an Kuthusl" uitlo Yuchtnmun—1IU Unit It u tor. •"Wlf V not, '.rern/.-'ly obl *3iPt'as>> ni.i'l ImppinossV in a. word, use the best iti'Lhle for bn.ni.shin^ r-Mtoriri,-; health and Cd/iMiii; Atlilnt.il! Kviinls. Mnr'ih "!> '''xfoi'i'l and Cambridge unl- •versltlc-M rinniif:! dual lie-Id mec'llng. t2Censin;;t'>n Oval, London, KriglfLml. April !::— l.'nlv.-rslly oC .Pennsylvania •second fi'i'lrif: wmcs, Philadelphia, I-'a. April I'U — Animal U-n mllu race-, fima- ••fieiii' i-humpion.shlp oC J-Jrigluml, I.on- ••don. May •!— Unin-r.Mlty of Pennsylvania "Chlrcl spring K.'mos, Philadelphia, Pa. May It— Johns ITnpklns university vs. ;3tov(. - r:s iiiKiHuli-, Increase match, lialtl- '-Shon-, Jkl. May IS— TVlilKh university vs. Johns 'HopUlnH university, lacrosse match, tSouth I'tfilhli'hom, Pa.. May IS— Yale college vs. Harvard unl- "Verslty, annual dual field meeting:, Carri- 'brlilfro. Mass. May 22— NTW Knffland Intercollegiate .Athletic association annual champion- 'Ship fiold mooting, Worcester Mass. May 2,".— Lchlffh unlvorslty vs. Stevens Institute, lacrosse match, Hoboken. N. .r. Juno S— Now York Athletic Club summer fMtri'.'H, T rave r.i Island, June S— University of Pennsylvania vs. University oC California, dual Held • meeting. Plilladclphia, Pa. July •i—Ara.-iteur Athletic union individual nil round athletic championship ^Competition. Ilerfcc-n Point, N. J, July 0'— Kn;rll.'.;h amateur championship field minting, Stanford Bridge. Sept. ;l --Amateur Athletic union an• 3iia! champk.n.'ihlp flf.-ld meeting. •Sept. :.'l — »\v York Athletic club vs. London Athletic club, international dual •field me"Uu;r, London, Knglnnd. Sept. "S— New York Athletic club annual fall games, T ravers Island. Tlio Gcrmazitown Club, of Phllaaal* RTHUR BRAND, the English yachtsman, -who is anxious to bring his little half, rater, Spruce III., to this country to show us what small boat racing is like, Is a son of John Alexander Brand, controller, and one of the lieutenants of the city of London. Mr. Brand, according to the Yachting World, comes of a naval family, one of his great uncles, Lieut. G. Rowley Brand, having wen killed while in command Of H. M. Unique, in an engagement with a French frigate of double her size, while 1 mother great-uncle was a midshipman t the battle of Trafalgar. Mr. Brand as long been devoted to small boat aclng, commencing his yachting career n 187*1, when he won a model yacht ace. Proceeding to Oxford in 1SS3, he be- cuine a member of the, Oxford University Hailing club, and, buying the 17 foot G Inch cutter Pixie, took her to Dartmouth, whore he joined the Dart l;oiu Calling club, and raced In many local regalias and matchu.s, until, In August, iSS7, Pixie was capsizud, and sunk outside Dartmouth harbor during the Jubilee race. One of the hands could not swim, but Mr. Brand managed to catch him by the back of the jer.sey and support him till they were picked up by Mr. Channel, the owner of Xanthe. J-lls old club, the O. U. S. C., .getting Into rather low water at the end of ISSli, somt; of the members combined to give It a fresh start, and the club once more nourished, with the Rev. V. W. Lucas (a Christ church don and u llrst-rate sportsman) as Commodore. Mr. Brand was Vice-Commodore, and held his Hag until he left Oxford In 1SSS. During his last year there he curried off several prizes In Venture, one o.f Smith Brothers' early productions. In the summer of 1SSS Mr. Brand built the 1'J-foot racing dingy UriiQue, and with this boat and the IS-foot sloop Co- duette he,raced until the end of 1SUO. Unique was a succedsful little boat, and the champion of her class In