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Any person who takes a paper regular y from the office whether directed to his name or another's, or whether he has sub scribed or not is responsible for the pay ment. 2 If a person orders his paper discontin ued, he must pay all arrearages, or the pub I isher mav continue to send it until payment is made, and collect the whole amount, wheth er the paper is taken from the office or not. 3. The Courts have decided that refusing to take newspapers and periodicals from the poetotfice, or removing and leaving them un called for, is prima facie evidence of fraud. JOB PRINTING pCf or ALL KINDS PROMPTLY EXECUTED AX LOW RATES. VOL XII. NO. 1. MORRISVILLE AND HYDE PARK, VERMONT, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1892 TERMS $1.50. 6 sO'La fi Ti H 11 - B NEWS AND CITIZEN. (News Established in 1877. 1 Citizen Established in 1872. United November 15, 1881. J Published every Thursday toy LAMOILLE PUBLISHING CO. Entered at the Morrisville Posto&ce as second class matter. StJ.&LC.R.R.TimeTable. S3 I cs JL a pdXUU PX!I4 . O l X O o o fi T "2 COT' ci ab oo t-e- , ' ' o rs m ri lie rc '"'J; T: - i- ? 3 'S 5 m . S CI r I 552- dsxii !a':!1"1::!.',:-:S " rioao3!t-i-(--'''0 i r ' n c oc o . . W i Qo eoob J 3l J PHJ . paxiK si S 2 S 3 3 S S S 3 S SCHEDULE OF PRICES ON UBBER GOODS AT- 'V CENTRAL VERMONT RAILROAD time: table. Corrected to October 2d, 1802. Trains Leave Cambridge Junction As Folio s : I 4C I II PASSENlJEK Due Es lUilJ A i Ml sex Junction 11.20 a. m.. Burlington 11.55 p. m. ; Counects at Essex Junction with Fast Express for Boston via Lowell, New York via Springfield or New London. Parlor Car to Boston also connects at Essex Junction for St. Albaus. Malone, and Ogdensburg. 6fl D M MAIL Due Essex Junc tdU I" III - tion 7.40 p. in. : Burlington 8.05 p. m. ; Connects with Niaht Ex press for Troy and New York, Bos ton via Fitcnbun?, sleeping cars ; Connects at Essex Junction with Express for Montreal, Chicago and the West. Pullman sleeping car Essex Junction to Chicago without change. Mixed train, leaving Jeffersonville 5.30 a. ni , connects at Essex Junction with Express '-d for Boston via Lowell or Fitchburg ; New Y. i k, via Troy or Sprinplield. Arrival of trains at Cambridge Jet. 9.15 a.m.: Mtil, leaving Burlington 7 30 a.m. 4.45 p.m.: Mixed. ' " 12.25 p.m. 6.15 p. m. : PasseDger, " " 4.25 p. m. Trains leave Sheldon Jet. For Bichford 7.06 a. m., 2.05 p. m., 7.12 p. m. For St. Albans 9.51 a. m., 4.32 p. m. Trains leave Swanton For Norwood. Ogdeusburg and West, 6.22 a. m. For Ogdensburg 1.10 p.m., and 7.83 p.m. For House's Point 10.30 p. m. F. W. BALDWIN, S. W. CUMMINGS, CJen'l Supt. Gen'l Passenger Agt. BUSINESS CARDS. HAIiL, & jonxsox, E. J. Hall. E. H. Johnsox. T-JHYSICIANS AND SLRGEOXS. Office IT hours until 9 A. M. ; from 1 to 3 and to 8 r. M. Office at Dr. Hall s residence, MOKKIH VII. LK. Vt. Ladies' Rubbers at 23c, former price 35c " Ima. Sandles " 29c, " 45c Misses' " " 23c, " 35c Child's " u 21c, " 25 & 30c Ladies Promenades, " 34c, " 50c Men's Boston Rubbers, " 42c, " 60c " Plain Cambridge, " 50c, " 70c Mens' Pure Gum Woonsocket Boots, $2.50, " $2-oo Dull Finish u " 2.00, " 2.50 Boys' " " " " 1.70, " 2.00 Ladies, Peb. Leg " 1.15, " 1.50 Misses' " " 1. 00, " 1.50 Child's " " .90, " i-25 We are out of some sizes in these goods, but ask for and very likely you will find your size. These are not competition prices, but they are made to close our rubber stock. When gone, we shall have no more. 33. "W. WILCOX'S, 3S Portland Street, - - Morrisville, Vt. Ii Sails Bail k Trust CL MORRISVILLE, VERMONT. CAPITAL, $50,000.00. . j i- r: . a Began Business July 27, 1891. r- i: -i AVL W. C1ENGE, M. I., "OHY8ICIAN AND SUKGEO.- ftucceBSor to t Dr. Cooper, wins ,piS7t J. A. KOJiLNsOX, oifT k t cTTXxmM MrtBRTftVtLLK. VT. I nn.n simiiIbvs from 12 to 1 P. H. lor 'SitractinK- Fatients from out of town, please make engagements bY mau in aavance. OAV 4 H DEPOSITS SEPT. 5, 1892, $189,715.86. c. s. G. DIRECTORS : Noyes, W. liendee, ' H. II. l'owera P. K. Gleecft C. A. Rick, C. H. Siearris, C. B. Wetherby, A. Slayton, C. R. Churchill. POWERS & POWERS. . i-aiivvVC AT T.AW A Hall's Block, MORRISVILLE, Vt. H H. POWERS. GEO. M. POWERS. G. W. DOTY, t-tj i r-TTr A T. UNDERTAKER. Finest goods XT tna market aflorda. IceDoxandembalmer. A. W. SOTJIE. Receives accounts subject to check. Four per cent, semi-annually on savings deposits. nterest begins first of each mDnth on deposits bafora the fifth. Certificates of deposits bear interest if held two months. Money to loan on good names or real estate. C.S.NOYES,Pres't. G.W.HENDEE.V.-Pres't. H-M .RILIJ,! rea -r-vl 1 kinds of Dental ormed. Special attentii extraction c teeui. W . 