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Established In 1828.
There is n>ore Catarrh in thin noc t'on of the country than all other diseases put together, and until the Inst few years w«8 supposed to bo incurable. For a gnat 11 any years doctorri pronounced it a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with local treatment, pronounced it incurable. Science has proven catarrh to he a coi> stitutional di>e'nse aJul therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by 1\ J. Cheney & Co., Toledo,. Ohio, is the only constitu tional our© on the market. It is taken internally in does fr in 10 drops to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfneesiof the system. They offer one hundred dollars for any ease it fails to cure. Send for circulars and testi monials. Address: F. J. CHENEY it CO., Toledo.. Ohio. Hold by Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Tills for constipa tion. SON OF STATESMAN WEDS SUNBURY GIRL Sunbury, Pa., Oct. 10.—-Simon P. Wolverton, Jr., and Miss Anna Cud wallader were married at the home of the bride at ihx.u today TJie Cad wallader Wane wn*\'.beautifully deco rated with autumn flowers, plants and ferns and a select orchestra furnished the music. The Rev. 0. ,G. Morton, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, officiated. Miss 15es»s Keller, of Sunbury, was bridi suiaid, and Benjamin Cummiuge, of Pottsville, served as groomsman. The bridcgrguin is the only son of ex- Congressman Wolverton, and the bride is the daughter of General George Cadwallader. One hundred and fifty guests were present. The pair will speud their honeymoon tour ing the South and East. Both parties are well known in this city. Friday evening last a hack load of young ladies and gentlemen, of Sun bury, drove to this place and spent the evening very pleasantly as the guests of the editor and family. They entertained us with choice vocal and instrumental music and amused us greatly with their games —not "pick ing cherries," "spinning the bottle," and those good old-fashioned games we used to indulge in, but new, modern games that requires an exer cising of one's wit aud is instructive as well as funny. No, sir, Danville docs not have all the best looking 'girls in this section, for we were al ways accredited with having a good eye for the fair opposites, and we must say that this crowd, as a whole, compared favorably with any we have ever inspected. The young men were a gentlemanly well-behaved crowd, too, and in all and nil, we must say that this was an interesting party, and of which Sunbury can feel justly proud of. Come again. Where He Made Ilia Money. Years n;;j a gentleiuau settled ill tlio •outil of England ami became, very popular In the neighborhood. The coun ty families could never discover how lie had made his money, but were sat isfied by his solemn assurance that It was not In trade. Nothing could ex ceed the ordinary gravity of his de meanor. which. Indeed, caused htin to lie placed ou the commission of peace, but now and then, without any appar ent provocation, he would burst Into •uch a laugh as no one ever heard be fore except In one place. Wliere they could have heard It puz «led the for five and twenty years, iJut at last he was be frayed unconsciously by his own grand child, who after a visit ton traveling circus Innocently exclaimed, "Why, grandpa laughs Just like the elownl" —.lames Payn. LIV-R-OIDS CURE CONST|PATION famous Prflierip tiou permanently cure* I 'mi.tipMion, Bilious- Don., Sick llcadacbe. Price 25 Cent.. Seen With the Unaided Eye. AVhcn any one with normal eye sight stands at right angles to a ray of sun-light it is easy to see floating dust particles which are not discover able with the aid of the strongest mi croscope. What is seen by the un aided eye is not the particle of solid matter, but the cone of light reflect from it and occupying a much greater space. "Keep Your Head Cool," your conscience clear and your bowels open.'' There is a ton of connnon eense in it. Constipation is death in life. The intestines are clogged with matter. You must move it or be sick—fever possibly. Take I)r. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy until the bowels are clear and natural. Write Dr. David Kennedy's Sons, Rond out, N. Y., for a free sample bottle. Large bottles SI.OO, all druggists. Calendars for 1907. The Intelligencer office has received a full and complete line of samples of fine art ealeudittrs, and we are ready to take your orders for 1907. Be sure to call and learn our jjrices be fore placing your order. Designs of every description to select from. Kemember, we lead and others fol ow. Trespass notices for sale at this office. Two for sc, or 25c a dozen. The mast attractive sale bills print ed anywhere are those that come from this office, and ti»e prices compare with any of the other offices. At this office we print everything but money. MAN WANTKD ! somewhere near Danville, to assiat us in showing and selling properties. 