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Emil Breitkrentz of Wausau won the national interscholastic championship gold medal in the mile run at Buffalo Saturday in TT! *2-5. Breitkrentz is on ly 17 years of age. and has not an unus ual phvsique, bat by two year* persist ent training he made himself captain of the Wattsan high school track team, and was the star of the Malison interecho lastic meet this year. The Sheboygan business men have tak en up the agitation for a Sunday morn-. ing train from Milwaukee and will act | in conjunction with the people of Mani-1 to woe and Port Washington. The Sheboyvan orgsmization of sta tionary engineers i- planning for a big time at the state convention of their so ciety to lie held here. July ??. Excur sion trains will Is- run from till dime lions. ..ml there will be all kinds of sport - hand concert-, trolley rides, baseball games and other amusements. Capt Thompson in charge of the Da Cros-e harbor improvements says the, SIT,Ooo which was appropriated for the La Cros-e harbor will be more than enough to complete the job It is ".\ | pec ted that the harbor will have been j completed within two months. Alien Palmer, who was killed at Aid ing, Mis- , by William Nolan, was tin son ..f Division Engineer ('..nn-liiis Palm of Escanaha. Paiiner was employed by the Illinois Central foa l as art ettgi neer. He wa* ?<i v< ars ..Id, Tin- body will be buried at 1 tshkosli. Andrew Carnegie bas been asked for |s,tob in addition to hi--s'ifftHHi gift by the Green Dnv ladies of (he Kellog DI hrary hoard who secured the original gift. The money is needed to coinpl.-b the building The ten months,"ld daughter of Mrs. Martin Tierney of Westport drowned in a pail of water at Milwaukee on Safur .lay afternoon. Mrs Tierney had left the room for a few minutes and when she returned -he found the child in tin pail with it- hea l submerged in tin water Roy M.-Cov. a.i employe of the Bark er & Stewart Lumber company was drowned at Ashland early Saturday morning. He wa- engaged in rolling log. from a flat ear and one of them roll ed off front tin- skids and striking him hard it. the [lead precipitated him into the water .fudge Siebecker of Madison heard ar guments in the mandamus ease of Janies Douglas of Portage against the state Bogrd of Medical Examiner* to compel the issuance to Him of a license to prac tice medicine in this .tat.- Bought* is a graduate of tin- College of Physician and Sutgi ot.s of Chicago and claim that he is entitled t<. pr-Tice on his di plormt The Imard refused him a certi fiertte tinles- lie took the examination and Dotighe brought mandamus pro ceediugs to compel them lo issue a li ceii. Attorney Fowler of portage r.- 1 preset I -d Douglas all 1 Asist‘int Alb I ' ney Hamilton n pn- . nt.-d the slate. \n opinion is > ted tom .now morning The case will i/e nj.pealed to th" Si; preme court no matter wliteh way tin decision goes. Conrad Elgert who liv.-s lie life of a \ recluse tin a little farm in D.-.-r Cre. k valley, was rolds'd ..f a box . ..ntaining ♦■Vk) in gold He va* at work in tin fieid when the roblsu-y w.i- . immitted | Elgert, who is v.-ry old and deal iia had an unfortunate time with hi- ('man ce*. Home time ago h>- imried a larg. . amount of money in hi- garden, it was dug up and taken away during tin night. T hi: king that a '..ink would I a safer depo Mo:y he and. po-ii. and the n maitnler of hi- foitun.- in tin- Mmu tmnk. which -oon aft. t vvard went |.. tin wall. Todays robbery leaves the old liiHit [s-nnil. -s Human. Ag.-nt A P Dutton. ..t Ra cine CHtne aer..— an ...-. . nlin . hara. t.-f a short linn- ago whose way of living will beat any thing In ard of in this -tat. .! Kuzts-i ;'. r - tin man and his bonn- I* on Green str.-.-t His pti.p.itv mt.-i e-ts ate large Inti h. pa—es his. xistelic" ill h small l.arn with but two-mall win (lows, and lit-c.inpaiiy . oiwsh of chirk ens. ducks tame pigeon- rabbits and rat- Detective Keefe of KvUtl-101l 111 ,'Uld T *> Hiieii:.