the Solent in 1SS9. In ISSi) Mr, Brand formed and •was elected honorary Secretary of the Minima Yacht club, which marked a new era in small boat racing. In 1SOO the Smith Brothers of Oxford brought out their light canoe yawls, at about the same tine as Tiny and Humming To]), types of the deep one-half rating Solent class. Having some experience of both classes of one-half raters, Mi'. Brand, in 1S91, brought out Spruce 1. (built by Theo. Smith, Med- Jey), anticipating that In line weather she would give the deep-keeled boats the go-by. This did not turn out to bo the case; in fact the harder It blew the better she went, and her success in her Jlrst season was phenomenal; ISO- also saw her credited with a good number of wins. . Spruce I. was an experiment. ' She was sharp at both ends, with the rud- S<iunrc LCCI., nutiuflg Ul uii AOO square feet, and her rating Y. K. A. 0.41. Fined, with centra-plate which drops 1 foot S inches and a drop-plate rudder, she carries no ballast and relies wholly on her crt-w. She Is built with a well G feet long by S inches wide, into which la Utted a water-tight bucket of oiled canvas, in shape like a footbath. This i.i the only place in which water can collect on board, and, being watertight, none of the water can get into the boat. Spruce is, therefore, able to stand a vast amount of bad weather. In JS93 Mr. Brand built Spruce II., she had a bulb keel and centreplate, but did not distinguish "herself until, as an experiment, her bulb keel was taken, off. However, early In 1S94, he wan again to the front with Spruce III., built by Harry Smith of Medley, Oxford. It was decided to build Spruce III. with a centreplate and no bulb, the plate to be a weighted one. She began her racing In April of 1894 In theThames and Thames Valley Sailing club,.when she was most successful. In the middle of May she went to the Solent, and oa May 19 In the Royal Southampton Yacht club, when she took first honors. Mr. Brand was unfortunately laid up after that for a month with pleurisy, but she carried off two prizes with Mr. F, C.' Keller at the helm. In the middle of June It was found that she wanted her rig altered, which was not done, You s-y a collar and cufif that -.v:'.*o:'proc'f? Yr,. And perspiration will not affect U^TII' Yes. And when dirty you need on!v vrir-c i'acin off -with a wet cloth or sp'onyc ?' Yes. Wonderful ! How nrc they nntV ? A linen collar covered on both side-.; v.-ilh waterproof "CELLULOID." Lool:i c"-ct!y like a lincu collar. Ir, it the only waterproof collar n:::l No, but it is the only one ir.ai.la willi the linen interlining a'ud conserjnciiliv the only one that can jpvc entire satisfaction , because it is the l/csl. How can I know that I get the rh-lit kind? Because every piece is stamped ia> follows : /WAR*. , Inquire for that nnd refuse aiiylhJ::}.; ei?c, or you will be disappointed. Suppose my dealer docs uot. l:::vc l-h<vni ? He probably hns, but if rot, r:'!i(i jircct to u-i, enclosing riior.n;. C'.'I- \\--t C5c., CniTs 5^c. ^Srato r-i;:^, :::•'.! v.-hcthcr collar wanted is stand-up or turncrl-down. THE CELLULOID COWP&NV. TELLS OF HEE DANCES CISSY FITZGERALD WHO HA6 CHARMED AMERICANS. of "\ i3 endeavoring- to secure a good \ dor on. her sternpost. Spruce II. and 1 III. have counters with pivoted rudders. She was rigged with lug and mlzzen, main lug 12S square feet, mlzzen 30 l--h professional to take the placa . Atteu-i-Il. who will not return to cautiflil You sec them ererywherc. J. ARTHUR BRAND. through the sallrnakers being busy. At the end ot July she came out sloop rigged, after which alterations she hfu'dly lost a