1 , illll-.'U".. . . operations skillfully per jtion given to the pauiless D AUSTIX BELKNAP, EALER IN Butter. Cheese, Beans, and Pro visions. Ho. 17 uuon oireei cosiuu. E. E. FOSTER, MAXTJFaCTTJRER and dealer in all kinds of Marble and Granite. Work Guaranteed s Good and Prices as Low as any In Vermont. Port and Street. mokhiviiu.k. l II. N. WAITE, M. D. fEW YORK and Vermont References. Reg- IN ular Physician and Surgeon. Special at- ention given to the treatment of Chrome ana Hervous Diseases, umce anu nesiueuuc manently located Johnsok. v ebmoht. A. A. NtLES, TTftsviv at T.AW. Morrisville. Vt. V Airent for Life and Fire Insurance. In surance olaced at lowest rates. Also Pension Claim Agent. Collections a specialty. Okfice in Hall's Block. GEO. S. CAIIlXIi, M. D. nPFnTAf. Attention to diseases of the Eye. O Nose and Throat. Glasses fitted. Eyes examined free. 98 Pearl St., Burlington, Vt. Brigham's Hotel, S42 Washington Street, BOSTON. Mass. Vnrnnpan Plan. Newlv fitted and furnished. Kooms ii.wanu z.uu pr uuy. wuui mauuu. onnvonirat to all leadinc urv goods stores and places of amusement. All depot and electric cars pass the door. n w. p.tish and a. g. willey. Proprietors. Wood Wanted. New Suits, New Overcoats, New Ulsters, New Hats, New Furnishings, Johnson Pants, Bennington Underwear, At Waterman's, Randall Block, Morrisville, Vt. I wish to purchase, to be delivered at ray hide house, Ten Cords Coarse Birch and Maple wood, four feet long, not less than 8 in. or more than 12 in. in diameter. Drv preferred, but will purchase green, if dry is not to be had. May be delivered two cords per month, or as much sooner as party drawing may Vvish. , C. S. PAGE. Hyde Park, Vt., Sept. 21, 1892. i -'X; ' - : -I - LIBERATION NOTICE. This is to certify that I have this day given my soiu Charles h. Hyde, his tini during the ...... i. ,. 1. .r .,f miiuirit v and that I shall clai none of his earnings and pay no debts of his contracts , GEORGE W. HYDE. Witnesses. II. J. Jones, James Cluskey. jiated at Hyde Park, Sep. 2t,'l8!K - IB asiitonsI .0 1 RY I IN A SIEVE Is about as useless a task as attempting to salt butter with a salt that is all lost in the butter-working. Ashton's Salt with its natural grain (not too fine), is not open to this ob jection. It is almost com pletely absorbed by the butter and adds its own weight to the product, so that the butter maker who uses it, gets the price 01 butter tor his salt, which costs about one cent per pound. For Cheese it is the best. The strength and purity of Ashton's Salt are too well known to admit of ques tion, ror sale everywhere. Francis D. Moulton & Co., Agents for U. S. & Canada, 29 .broad way, JNow Yonc. For sale by P. D. PIKE & SONS, Stowe, Vt. VTZ3J7 mm fill ' 11 Nor)s Sucb 9 COHDEHSCD Acat Makes an every-day convenience of an old-time luxury. Pure and wholesome. Prepared with scrupulous care. Highest award at all Pure Food Expositions. Each package makes two large pies. Avoid imitations and insist on having tho None Such brand. WERRELL & SOULE, Syracuse. N. V. THE LAND OF USED-TO-BE. Tleyond the purple, hazy tree Of summer's utmost bonndnries ; Heyoml the sjiikIm, beyond the spur, Iteyond the rnne of eyes like these, And only in the rench of the Enraptured grnze of memory, There lies the land long lost to nic The laud of I sed-to-Be. A land enchanted, such ns swung In golden sens when sin ns clung Along their dripping brinks, and sung To Jason in that mystic tongue That dazed men with its melod.y ; Oh, such a land, witii such a sea, Kissing its shores eternally, Is the fair I'sed-'.o-Be. A land where music ever girds The air with bells of singing birds. And sows all sounds with such sweet words That even in the lowiug-hcrdu A meaning lives so sweet to me, Lost laughter ripples limpidly From lips brimmed o'er with nil the glee Of rare old Useu-to-Be. Oh, land of love and dr im.v thoughts, And shining fields and k'.ndy spots, Of coolest, greenest, g '.ssy plots Embossed with wild fiM et-me-nots, And all the blooms 0 nt cunningly Lift their sweet facj.ip to me Out of the past ; 1 iXs in thee The lips of Use ro-15e. I love ye all, and with w-t eyes Turned glimmeringly on the skies. My blessings like youi perfumes rise, Till o'er my soul a sileMce lies. Sweeter than any s.mg to me. Sweeter than any melody Or itfsweet echo, yea, all three My dreams of L'sed-to-lie. .lauiea AVhiteonib Riley Lamoille tin it 11 1 it, Couuly Tfll t 1 No Aircncv in Vermont represents a Stronger line of Companies than the f jllowing: At Stillwater Fori )o( BY CHARLES HOWARD SHI.NX. AVhen Shasta County was settled, the only part of the region that was considered worth anything was the placer district on the Coast Kange side of the valley, along the Sacra mento and some of its tributaries. The prospecters explored the hills and the Ions: slopes of the Sierra for miles to the very base of Shasta's volcanic cone, and they came back in despair to the old camps of Igo and Ono, Pietv Hill, Churn Creek, Unzzlv uulch, Shasta City, and half a hundred more whose names on the State maps of forty years ago shine out bravely in the midst of yellow speckles and the fascinating legend : "Gold-fields here." Mininir-eamps use an immense amount of lumber for flume-blocks, for winp-dams and bridges, for new houses after each fire, when a moun tain town rises phoenix-like from its ashes. Men made homes in the piner ies, miles above the placers, und a great turnpike road soon stretciieu ncross the country from east to west for fifty miles. Its eastern beginning were in the wood-roads of the pioneers in the sugar-pine forests of Lassen's mighty slopes, seven thousand feet above the sea. It descended to the easfvn verge of the valley at Mil ville, crossing many a torrent and many a deep ravine; it entered the rollingred lands of scrub-oak and "diffger-pines" where no one cared to live, and so reached the Sacramento's broad stream, w here a rude lorry craic car ried the laden lumber-wagons across. Thence, westward, tho highway, utnt- p wit 11 tne mmous 1 ruiiiv ki.ii- ."