- jiolic. at.-scMiring Uaeim- in search of .Mi-s I ran. Ely -aid tob.-a baudsotiie and wealthy woman, and trank Rolh iI- Ft years .J ag. whom the women is allege.) to have kidnaped The hoy is a son of Miss Ely s Sister, prominent in Evan-toti social circles. •oils Lly it is . iiaig.-.J, lots In . n insane ly infatuated witli th*- boy ev.-t since in birth and many turn- it I alleged ha maile the remark that sh. only liv.-d for the boy - sake Burglar- enter. .! Tin- p.s.toftU-e and general store of Joseph < 'row-ley ut Lit tl Putins humbly night, taking small amounts of stam sand chatige and about (Rthi in clothing and cutlery The first drowning oc< ident to i- t. • corded in Little Cedar lake, West Bend occurred at about o'clock Sunday morn ing. Michael, the Hi-year-old son of Mathias Steinmetz, of the town of Polk, while in bathing at Federles’ sununer resort was seized with cramps and drowned in about seven feet of water. The hoy's father, mother and sister were on shore watching him and when he went down and did not come up the mother was prostrated and had to be taken away. The body was recovered a half hour after the accident occurred. Edward Kannenlierg. ti married man, J'i years of age, was horribly burned about the legs and lower part of his body Sunday and had a miraculous escape from being roasted to death by hot wat er and steam. ' Katmenberg is an engineer employed at 1 ves Station, north of the city. He ; entered a boiler to clean it. While do mg so a man attending a team of hor ses nearby commenced yelling at the animals. An assistant thought, it was Kannenlierg calling for hot water, and he turned on the steam anil water, which struck the engineer Although lie had . in rubber boots, his legs, feet and tipper part of his body was parboiled and the I flesh peeled off. In some manner Kan ; uenberg managed to get out of the boil er, more dead than alive. SHE WAS TOO KIND-HEARTED. >1 icliimi n llrl I ImiiulH lo iVrform n IV 1111 l lit* MM fO II I•(* II I l(* 111 || II iii ( Imri'll. There is one y .uiiig worn in living a* L'An-e, Vlieh., whose l.cn. v.dent di. position received a severe li.u-k on a re.thl Sunday evening, -ay- the < 1 1 .- e.ig.i I lit-, m iele. Slie w.i- at chur.'h and .-at directly behind a tall, well dressed -t ranger, with a raveling hanging to his collar. He ng one of II ' generous hearted, whole .oiled girl who grow up to be motherly old hid .--. a friend lo everybody in town, site iln ni :-lit bow glad site would be if ujnc kind lieartcl girl would do as much for her father were he to goto church with a raveling hanging down 1 1 , back, mi w ben the audience rose for ill" lir.-l hymn -In- eom-lmlci to pick it ..IT. I'a ref ally raising her ha ml, she gave a little twitch, but it Win longer than lie -npposed, and a foot or more appeared. S.'l I ing her teel li, -lie gave a pull and about a yard of that horr.- ble Tin. l. l bum" down Id back, lid w.i gelling .-inbarra-sing, but, deter iniimml, she gave il another yank and di -covered that -he was unraveling hi under hirl. 11.-r di-eointii tire was so painful that diloroform would not have alleviated her sufferings nor a p'u I of powder hidden her blushes w liqn the g’eiill.man turned with an in qu-ruig look to see what was tickling J, neck, . IYS IM JAIL FOR SPIII . IVmiMjk Iv a iiln < mu l Im VsUitl (< li\- |m-I ii '•l iililmi'ii nhl from I’ r 1 mon . Jana ■ Gannon. Us years old, infirm ami gray-headed, declares that you can't make a man leave a jail if lie doe uT want 10. lie has be it in the (■•unity jail at Scranton, I’a.. since I I, and now says he won't leave. 11.. .pi.- 'ion th: I is concerning the au i horil i. is. Km a free man lie for.