race. She -went to Dart- inouth on Aug. 7, and carried off a prize* on the 8th in the Dartmouth branch of the Minima Yacht club at Salcombe for the B. C. A. meet, and carried off first prize in every race. She also won the B. C. A, Ladies' Race, Miss Bennett Ktecrlng her, as well as four ladies' ruces. ' JTr. Brant! also had the seven-ton yawl Cornavia from 1SSS to 1S92, and In the latter year bought the twenty- ton cutter Tina. Both Cornavia and Tina have been used more n.3 tender* tc< the racing boats, but in them he has generally managed to do a fair amount oif cruising round the south coast in the oil' season, and they have both won races under Mr. Brand's flag. Enthusiastic in promoting races for the fair sex, it is partly owing to his energy in this direction that ladies' races have now become a feature in Dartmouth club fixtures. He is 1'reqnently to be found racing with the upper Thames clubs In the spring and autumn, and is on the com-, mlttee of the Cruising club,an associate of thelnstituteof Naval Architects, and a member of the following clubs: Royal Southampton Yacht club. Royal Corinthian Yacht club, Start Bay Yacht club, Minima Yacht club, Oxford. University Sailing club, Thames Sailing club, Thames Valley Sailing club, Dart Boat Sailing club, Teign Corinthian Sailing club, and the British Canoe association. 8ay« Thnt the VulBarltlea of High Kick- luff Are Paxilng Avar—What the People Want In Geunln* Poetry ot Motion. ANCING HAS been defined as the poetry >of motion, and I have no fault to find with the definition. The rhythmic m o v e - ments of the dancer, the swing and swell, the placid beauty of the andante undulations, and the pulsing splendor of the allegros and zim-zim- bingoes are muscle melodies that appeal to the eye as strongly as a Tennyson lyric appeals to the heart or a brass band to the ears of a mob. It IB only right and just, therefore, that dancing should receive poetical classification. Anything that Stirs human libra or reaches a pectorally masked chord and twangs It belongs in the domain of true poetry. And dancing gets to the fibre and the chord every time, if it is real dancing. But there is dancing and dancing. It is not all shuffles and pigeon-wings and high kicking. I might tickle the' shimmering prisms on -a chandelier with my toe and set the crowd wild with delight, but the man or woman MODEL 40 COLUMBIA Bicycle beauty comes from graceful lines and fine finish, in which points Columbia bicycles excel. But there is more than mere looks to recommend a Columbia. Back of the.. handsome design and eleganl finish is a sterling quality that over the roughest road and the longest journey will carry the rider with safety and satisfaction. Buy a £ 80 -\VTERM i 1 HARTFORD or a HARTFORD. BRASCH STORES: Boston, New York, Chicago, San Francisco, Providence, Buffalo. SeitJ too 3-ceni Slumps for * Columbia Cxialogus; frcf if you all ai * Columbia tAgm&. THE KENNEL. The Sprlnpsldo kennels have purchased the noted pointers Duke o£ Hessen ancj Hempstead Pearl. A. & W. Rutherford's annual sale of fox terriers was held In New York recently before a large crowd ot dog men.' In all twenty-seven head were sold, ranging from J5 to $27.50 each. The lot averaged fll.25 apiece, which Is somewhat lower than in previous years. America has drained England of some of her best collies 'and nothing In. the male line seems to be coming up to take their places. Stockkeeper remarks in the Liverpool report that there Is nn opening for a really tip-top dog Just now. Perhaps we can send' them something very soon. The election of officers of the Bedlnff- ton Terrier