-iU, elimbet? ir'to tr"$,'!usky purples of the land of the gold-camps. Itetween the Sierras and the river, in the scrub-oaks, where barren plains extended for miles, broken only by low, rounded hills of stone, and ty 7 . 1 1 1 sinuous barrancas, ueep-nevwi uy JEtna of Hartford, , American of Philadelphia, Continental of New York, American of ITevr York, I Home of New York, Imperial of London, New England of Xtatl nd, I Phoenix of Hartford, Springfield F. and M. of Spring field, Sun of England, Union Mutual of Montpelier, I Vermont Mutual of Montpelier, These Companies Represent . Mora Than S60.000.O00 01 Capital. isurancealu) placed in the well-known III lord Steam Boiler Inspection and Insur ance Company. - --trV cloud-bursts, was the region despised by the miners and by mountaineers, and left unsettled, except by a few herdsmen and squatters, until long after the rich river bottoms and the fair valleys hidden in the purple ranges had been fenced, plowed and planted. Here were the lonely up lands of the Stillwater, and Loomis's Cross-roads, by thickets of pine. Loomis, the pioneer of the district, was a little olian from Lake Cham plain a man with a history that shone out in fitful and often startling gleams, lie lived in a conglomera tion of log-cabins built on and around the original shanty, and kept a sort of hotel in the wilderness. His wealth consisted of sheep, goats, cattle and horses, and no one knew how many sections of land he claimed. His five daughters and boys were always at work, and at daybreak old Loomis himself was outside among his live- J stock, or in the saddle and miles away over the foothills. The new teacher at Tine Grove dis trict reached his field of operations one autumn afternoon, and was di rected to the Loomis ranch as the only boarding place in Stillwater. He rode to the door, scattering sever al groups of black hogs lying in soft hollows", and the old man looked up from the worn rawhide chair he was mending. "School-teacher, are you? Name's Tom Davidson, you wrote. Liked your letter, and want toseeyou man age lively. Turn your horses out with the rest, and the boys will see that you get a good one to ride when you want to run over to Redding or Milville. But you'll have to live on goat-meat. It's cheaper than mut ton this year." The teacher laughed : "All right ; I can stand it." "Then there's another thing. I'll give you a cabin all to yourself. Tack in your own wood pine, oak, mad rone or manzanita just what you like. Burn it all night. Walk, ride, hunt, do just what you please. Only buy your own candles, and don't go to declaiming pieces out of thesptmk-ers-book at t hree o'clock in the morn ing, as the last teacherdid. Charges? Nothing for the room, nothing for wood ; three dollars a week for coffee and goat-meat." "All right," said Davidson again." "Bring on your Juan Fernandez diet. But if you hear of my roasting a small porker in my fire-place, of course you won't mind?" "I do not object to anything on the ranch if it is only respectable, replied Loomis. "My children have grown up wild-like, without a mother. If you be a good teacher, I do not mind what you do outside. One teacher we had out here used to climb trees for amusement Saturdays. I have seen him in the very top of a digger pine, and he stuck his clothes so full of pitch that I have seen him have to pry himself off my door-step when the dinner-horn blew." "Well," said Davidson, "I seldom climb trees. lint I saw a pine about II mile east of here, on a bank of fjravel near a flump of laurels, that had a remarkable cluster of cones, perhaps thirty growing together, about the crown. 