-cl to leave a jail? reports a local ( \ .I: l 11: m. The old ma ii vv a cut Ihe re sev cn y. ir a o for refusing to sign a deed and p. or of Id own pi. pel Iy. He VV a. u- >(I of .on tempt. He (lc . i. li. would n v i-r sign \ bill v pa.- s--. i g vi ng c "till ly office rs Ihe r■ h : -.. ig n deed of t ran f>- 1 , and a"I on u l . a I lied (iaga in. Hut i ..a won’t budge 'tit of ail. u-cl I o Till Ii fe. nml I like F d.l 1..-, T gne- I vv. iiT have. 1 ale them all." a I.a ...- i orpns pr<•. . dings mr i. . k (.a n non re fu -. and to ;i. t lion \ow S"caid mi -oil "i. 'y to coirn f.u vvard i . ■ nt. ! o get a man out of ju.l a a 110 w i 1 1 <• , GROUND STONE AS I 001). Sniri'Mj o) I Hiilv Mnllt r in India I i-tidu In (Im* • oiimii in |I Mill of I rln lilt* II im*L . 1 1 . ..uni of : In- ab • >• -.1 .-i ds and i. cn len I root -of g r.i ■ . ays tin- .-Id.-I' im and cal '.nicer ... liajpuiai a in a i '-l i-a r.-port. Ihe bark of i re- . aml ... I, .r. .11 ml- up r . k are li cl, pr ne pally I- giv. In Ik to 'ln , ... ty ! :m I . and '. lien by -lay tin- pang "f j h '" I for a longc tinie. Vi j.n- eat j -mall prop, t t inn - id' groilin Kli.ua bark are m use marly cn-ry w In-re, and in lln proporl inn nt a "in. >ui" part in twenty .• f Hour it does ant impair the digestion of tin- '...lnn- "g el.i . , although il di..--- - . it lalicii in . \.-. ays St. James' Gazette. I tide'll, mall quantities of tin bark, w. II ground, an- -aid to aid dlgi tn.n, and to make up to -oim cm.'il for the want of fresh vegetable-. V ..ft I oin;, pi ci 1 ha: it, found on the Hi kau.'ll VI arw a r bnnl.-i of Jaipur, i* lutgely met in that part < ,T tin■ coun try lo giie bulk to the meal. lids lone . - fr.a’.dc, nad • a • ily ground into tlm pnwdei II contain- an ..1.-agi la-a iil.si a nee. which I.a '.me milri lion q11n1;t i.- -. and lln- pci.ple have that wlieu finely ground and u-cl 111 tin- pl’.ipot -t ion of ain.nl otte* l"iiii|i 1., tliri-.--foiirili of flour it dm ■ not nnpa r digestion f..r a con siderable time; but when it i n-. -1 in . li-.-,, li -min gives ris. to inalnu -1 ri' mi, emu.-bit ion, liow.-l disease, swollen feet and other signs of slarva '" 'I, Tlhci- barks and earthy nils static an no.re Injurious, bill t In* ftoli "f tin- eal l le that died, wll > li wan ued extensively, k id no ill > ft', ets. VERA’S VENTURE Cap and Apton Were No Defense Against Cupid’s Arrows. 4< J WILL do it, auntie. I have quite J decided, and nothing shall turn me from my purpose.” “Hut, my dear, think of what peo ple will say.” “That matters little to me. Be sides, no one will know, as Falcon hurst is far away from here, and I don't know anybody about there!” “Hut, Vera, would it not be more in keeping with your former position if you sought a place as a companion or governess?" “Acompanion!” .-aid Vera Wynston, in a tone of disgust. "Do you think that I could tolerate such a position? To live in anybody’s house and be treated neither as one thing or the other; not to be considered the equal of the ladies of it. and yet not to be on a level with the servants, subject to all sorts of insults both from the mist n-.-s and maids! No, I think that my plants a better one.” "Hut. Vera.” remonstrated her aunt, "w hy can yon not become a gov erness?” “1 am not fitted for that, auntie. My education, although tolerably good, is not one that would help me that way. What place would take me without a certificate?” Her aunt shook her head; she knew that wh.it Vera aid was true. The life of a companion was in most ease not an enviable one, and her educa tion, although equal to, if not hettc. than, that pos-i -seil by most girls could not now lie turned to account And yet. how could she bear that he little Vera, who bail been as Iter ow child, should go to Faleonhurst a common serv. .t, an asistaut lions maid! Hut Vera had a very indepemlet nature, and now that their eii-eut stances were ehnnged. she reside, to help herself and not be a bard, on her aunt: so when a few day s li for.