Club of America for the ensuing year resulted as follows: PrealV dent, William H. Russell; secretary- treasurer, Thomas Pearsall; esecutiv* committee, "W. H. Russell: ThomM Pearsall, C. TV. Loug-est, Martin fi. Thelbers. and John Hopklnson. SPORTING NOTES. Shortstop Fuller has at last re-signed with New York. The Toronto club has signed third baseman Jud Smith. Pitcher Jack Barclay, of Burlington, N. J., has signed with Atlanta. The Springfield club has signed a youny pitcher named Chesbro, hailing from Northampton. (WO/TAN'S FRIEND.) is the BEST REMEDY for WIFE, MOTHER. f*U bj B F Seeding tod John Gooiaon, CISSY FITZGERALD. Jn the frathering who Is capable of differentiating between a dancer's use o( her legs and a mule's use of his hoofs would simply sneer at the performance and turn away with the remark that there was no beauty or art or poetry In the achievement. The criticism would be correct, and my high kick would be forgotten as soon as somebody else with longer and limberer legs came along and put her biggest metatarsal against a. higher chandelier. No, no, you can not gauge llmb-wav- Ing by the same mechanical laws that enable us to determine the liftlnjf power of the steam hoist or of one of those giant cranes in Cramp's shipyards. Look at the graceful Na.utch grfrl, at the passionate eyed Egyptienne, at the turbulent-torsoed Spanish slg- norlna—their dancing is not all done with the feet or the muscles; the mind, the heart, the eye are in their swaying and whirlings, and in so much as either of them asserts herself in the dance and dominates the movements with her individuality, whatever it may be, in that much will her performance be more singular, characteristic, unique and successful than the performance of other dancers of her kind. If she succeeds in putting all of herself into the dance and in belonging to it body and soul, instead of having the dance belong to her, then she will triumph and people will talk about her and hurry to see her, and wonder why it all Is. and how it is all done. Some opera singers simply sing- their songs while others both act and sing them. Mile. Calve's Carmen threw euch a spell upon Americans that'they are discussing the artist yet. And do you know -why? Because Mile. Calve h.erself headlonr into the nils. heart. Heels, voice, and all—eave heY self up entirely to the part, as Mary Anderson said aha did to the role of Juliet when she first essayed it publicly—because she was Carmen from the core out, and let the wild impulses and delightful dare-deviltry of the character romp through her blood as they did in the original. Genuine art can not be Delsartlzed. It is based on genius, and there is no rule for three Of genius. If Henry Miller or Viola Allen in "The Masqueraders" were aske^ to tell just how fast or slow their pulses beat in that card- table scene, they would laugh at the Inquisitor, and perhaps frankly say they didn't know. If they tried to measure out their changing flurries of passion In heart-beats or pulse-throbs and assort them so that settled melancholy registered 65 and love suspense sent the blood jumping up to 106, and they could Acute pains require prompt relief. The best remedy is one that can be used immediately and by anybody. Allcock's Porous Plaster meets the case exactly, for all sorts of pains and aches, as sprains, strains, lameness of the back or limbs. When you Bur Allcwk'i you obtain the bcMpluter. Don'l U dujx-Ji,-uo;akinj;»nyoihcr. Allcock's Corn Shields. Allcock's Bunion Shields, lave DO equal as a relief and cure for com* and bullion^. HER FAVOTUTE POSK. dole their feeling out In this