1 think I would risk a pair of old overalls on that particular tree some Saturday after noon." "Saw that, did you? There ain t another tree like "it in the country. When you go away I will help you get them down." Loomis introduced Davidson to his five strapping girls and his frail, narrow-chested lad in the following terms: "Children, there's your school-boss. He is a good one. Imeanit. What ever he says or does, I will back it up. Don't vou sass him. When school since she went away. Shedone wrong I suppose, and I staid with the old man, but she is my mother. Nothing could change that. The other girls were too mall to care much. But I care." "There, Melinda, I will try to ar range it," said Davidson. "Your father is not so bad. I will tackle him in a day or two." Old man Loomis generally knew exactly what he wanted, and he ruled supreme on his ranch. After much thought spent over the problem, Davidson came to the conclusion that a bold assault, would best suit the emergency. He laid his plans, and issued orders like a general. Two days before the celebration, Joe Sprenger, whom every one recognized as Melinda's best young man, took his orders from Davidson, and rode off into the foothills. The next day, while nearly every one on the old Loomis ranch was busied with prep arations lor such a celebration as had never been heard of in the region since its first settlement, Davidson rode up beside the old man when he started for the lower pasture at sun set. They went side by side for half a mile without a word, the two colts they rode flinging their heads and crashing wildly through the man zanita. They reached a wide, open space on the top of the hill and drew rein under a great white oak. They looked forth on Lassen's twin peaks of snow, and on the purple barriers of Trinity and Siskiyou. The Sacra mento' s silver band shone at their feet. The sunset darkened into dusk and the full moon rose over the pines. Loomis and Davidson, each in his own way felt the influence of the place anil hour, and the latter recog nized his opportunity for an assault. "Loomis," he said, "you did not tell me that your wife was alive." The old man threw his head up and faced the speaker like a lion in a desert. Davidson went on in the same tone of solemn reproach. "You did not tell me that your eldest daughter was grieving for a sight of her mother, lou did nqf tell me that you had allowed the other children to almost forget their mother. You have told me many chapters of your life, some good and some evil, but you have kept these things hidden. "To-morrow the boys and the girls, the men and the wom en of the Stillwater region are com ing together at the Bend to strength en old friendships and to make new ones at our celebration. To-morrow your wife is to be my guest at the en tertainment and the feast. "You remember that you told me once that 1 had never asked any favor of you, and that you were com pletely at my service. You remember that this summer I saved one of j our girls Irom running off with a worth less tramp and that I have been of your household these many months. I have sent my promise to your wife. If you will not uphold it I shall leave your cabin to-night." "What do vou want me to do?" mud Loomis in a sudden outburst of nassion 1 ask you to welcome tne woman who was and is your wile and to make her feel that you recognize the claims of motherhood. She must have the love and help of her children. No matter how far she has gone astray, their affection belongs to her to the end. Her insanity or her deg radation would only be an added reason for giving her as much of her children's presence as was safe for them, and 1 hardlydare tomnkeeven that limitation. Men for hundreds of years have made laws that trample on the rights of mothers. "If she wronged me, can I not it vou I can't object any more. Moth ers have first rights." A moment later Davidson heard the splashing of horses in Stillwater Ford. Melinda, coming in from the gate, resumed her work in the kitchen. Loomis eat and smoked by the big fireplace, and the children went to the big barn in the Bend to clear out the debris. Everything seemed to remain as before, as if they were too subtile for expression. The round of the season went on. Travelers from the mines stopped as of old at the Loomis cabin to share its hospitality. The girla found lov ers nnd homes of their own, w hile the old man fought grizzlies to save his goats, and squatters to save his land claims. Davidson was called to oth er work and left the primitive settle ment on the Stillwater, hardly re membering the school entertainment. But a pale, unhappy woman in the lonely mountains within theshadows of Lassen, never ftrgot a single inci dent of the peforniance her Mary'8 part in the play, her own Melinda's voice. IS IT A MIRACLE? IF NOT, HOW DO YOU ACCOUNT FOB IT? PICTURES WHICH HAVE DRAWN THE ATTENTION OF THOUSANDS WHO WON DER WHETHER THEY CAN BELIEVE THEIR OWN EYES. The following is taken from the Chicago Saturday Blade, and is pub lished by request. We have no doubt that the article has been high ly colored by the sensational report er; yet jt will be read with interest. The letter which follows the article is from a P. O. clerk at that place, in reply to an inquiry concerning the " miracle." Canton, Miun., Sept. 29. The Blade correspondent has visited this city, which has duringthe last month liecome the religious Mecca of the Northwest. The place is being vis ited daily by hundreds of people from all parts of the Northwest, and travel ers getting as far west as St. Paul in many instances take a day off to Bee the place and find out for themselves what truth there is in the story of a picture of the Holy virgin with a child in her arms having been formed on one of the window-panes