- she had read an adverti.-emot in a paper for a housemaid, -he It; answered it. and determin'd to p> aside Iter feelings and aee. pl il tint . something better should come In wa v. Two weeks hit.-r she arrived it In .-onbiirst and took up her dates, SI; had no idea how pretty -he looked her enp and apron, with her hair jn brnsheil back in pretty lilfle.xvavi from her forehead. She had neve been a eoneeited girl; and allhong people often called her pretty, sh paid little attention to her looks. \nd it dill not enter her mind t think that somehow she looked ver, different from most other lions, maids; however, she worked with I will, but trie.) to I.eep as much to her -..-If as wa possible. due evening he hail left cap am apron behind, and gone for a walk it a part of the grounds little fre quented by the guests or owners of lie place, when, as she turned tin corner of an avenue a horse, gallop ing furiously along, nearly ran over her. She drew quickly aside, trein thing n every limb. The rider quick- Iv dismounted, and eaine to her stile, "I hope you are not hart.” he said "I had no idea that anyone was about here, or would not have ridden so furiously.” V. in looked up and saw the face of I . li. I'ali-oTtcf looking down tit her \ it li a puzzled look in his eyes. "Oil. I am only a little frightened!” he said. Leslie Fnlehner had left home the lav afler she had arrived, so he had not seen her nt all. and now imag ined her to be a guest of Ids mother’s whom he had told him sin* intended a king to spend n few weeks with her. and who was to arrive the day after he left. "You have eotue to I alciinhnrst re cent Iv?" he asked. "Vis" "I am Lc-lie Falconer.” Vnd he held out hi hand. "I am pleased to ee von at Faleotttinfst at last.' Vera, out of a spirit of mischief, took the proffered hand. “He evidently mistakes me for someone else.*' she thought. So die .'hatted on to him, because it wa like a glimpse of the old life to h.-r, to be treated as a lady again after the rough w:i\s of the servant-'. ‘ M >, mother wrote to tell me of the lit t le .lane.' sin ha - prepared for this . - v c 11.11 ” lie anl, after a little breal in 'ln cmu-1 ali.hi "Won’t you keep a waltz for me V.-ra -topped in the middle of the path; they hn.l been walking back to ward the Innise. He was leading his Inn V deep (lush spread over her face. "I wus wrong to have allowed you to .-1.,-it to me.” she said. ”1 am only the housemaid.” Anil hastily turn ing down a side path, she left him landiii" nmazed in the mi.ldle of the a venue. "(.real S.-oll! Is it possible? Housemaid or not, though, she is a !n.l\ . I am sure. Vnd what a nice fac in' has not only pretty, but full of eli.it acter. I won.ler what has made her do it?" 1 .1 lie -aunt.'fed Of. to the house, lint all through the evening he could not get the pretty housemaid out of his mill.l. V era went back lo her work on en tering the house, very ntneli annoyed with herself. "I had no right to have forgotten, even for an instant, the position that I occupy In-re. Vnd \.| it was so pled uni to chill to him," she tun-ed. "It .-. in. .1 like old times. \li! shall I .-let have friend again?” The next dnv. n* Leslie sat half asleep In a chair in the library, he heard sun . one moving about the room, and. ’ arnin .r round, he saw the girl who had chatted so pleasantly to him the day before standing by one of the bo ikshelvt s. She bad been sent to di si the books, and on eing him in th.