arithmetical way. they would not be the true artists they are. Now I don't claim to be a pcenhis. but I do claim to be Cissy FitzKerald. and all that there Is of Cissy Fitzgerald, Inside and outside, from toe-tips to topknot, I put into my dance; I dance it and'I act it. I rush into it fis a shingle Into Niagara's torrent, and let it sweep me along. I whirl and kick and dosy- do and spangle It with myself. I pepper and salt and spice it with myself; I give it the sparkle and bead of myself, and when. I get through It is the Cissy Fitzgerald dance and nobody's else. And nobody dreams of calling It anybody's else. I believe that my success with my feet—for that Is the way the average person will look at it—Is due to the fact that I have in my time played many comedy roles and . so schooled myself in expression and action and felt my audiences for-effect that all these experiences now embody themselves In my work and never fail of results. One writer has flippantly declared that I am not a dancer at all, but a perfect mistress of the art of "giving the eye." I suppose he thought that would make me mad. But it does not, I would j simply like to slap the dear-fellow on I the shoulder and ask him how he found it out. Thousands have felt the thrill of my "giving the eye," but this clever scribe ia the first to rip the veil from my secret. Of course, he doesn't mean "giving the eye" literally or in its restricted slangy sense; he means that it is the expression which goes with my dancing that makes'it so fetching; that I look the role as well as act it; that In fact I Cissy Fitzgerald the high-tiddy- idy. I am now studying- a new dance. It will be entirely different in movement and lace furbelows from the dance I did in "The Gaiety Girl." And do you know how I am studying it? Before a looking-glass. There is no toe-twirling, j no tangling of skirt ruffles in the gas- fixtures; no limb or muscle agitation of [ any kind. I do the whole dance with I my face. This is the acting, or part of j It, that will go with the dance. It takes I long and hard practice, and the hole proprietor says he willing to stand th loss If I break the glass.. But, oh, how I wish my observant critic could see m< giving myself "the eye" in that mirror CISSY FITZGERALD. Brandreth's Pills purify the system, and thus remov» the cause of many diseases. * RE VIVO RESTORES VITALITY. ^ *$?. Made a el! Man of.Me. produces t h<« alx>v<- refill's In ::o «J;*.y«. It actc pouvrlully ami <jnu-!cty. OitYK \vh.Mi :J1 ot))i>n. fait mcu will recover tlu-ir youthful vjuor )•>• using Lorit l*owor. .FaiU'jfr Memory, "\Va,-tiniT Disi'nsi'-s.and all cllocts ot' beli-abuxu or oxoi-ss ami in<liM*rotloa, which unT)t5onoinrs'ij<ly.biif.-ini>t-sorin.ii-rj;tf;c. It Dot only cur^fiby htartingat. (tin^ai ot dfM-rwo.biit IN a great ucrvo tonic and blooil ljuil<JVr. britifi- ii:£ back tho pinlc plow trt u:iN* ffiooks atwj ro- BtoriiiK tin- ilpo of youf.lu It ivanK olf Jiihani!r*[V and Cousiiraiiif.iou. ln^-.i.'.-t, on h.-tvlni: Jfl3i\'lVO»( .'"^ other. It oui l).« camod in vest pockot. By nrk±ir* Sl.OO per pncliiiso. or i*ix lor S5.OO, with a pott- tlvo written puurumcc to euro or refund the monoy. Cir/">lar jrfe. A(^d^c^a? ROYAL MEDICINE CO., 53 Rivar St., CHICAGO, ILL FOll SAI.K )tY B. F. Keesllnn, DruggtaVtogaosport. ncw, N OR.RODRiaUtZ SPANISH TREATME.N I LOST MANHOOD ..iiflAU Att«ii(u»ff (dlmcnt«, b botii of youn« and iuddfi)o- nfrcxl mm njid womnn. Tho ifwfoicffocuof YOUTUKUI* of trnntjnont, K11HOJIS, producmff wo<Uc- , ., Iwwmtv, Exfoautalni; dniijmnnd Irtjw of nower or tint omti veyrpftnHUiiilu biff one for study, burilnomnnd - ,. of nower or tint Goxi- Orului. They iiot only euro by stAnt nff At the sent of dlv c-n*(>, but are n im»e XKICYK T«>IO nnd ItLOW IIl;'lI.L>ICIti brijiirmc: bade tho jtink rinw to ^pplo ohcvLB nnd n-Kl^nnk-the FIUK OF l*l»ni'll to UlO iwitcus. Ijy mnJl, *1.