in the Catholic church. The picture is there, as everyone who has looked for it will admit, and according to the stories circulated by the good people ot Canton its pre sence cannot ue accounted lor uy other than miraculous means. It is a very impressive picture. Your correspondent visited the place when services were being held in the church, which is in charge of Father D. Jones, an oldish man probably &w years of age. He has had charge of the church ever Bince its inception, some ten years ago. Immediately on approaching the building the picture wan beheld. It appeared to be that of four persona, a man and a woman n the it-nter, miit lint un't : a child on tl Jolt, in the woman's arms, nnd unother tig ure on the right. The latter was in distinct. About an hour after entering the church the picture vanished and that of a plump, rosy-cheeked little girl nnneared. The Blade correspondent n w the eves irrow dim, and about is now presumed, must have caught a glimpse of the picture just ns it first appeared. At any rate n few minutes later Father Jones was surprised by their rushing into his room, sobbing nf frightedlv nnd stating that they had seen something in the church. Father Jones endeavored to get an explana tion from them, but at last decided to visit the church and find out lor himself what was the matter. The three therefore entered the church and the picture was pointed out to the priest. The window on which it appeared is situated directly in the dome of the church nnd con sists of a round glass about two feet in circumference. It is of clear, com mon class and about an eighth of an inch in thickness. Father Jones says that the glass is the same one that was put in the church at tho time of its construc tion, and that he knows no change bit lieen nirnl". OMior memlier of the congregation agree with him, and say that the glass has become too familiar for them to bo mis taken. Of course the news was not long in finding its way about town, and the next day the church was visited by every resident of Canton. Travel ing men visit the town periodically, and, being told of the occurrence, visited the church and paw for them selves. Then the outside world was apprised of the news. Two things are accepted facts. Tho glass is the same one which has been in the church for ten years, and the picture did not come thereby physi cal means. That it may really lw a miracle, the following resume of facts may Berve to accentuate: On August 524, Canton was visited by Henry McBride, living between Cresco and Bridgeport, Iowa. He was afflicted with a white swelling and had been a cripple from birth, lie came there on crutches and on enter ing the church threw these away and has not felt their necessity since. Mr. McBride willattesttotheabove as will also his friends. A man by the name of Barrett, al so from Iowa, had been afflicted with rheumatic troubles for Borne years, and was in consequence compelled to use crutches, locomotion being very painful. He visited the church and was instantly cured, also leaving his crutches behind as a lasting evidence of the miracle. Mrs Larkin, who lives near the Iowa line, makes affidavit to the fact that a sight of the picture cured her of a nervous disease of long standing which had made her partially help less. Perhaps the-strangest ami most miraculous cure yet affected was that of a Mrs. Doran living at Canton. This lady had been a sufferer from rheumatism for over twenty years and for t he hist six of them hud been helpless being unable to feed herself. Mr.'. Doran was carried into cnurcu and after the usual services for the tsick, to the great nurprise of herm-lf and friends, she wm able to oHnund oIoho her bunds nnd mov I11T nrran for the Mrst time in many years. She has BleaUil improved and in flow nble to use her hands nnd arms freely and even to walk about the room with some assistance. Your correspondent has questioned six of Mrs. Doran's friends and neigh bors ns to the facts of her sickness and cure and each one of them em- undisguised Jos. D. Ward, Newark, N. 3. A WONDERRR MEDICINE, Sagrwa Cured When All Hope Had Fled. I am making a specialty of Insurance. can anu see me. Please Any business intrusted to me will prompt and faithful attention. MWnWll CRACKERS H. (VI. McFARLAND, General Insurance Agent, IIVIIE PAHK, VT. Entirely VEGETABLE AND A SURE CURE FOR C0STIVENESS Biliousness, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Diseases of the Kidneys,Torpid Liver Rheumatism, Dizziness, Sick Headache, Loss of Appetite, Jaundice, Erup tionsand Skin Diseases Price. 