- ariiiebair sin- bed entered so softly, hoping to fi b h her work before he awoke, that he hud not heard her before. “She does look idee in that cap and apron,” he thought, and yet be could not tell win -it gave him an uncom fortable feeling to see her in them. “flood morning. Miss—” Vnd ho waited for her to supply the name. “Good morning,” she said, not noticing the fact that he evidently wanted to know her name. “He must suspect tlic! I am not what I appear to be.” she t bought. “Have you read that?” he asked, pointing in the book in her hand. “I have." site answered, but so stiffly that lie resumed his seat and said no more. “She evid nth does not wish me to speak to her.” he thought, “so that, unless I want to be a ead, I must not notice her any more than f would an other housemaid. She snubbed me just now, though. Fancy my being snubbed by a housemaid!” Hut somehow it always happened that the owner of Faleonhurst want ed something about the library just at the time the new housemaid went on to attend to her duties. At first h toh, himself that he only wanted to 1.- friend her. as she seemed so lonely, ml then he thought that he w ould try and get her something better to de 'Tor her position must be intolera de,” be thought. Hut as the weeks went on he knew that it Wits not trend-hip that made him seek Vera's "ciety. Slid she. what did she feel? At first she was vert coy. not answering any questions 1 dal he asked her . \. pf in mouosyllai and never, if site could help it, I < eping up any conver sation with hint. Hut after a time she became less reserved, and grew to look on him its a friend, even acknowledging to bint that she wits a lady, but asking him to keep her secret. "Hut,” he thought, “I must ttor be too friendly, for it hardily scents the thing for the n:ast;-r of Faleonhurst to make a friend of his mother’s housemaid." "I leave to-day. Mr. Falconer, j Oood-by!" “Leave to-day? Why arc you go- j Ing?” "For several reasons. You have | been very good to me; thank you for it,” Site turned to go. They were in the I library. She had just finished her j work, and o bade him good-by be fore site left the room. Sit. found it i •-,■*/ A ,rs Pi:' * ‘ •'S.N Mh./ u c, . . asdft -;T' „ v, tyT i ,'*> /') is Jr I I pit 1 Ist "1 \M ONI,y Tilt; It ft IS KM A ID.” imp" Me to remain at Faleonlitirst, fin iit 1 she help it .' sin had earned to care for Leslie, who, in • pile .if I lie humble position that slut uni t-ii u up, bail alwin . treated lief with mueli deference anil eonrlesy a* In lid bis mother's guests. “Vi ra,*\ou sltiill not go!” lie cried, stiidlug after her and taking bel li, 11 "My darling, do yon think Hi.it I would let you leave me like Little one, don't yon know how I hate learned to love you?” (hit one look at her fare was eunuch fur him to know that she lut' and him even us he loved her. "Hut your mother -what will site say "Mt dearest, have you not just now told me who yon really arc? Hail 1 met ton before your aunt's circum stances changed my mother would gladly have welcomed you its her ihiuvhter, so why should site not wel eonn ton now?” Wlieu an hour later, Mrs. Falconer came into the library her consterna tion can he imagined on seeing Hu* po it ion of her son and housemaid. "I . -lie!” site exclaimed, j "Hush, mother, and let me explain. Vera hits promised to lie my wife," "Viiin wife? Von to marry a ” But lie held up his hand. "tun you not see that Vera is not vvh it she has pretended to be? She is* |us! ,is well born as we are. She id t 'ol. W v nsf on’s daughter.” "You. the daughter of Col. Wyns (nn, of Wvnston towers? Itteredi - bio"’ “It is 1 rue!” said Vera. Si> \ era's venture ended happily for her, and her husband is wont to ■it that he will ever be thankful that I she acted as she did. for it brought him the happiness of his life. For get Me-Not, I.<•< Him Ilow n r.iia). "Sir." began young Timkins, as he onli n and the presence of the ft. ar g;ir 1 father, "I want to nuirry your diutgh -1 let " "Oh. don't bother me with your (riudiii ." interrupted the old gentle nttia "She told me smite t lute ago that si, Inti nded to m v you, so ymi’ll Inn. t it fie it bet wet it y mtrst-lves."