<K» tx>rboT or A for 4.N with wrlU ten iruitrttntc* 1 (n (Mire <"• r^fkind Ihr mttitrj*. BOOC CrbC. bpHUl*h AcrVv<jlr«UM Co,.Box l£3UU ( >Iow XMffc* Hr»»dby Ben Finher. I»rnufflMt, 311 Four tli FEMALE PILLS. NEW DISCKVHir NEVER A new, roliubio ujid B ,,," htmtian. Mo*v uiod by over UO*OOV ludlc* monthly. Ini-lp-orntoa tiicra liow»reorimttut.lon«. Nam* 2. rtTbox.ortnoiboxSi. 8cn| pltoln vrupper Sond tc In orpartlCUliira, Sold l>v Sold by B. F. Keesling and Ben Fisber. Consumers of dewmj tokccowb arewihjtopajdlittleTnoretlii lie price dialed for tlie ordinary trade tolaccos. will find this Irand superior to all ortara BfWARE e? IMITATIONS. SPECULATORS n rim INVESTORS IfC Alii "WRITE U3 and retcrn matt -rill brin* you FREE, pinip!iletcot»tiUeiiur foil information ** to how to '' In V/ali St.re«t, " SPLENDID GAINS ••• •, :' "; '..FROM.' 'C • • . MODEST INVESTMENTS, Stock*, Botxis, Grain, Provisions and Cotton boa juid Mlrt tor c,uh or on a margin of 5 10 6 per ount-j 1 .. ConuniwdoM 1.10 per ccat* OnrBaHj Market Letter contains full *gporca. Cor-' rc»pon<l -viih iiv Hlchert rcfftimcw. • Consolidated Stock and Produce Co. AT BROADWAY. NEW YORK. Lost Manhood \tpophy. etc.. i»un'ly cut.'-rt tjr l—, ...., „ Hindoo Jtemi.siy. With Mrltl»D«a«riuitF4>(oc«r«. .Sol Ben Fibber, Druggist. LOGANSPORT, INO. niKhily omiitKiona, The Pennsylvania Station. ennsylvaniaLinB Trains Kun by Central Tlaw' •Dally, t Dull/, vxoopt Sun4«7. Bradford and Colnmbus >.*12.40 am* 2.45 a m Philadelphia*: N y -1240» ro * 2.45 a m Rlcamond &. Cincinnati * 1 00 a m * 2 S» a. m Indianapolis * uoulsvlUe..., »lioO a m * 2 JS a m Effoer <t Pworla fnew train)...* a 55 a m '12 25 a m Crown Holnt A: ChlwufO ....„• 3 15 * m *12.30 a m Richmond <t Clnclnnar.i .t 5 45 a m Til.nO p m CronTi Point 4; Cblcjigo t U.OO a m •• 7 25 p m Momlceilo * ttffner _ f ' '5 a m y!2 40 p m Bradford* Columbus t 7.50 a m • • a.2f) p m HIner loca! freight _f 8.*) a m ^1L50 p m Indlauapolle it Iyoul»TllIe '22.45 p ID * L20 p m Rlcnino: d & Cincinnati • 1.55 p m * 1.85 p m Bradford & CoIonibnB * 1.50 p m * 125 p m Pnlladelphia i New Yor* * 1.50 u m • J.25 p m MonticeUoA Uffner.., t-'-'pmt 7.46am Chicago » 1.30 p m * 1,45 p m Chicago & Intermediate _• 1.55 pro '12.30 pn> Kok"mo <t Richmond t 3.IK) pm til.DO a in Wlnamsc »ccomodatlon t <-Wpmt 5.45pm Mai ion AoomcxlaHon —f 5 5u |» m 19 40 a m J. A. MCCULLOCGH, ieeat, Logansport. EAST BOEK1I. New York Exprew, dallj _ 2.41 a ra Ft Wajn- Accm.. except Sonday 8.20 a m Kaa. City * Toledo *x-, except Soodaf..,IL(B a m Atlantic Erpreiw. dally 4-57 p M Accommodation for East _ — L15 p m WKfiTlBODMt. Pacific Express, «a!lj 10.27 a m AccomodaUon lor West -12.00 m Kanw» Cltr Ex., except Sundaj _ 8,« p m i^afajette Accm.. except Saudw — 6,06pm 8t LOalj Ki, d»UT .10J2 p m Eel Rlvep Dlv,, Logansport. West Side. Between Logansport and Chill. EAST BOOSD- AccomiEodatlon. leave except Sunday 9.55 a m , •• " " " 4.35pm WEST BOCjn». iccomroodaUon, amre except oondar—.9.00 * n *.QO«1»~ C. G. XEWKLt. Agent. VAN DAL!A LINLj Trains l*ave Loganspbrt, f 01 THE .'lOBTH. No. 25 Tor St. Joseph »10.88 a Jowpb • «.«» FOKTUE SOCTH. s"o. 51 For TerreBants ..,, TMa ;o. B For Terre Hame__ _..__«ieo • •DftllT. «J»ptSUDd«7. For *»myle(e time •nrd. glTlm« all tnln« ai v»aon«, aoa In ton InfonuttoD «• toi tkM|k mn, eu., * > V...
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