25c. per bottle. Bold by all Drngeisti. HtSRT, J0BBS0H k IQHD, froH,, Burlington, Tt. MANDRAKEl Newark. N. J., An?. 15, 1SK. I o-n-e a debt of grntitu.lc for tlie frrent ben- eflt derived Iiom the uc of tliat nouie rem edy, " Ivickapoo Indian Sasim." I snlrereii untold tortures from Gastritis, or catarrli or the stomach, in its worst form, and frequent ly would have to abstain tiom cairns p'etlier for davs at a time, and at all times my diet required the most careful selection, anil I was loreed lo deprive inyseii "i , lines of the table. I spent nunurcus m ...... lars in consulting the bestphysiciaiis wii.il out receiving any help, whatever, and mo lind lost all charms tor me. In this condition and wlien 1 was in spair I heard ibout " KicKapoo umi Sagwa," nnd was ndueed by a friend to try it. I confess that J had no faith ami little hope. Jn three diutt utter qettinq rn" remeidj 1 frit relief, nmt inter uttnq tne jirsi better tlnui Html been for year. I continued Us vre, and after taking six kittles I wan airelt man. It not only cured me ot the gastritis, but it pave nie new life, new hope, new courage, and I felt like my old self. KICKAl'OO I Mil AN SAOWA IS A GRAND MF.DIC INK, AS1 NO SUKKKBRKK FROM GASTRI TIS OR ANY STOMACH TROUBLE SllOCbU 11E8ITAXB JOSEPH 1. WARD. opens to morrow you just settle down drive her out and never see her acam ; 'If there is sufficient reason you can put her away from you. I will argue for or against divorce, ic nas its place among the imperfect laws that an undeveloped civilization de mands. Put hei from you if you have cause. But nothing annuls the in harness, and no fooling. They listened in amazement. "Pop generally says, this is the teacher, and no more than that," whispered one of the girls. "lie has taken a shine to the new one, sure." Davidson would not have been a successful teacher in closely-graded schools, but he was exactly the fellow for a losr-cabin district on tne ironuer. He had not only read a great many books and seen life m a thousanu as neets. crave and cay, but he honest ly liked backwoods people, nnd made himself perfectly at home with them, while still maintaining- his authority in essential matters. The first thing he noticed on the Stillwater, was the dullness of life for the children there. The district seemed to have no social activity and no intercourse witu otu er districts. "They have dances and spreads at the Forks." said Aleliuuu ioorai Up in the mountains everybody is sociable, and over in the mining camps across the river. But Still wntpr never does unvimns;. "Well." returned Davidson, "i mean to have something happen here t the end of the term, and you guis ninst, heln 1 . . , , , . t Vfelmiln I, norms wns tne eniest oi tht fnmilv. a slow, solid, awkward (-"" ' : i . ., i i half an hour later it appeared to Oe piuuicnny iimnim mt m.tr. the picture of a full-grown woman Sunday hist the place was visitel with a child at her right. It retain- by Father Lnnge of Lncrosse, who ed the latter form for several hours, 8)',iJ mass. This was followed in the until G p. in. The peculiarity of the afternoon by benediction oy r inner picture seems to haveescaped the no- Jones nnd immediately after this the . i . . . i . i ...... i . i tice of the newspaper correspouuemo gmsa was siowiy mriietj uiuuuu uu who have been sending out accounts the picture retained its original posi f tin. niotiire and the miraculous t.ion. There are a number of people cures which a glance has effected, but uow at Canton waiting an opportuni- the writer can vouch lor its accuracy, ty to test tne neanng power ui mo ns it was witnessed by over a hundred picture and their number is increas- other people. People living in tan- ton say that tne cnanges are ij-jilc frpniient. . . . The window was caremuy exiiuim ed on the inside, but nothiDg but a ing daily. Bishop Cotter was seen and naked if he had reached any conclusion re garding the matter. "I have not. mat is u uum-urn nave cause, uuti uuiuuif; ouuuia -w , --- , . - , i rights of motherhood. In every fibre plain flat glass could be found, which thing to do. Despite 1 he report mode was perlectiy clear, mere i jmj- i oy nie priest x win nw ANOTHER CRAXD TRIUMPH. 'hysicians and Specifics Failed. THE BEST IN THE WORLD, MANUFACTURED BY Montpelier, Vermont. ALSO MANUFACTURERS OF ESrSs . FINE CONFECTIONERY. Ladies, Attention ! Mrs. F. P. KEELER will be at my store on Tuesday of each week with a nice assortment of new Stamping Patterns for Fancy VVoik, particularly Roman Embroidery or Cut Work. .'You will nni here also materials: Felt, .Linen, Embroidery Silk, &c, also, a great variety of other goods. Give ua a call. ' Mrs. C. 'S. TXriliDEH,, 2To, 25 tfala Street, MOJtRISYXLLE, Tt. Th.8 Morrisrilla Insurance Agency I FISK & RICH. We have several first-class companies, The Insurance Co. of North America Is the oldest anil strongest company doing busi ness In this section. TTift Insurance Co. of State of Pennsylvania, TTi American Insurance Co. of New Yort, TTEB.M01TT MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE CO., STANDARD ACCIDENT IN 5UHANC23 CO. TEE THE We are resident atf-nts for these companies L. ,,i:.er. witu us is done at home. Our book and reeonls are well kept, ami no policies allowed to expire without notice to the insured. II. C. Fisk. (Office iu Bank.) H.M. Rich and in every bodily, mental, or spirit ual characteristic, they are her chil dren as much as they are yours. Be man enough to deal with the question on the basis of her rights. "I swore that I would never see her A A I 1 again, or Dring ner to mis uouse. And vet she is not a oaa woman, i doubt not that she has been sorry many times. You swore in too ereat haste, nn.l I am sure vou have not felt right over it. Kow give your tiautcuTer a day of happiness. .No man ever nail n better daughter than your Melinda. Let your wife be the guest ot tne house, and let your children see that vou recoirnize her ns tneir mouier. Kvervthincr bevond this lies between vou two, and 1 stiaii not try toueeiue i . . i . i-- e.