— 1 res 1 into. *■ ' - HOYER BROTHERS MERCHANT TAILORS. MANIT( )WOC WISCONSIN The noose of a hanging is generally reliable. TO Cl KE A COLD IN ONE BAY Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it fail to cure. E. W. Grove’s signature is on each box. 25 Pride and folly cost some people more than their actual necessities. landscape paint ing, kalsomining, mixing colors, con tracting, etc., from our Painter's Book t hir hook of 25 years experience in sig and house painting is so explicit that even boys can teach themselves tin painter's trade in a short time. 25 Ulus trated alphabets are included in on book. Address Val. Schreier Sig Works. Milwaukee. Wis. The first American theater was opened in 1750 in the city of New York. ,:ECC miles OF BEAUTY Between Galatu, Mont., where passengers first see the Rocky Mountains; and Seattle. Wash., where they reach the tide waters of the Pacific Ocean. A sea of mountains snowy peaks cool, green valleys weird, basaltic rock formations foaming torrents dashing water bills Information from agents of the Great Northern Railway F. I. WHITNEY Geti'l Pass, and Tkt. Agent. Sr. Pait., Minx. WASPS, THE INVINCIBLES. Where These Terrible Inserts Snurm II Is impossible lo Keslst Them, From early ages to the present time the “fiery darts of the wasps” have furnished illustrations of invinci ble attaek. In the Hible the Lord uses the hornet to helpeleara way for the chosen people: "And I sent the hor net before you, which drave them on: from before you, even the two kings of the Amoriteat” Not only have trmies been dispersed, but eibes have been abandoned because of the onset of hornets. In “Wasps arid Their Ways" many interesting examples are ci t ed. 11l “('i-iideiTs Concordance,” in the introduction to the subject of hornets, we read that a "Christian city, being besieged by Ka pores, king of Hernia, was delivered by hornets; for the ele phants* aml beasts, being .stung by them, waxed unruly, and so the whole army lied." Moffei says: “If we will credit Aeli ehus, the Hhasilites, in times past, were constrained to forsake their city, for all their defense, munition am arm of, all through the multitude and cruel fierceness of the wasps where with they were annoyed." A more modern incident is tills: “Eight miles from Grandie the mule teers suddenly called out: ‘Maram bunilas! Marambumlas!’ which indi cated the approach of wasps. In a moment till the animals, whet her load ed or otherwise, lay down on their backs, kicking violently, while the blacks and others ran in different di rections. all being careful to avoid by a wide sweep the swarms of tor mentors that came forward like a cloud. “I never witnessed a panic so sud den and complete. The alarm was not without good reason, for so severe is the torture inflicted by these pygmy assailants that the bravest travelers are not ashamed to fly the instant they perceive the host approaching, which is of common occurrence in the catuDoK.” SEEQER BROS. & MILLER, DENTISTS. SOUTH EIGHTH STREET, MANITOWOC, WIS. Local Anaesthetics used for painless extraction of teeth. DR. P. H. GEHBE, i DENTIST. COR. 81 HAND FRANK LIN OPP. WAGNERS’STORE MUSICAL STUDIO Herr Afoysius Ra^er PIANO— Classical Music. Piano Solo and Ducts a Specialty. VIOLIN— OnIy the best Methods used. VOCAL MUSIC —Special attention j;iven to Siyht Reading f and Vocalisation. Pupils are given, free of charge, the benefit of un extended experience in pro | curing Instruments and Music. Practical and thorough Instruction given In the German language. SSOO REWARD We pay the above reward for any case of Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Indigestion, Constipation or Costiveness we cannot cure with Liverita, The Up-to-Date Little Liver Pill They arc purely Vegetable and never fail to give satisfaction. 