- il..:. for you. My piea is oniy iur me m- finite und immortal claim oi motner- hood. If vour wife were a social out- niHt in the streets of San Franciso, your daughter's duty to devote lier life, it need be. to her mother's rescue oirl of nineteen, the household (image WOuld be the one paramount met. at home, but someiiow very liniueii .... , i i :.i a ... si hie chance for a shadow to be cast on the glass and thus form the pic ture, as the whole window may be covered nnd the appearance on the outside is not changed. A great many persons were conver sed with during tne uay, uui ei;n ur fered his own views on the subject. On Tuesday a traveling man askeu vestigation I will look into the mat ter more thoroughly, nnd that in the near future." . . A report ia l)ting upread here by those who affect no belief in tne phenomenon that it is a scm-me on the part of Father Jones and J. (J. Laum, the saloon-keeper to revive interest in the church. It is related permission' to wash the picture from thut about a year ago a controversy the glass, feeling sure that he could arose which ended in a dissention in do so. The permission was freely the church. Laum had been elevated Kickapoo Indian Sagwa Completely Cures. Highland, Iix., Juno 11,1892. For over nine year 1 suffered untold misery trom innniiiiiiiitory ninrunmuoiii, from which physicians as well us vaiioiu specifics afforded me no relief. At last I concluded to give Kickapoo lndiaa Sasfwa a trial. With less than three botllos y hare been completrlji cureil ami hare stayed rami. I keen SaifwiL ill the house all the time, nnd lind it a (treat Help 10 mo av various tunes when 1 leel rim clown, nun r-uiisKler It one oi mo ucst ionics in mo world. .M US. XATAI.KA ZlMMfcUJlAa. KICKAPOO INDIAN SAGWA. $1 per bottle. pncri Send thro 2-e. tm to py post f tlbl. tse anil nt will mail Ja tree a ,i.illlnw a,il li.iunvi.lv ltitfrfliitir Imnk er I1.1 msrs. enlitlol I, IKK AMI SI KNKS AMOMtt TUB KICKAPOO 1MIIANS." Tells all l'ut the Indians. Aililrens, II KAI.l iiu.i-.hmi Avenue, fteiv Haven, Conn Sold by all Druggists 6 bottles for $5. PICTURE FRAMES I have just received a new stock of Mmil.lmcrs for Frames. Latest styles 1 Low prices ! I have about f rty differ ent designs from which to select. Call and see them. Respectfully yours, II. E. 0XJTLEI., Photoarraplicr, 11 Portlanl St., Morrisvillo, TTt. granted, but after scrubbing for near ly an hour tne urummer ueitt-u, iw l.wwush no- had no enect. lie is now almost a convert to the belief that the nicture is the result of a miracle. In Canton itseii anu vicinity una i the belie! generally entertained, ana t n ton hirh ft nlace for a saloon-keep er, some members thought, and they objected to sucli prominence oem iriven to the liuuor cause. Their ob jection was not heeded however, and several memuers icit mr uiuru. Their example has been followed by with mneh reason. They nave seen otuers uuu mum. .... r -- a number of miraculous cures eff.-cted not nearly the standing it had two by simply touching or looking at the class, and ns no satisfactory ex- nl nt school, and Davidson s nrm ally from the first day. Other teach ers had ridiculed her poor recitations or her stuoid remarks, butthisteac.lv er made her think that she could learn something, and he spoke to her with You dare not donv it. Loomis. lou .i i. . . i . . saw vour wue nurse ner umi-uuui, nnd vour heart acfc flnim." The two horses that the men roue, n-rnw tip- uneasy, struct: tne niusiue e. , ith thPir hoots anu nuntr masses oi exactly the same deference of manner Lrravel down the hill-slope into the ti,,.r i.o nsoii toward nrettv June , ntv nuion. uaviason wuneu ur simvv the beauty of the district. ,m nnswer from the old man. He Tilnnntinn of the presence has yet been vouchsafed, notwithstanding tl, mnnv offered, their belief is but natural." A visit was paid to the church recently by one of Ihshop fv.Mr'H nriist.s. who came at the be- v-wv.... r. . best of the liisnop niniseu. x priest is a man of consiUerame scien tific uttainment. nnd after carefully PY.iminincr the class said that it np- peared to him ns though the picture .. . . r ..1 1 . H ...il,ifi,i. was the nnect oi uiuiwuhu j,... tion. vears afro. . . . . , . i it.:.. .... f It is reporteu tnui on inm w-vwuuv Father Jones nnd the saloonkeeper in some way effected the appearand of the picture, liut the mil acles re main unaccounted lor. : ...1 "...11 i,r,,r,0r.Po,nipirlit, He stated that, in an ptooauiuty "Everybody will help, Mr. i;av.u- a. eu ,u g I r .' the LrI)l8S was Mng cast, a in " riip nnswereu. -" - - . . . . . ,,. . . i son.' she answereu "Now. Melinda. a celebration anair so . . i e iu I . . . . ... I 4-1,,. nioilliw OfS OI WO K lor Hie uouof- nic keepers for you, for instance. I wnntlo find out. 11 lean, wiiul you would like most of all in this closing ..iit.i t.iinment: then, perhaps, wecan manage it. "I do not understand. "This is what I mean: AVe are to have the old barn on the l?end, nnd "ive a echool entertainment for all the people in t'ie district, iouoweu i.y a reirular old-fashioned dinner party. Vou are the best cook in htillwatet so the boys say and they will bring in a wagon load of game for the oc casion. 1 can t put you in tne piay about "The Children of Tine drove Hollow," that I am writing for the you are more important Hut what can I do, Melin- ongK "tie hfeh : in party similar to that in the picture the heavens as they turned asrain to stood by, and in such n Ptin , e bottoms along the river. Still that their imnRe was reflected on the bottoms alone: Loomis made no reply until the log cabin was in sight. Then he leaned toward the schoolmaster and put his head on the saddle-bow. "Mebbe vou are right. The next morniiic Mrs. Loomis num.. a tall, nale woman, very rest 1kh nnd nnxious. but immediate tnkoii possession of by Melinda and her sisters. Loomis overwhelmed her u- i 1 1 1 n t tent ions, and it became the the class. The eflect oi tne sunn rays during the ten years the glass has lieen in the dome of the Catholic church nt this place served to bring the picture out. . Tho R hove IS Uie IllOSt mn iimn. nml snt sfnctorv explanation tiiat has yet been offered, but it is shat ....ii wlion it is remembered that the picture is not always the same; that jor t.0 W00k8 after Monday next, while at times it is a party of four, llesiMM'tfully yours, S. Hovn. 1'. V. Clerk. Canton, Minn., Oct. 8, 1892. B. J. Taylor, Uarfield, t. Sik. In reply to your inquiry of the 4th will say there is a picture in a round window in the front of the Catholic church. Thousands have been here to see it. 1 here have lieen a great many here to le cured of nilmeuts of all kinds, nud there have been a number or cures. As to this being permanent I cannot say; vet there are seventeen canes anu CrUtCIICS icit ui iuau. young man came here about five weeks ago wno nas useu eruu-uen nir two years; he threw ins oruicnen down ami has not used them since. The ihshop has taken the window out to have it examined. Don't know when it will be brought bu-k. The church will be shut p m.neial opinion in the neighborhood at other times it snos o...y i r t..it tliB eounle had made up. The sons. tn't do nothing. Nobody occasion, elsewhere, da? "You c can. "Then there is something?" "Yes" "Tell me, Melinda." "Well it's this. I want my mother there. But the old man's sot." "You wan't your mother to come? Why, I supposed your mother was dead, Melinda." ' She isn't. She lives on a sheep ranch nt the head of Clover Creek, with my brother. She has been there five years. 1 have only seen her twice next morning after theentertainment this notion was dispelled. Loomis himself harnessed up his wife's team, ln.uled the watron with apples and game, a quarter of mutton and a barrel of Hour, and said to his son: "(leonre. drive around to the door and get your mother." Then he went into the sitting-room, where Melinda and her mother were clasped in each other's arms. Davidson stood by the door and looked nt the girls, nnd at Loomis, with a glance that the l.'ittpr understood. "Well, mother, deorge is ready. You better go, for your sheep needs care, 1 reckon. But come and seethe children whenever you can. Come next week if you like nnd stay over Sunday. If any of them want to vis- I.!.1-, 03,trbrbv it niso A d..ahtr of Joseph Maier, the X Il I V III mi un vi - r-i . a- ...... .w.l iivnni'fli l cannot w rum.-. ---- Mi,.t;nn ... r. a Id 11 1 mil T. Ilrt I MIHII IIUI Y. I 11" ..... i... . mor which has gameu somecurreiicy ; A proposition has recently leeii story of the apearan f. ,ll.,nw in Saturday afternoon, Inly 1H'.)2, mass was In-ing held in the church as usual, being conclude! about 5 o'clock. After it was over tlior Jones, left the i. i ......,- liia residence, About half an hour of instruction ty paid no attention to the proposal was then iriven to the younger cliil- As you know, our sacred play is giv; made offering a large sum of money to my father and two or three others ifthev would take part in the Pas sion Plav nt ( hicago. .My lather im mediately refused, and the communi- .Wn nft..r which thev went to their imniM with the exception of two .mull .rirls oneof whom was Liivinia 1 .41 11 tit .tnmrhter of .1. 0. Laum, the nno sii'loon-keeper of this place. They stayed in the church a little longer than the rest of the children and, it en in fulfillment of a vow and cannot lie trilled with. I therefore implore yon, in the name of the community of OlH'rammergnn, to conimunicuttf to the newspapers an emphatic denial of the statement to which 1 har al luded."