25c boxes contain 100 Pills, 10c boxes contain 40 Pilis, 5c boxes contain 15 Pills, Beware of substitutions and imitations. Sent by mail. Stamps taken. Nervita Medical Cos., Corner Clinton and Jackson Chicago, Illinois. Sold by F. C. BUERSTATTE. Corner Kill and Jay Sts. Manitowoc. \\ Isconsin. We Guarantee C-Si Vou the best foot wear that money jflEnpL experience. A c lea n Reco rd an and a low price for the BURT & STAHL, YORK „, S S^ west THEXORTHEKX WISCONSIN RAIL WAY LAX OS FOR SALE The North-Western Line has for sale in Northern Wisconsin, at low prices and easy terms of payment, about 350,000 of choice farm lands. Early buyers'will secure the advan t ige of locations on the many beautiful streams and lakes, which abound with fish and furnish a never ending and most excellent water-supply, both for family use and for stock. Land i> generally well- timbered, the s lil fertile and easy to cultivate, and this is rapidly developing into one of the greatest sheep and cattle raising regions in the Northwest. Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul, Minne apolis, Duluth, Superior, Ashland and other towns on ""The North-Western Line" furnish -good markets for stock and farm produce. For further par tic ulars address Geo. W.- Bell land com misioner, Hudson. Wis,,orG. H. Mcßae, Assistant General Passenger A cent, St, Paul. Minn. jun3T. Bath has the hottest springs in Eng land 115 degrees F. (CHESTER'S ENGLISH IYROYAL FILLS Original itml Only Oninln -. VI-’F. Alwtt • rehab’* I.miles. *- f r ( HK IIKSTKK S ! N<. 11 In KKO and IoM me* :lic hoxe* raic I with l-i. an TuL omo other. Kfua iLeigrr-iui Nubatltutloi.N anil linitn liona. Puy of your |iuggikt. or mn i I. m siainpa f. r ('articular*. Tc-tlnionioU oii'l * Kchcf for l.ntloa ( M in lute? ' , rc- Inrn I 0,000 1< tlno.n:a *? - ... lOuftgUtr ( hicbi-Mcr <hi mlrul Mention thU paper MailU.tn Nuuurt. 1*1111..%.. |A. No minister has ever been able to trace h s unpopularity to short sermons. Very Low Rates to Chicago. Via the North-Western Line. Excursion tickets will In- sold at greatly reduced rates for round trip, on accent of B. V. P U. Convention to tie held at Chicago July 35 to 3s. For dates of sale, etc., apply to agents Chicago & North-West ern It y SEWS ITEM. The Chicitgo & North Western and! Union Pacific have given notice of the,- sale of excursion tickets to Colorado* and Utah daring the coming summer I on the following basis of rates From July Ist to 9th inclusive, and! September Ist to 10th inclusive, tickets' will be sold from Chicago to Denver,* Colorado Springs and Pueblo and re turn at rate of 525.00; Glen wood Springs* and return $35.00; Ogden and Salts Lake City and return *lo,mi; tickets tot Colorado points to be limited to October! hist, and to Utah points 90 days not toj exceed ( tctoher 31st. From June IS to doth inclusive, andf from July loth to August Mist inclu-1 sive. tickets will be sold from Chicago! to Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo and return at rate of $31.50; Glen wood Springs and return $43.50; Ogden. Salt Lake City and return $44.50. Tickets* at these rates limited to 30 days/ except that on tickets sold on June isth, 25th. July Kith, 33rd and 30th, August (!th, 13th, 30th and 37th, limit will be October 31st, on Colorado tickets, and on Utah tickets 90 days, but in no case to exceed < tctober 31st. Stop-overs to be given on Colorado tickets on going trip only at Coloradcj common points within final limit. Stop-overs to be given on Utah ticket* limited to 90 days not to exceed-Octo ber illst at and west of Colorado com mon points in both directions within 30 days going and return transit limit. - Stop overs on Utah 30 day tickets ip both directions at and west of Colorado common points within final limit. The "Chicago Special ' -One night t(| Denver—leaves Chicago 10.00 a. mi every morning and arrives at Denver 3.00 p, m, the next afternoon. Tin "Pacific Express leaves Chicago 10. SW p. m, every night and arrives Denvo early the second morning. The Oyer land Limited" leaves Chicago 0,30 p. m daily, only two days to Utah.