'No experience neces sary, if willing to let us teach you the real estate business. .Salary SOO.OO a month, to honest man, willing to devote part of his time to this biiHiness. Co operative Land Co.. Andrns lildg., Min neapolis, Minn. Miss Susan Leisenring, of North umberland, Mrs. Chas. L. Leisenring, of Sunbury, and Mr. Jos. R. Leisen ring, of Mexico, wero recent visitors at the Leisenring homestead. The latter left this city fifty-one years ago, and this was his first return visit. When he left tlie&e parts there stood a school building on the sight now oc cupied by the Intelligencer office. Mr. | Leisenring is a coffee merchant, and ' while his interests called him to the state of Penn'a, he entertained ade •ire to vis t tl:e scenes of his birth ai d loyhood. CRIMES OF GANG LEGISLATORS List of Popular Demandi Refused and of Vicious Bills Pa9Bed. A brief list ot some of the delin quencies of omission and commission in the last regular session of the stato legislature should help to guide voters in choosing their candidates for state representatives and senators at tha November election. That session wafc absolutely controlled by the Republi can leaders who have nominator the Stuart state ticket, and re-nominated more than 50 of the worst members of the house at Harrisburg. The fol lowing is part of what was done in that session: Bills Killed. I—Employers'l—Employers' liability. 2 —Trolley freight. 3 Personal registration. 4—Primary election reform. s—-General election law amendments. 6—Senatorial re-apportionment. 7 —Representative re-apportionment. B—EightB—Eight hours for day's work. 9—Anti-trust. 10 —Creasy's State Grange tai re forms. 11—Anti-school book trust. 12—Normal and industrial school for colored youths. 13 —Herbst nrobe Into white slavery. 14—To qatch rich tax dodgers. 15. —Creasy's anti-railroad rebate res olution. 16—Resolution to Investigate corpora ate magnates paying off Quay's old promissory notes in return for naming United States senator. 17—Local option. The offeuse in this case bears not upon the question of merit in the bill, but upon the sneaking way of killing It by strangling it in the committee room. Outrageous Bills Passed. I —Trespass on private property. This Is a law under which arbitrary em ployers, corporations, etc., can nab, fine and imprison employes who In time of strike or other trouble leave their own door step to get a breath of fresh air. 2—Constabulary bill, containing some outrageous provisions against the liberty guaranteed by the constitution. 3—Puhl bill, to protect the speak fnsies vice dens, white slave dealers, gambling hells, etc. 4—Ehrhardt (three of them) 'bills, having precisely the same object as the Puhl bills, but on different lines. s—Quays—Quay monument. 6 —Philadelphia ripper, cause of the state's political upheaval. 7 —Passenger railway franchise "steals," supplemental to those of 1901. B—Public8 —Public grounds and buildings "grab," trebling the number of offices and employes under the board which has surreptitiously abstracted $9,000,000 for "furnishings" for the new capltol. Even in the late extra session tha "reform" bills were largely perverted so that they must be amended by an honest legislature. One of the extra session laws, the state treasury meas ure, is so framed as to tie State Treas urer Berry's hands in important par ticulars. Let the miners and laboring people generally consider the sufferings im posed upon them by the "gang" legis lature through only one of their many | vicious measures—the trespass bill — which became a law. In fact, only the vice-den bills and the public grounds and buildings '.'grab," out of • the list specified, failed to get on the statute books. The "trespass" law, under a penalty which can reach $lO tine and ten days In Jail, with costs of prosecution, provides: "That from and after the passage ot this act it shall bo unlawful for tiny person willfully to enter upon any land within the limits of this commonwealth where the owner or owners of said laud j has caused to be prominently posted upon said land printed notices that the said land is private property and warn ing all persons from trespassing there on under the penalties provided in this act." This is the trap laid by monopolies and corporations, particularly the coal operators, to practically paralyze the employes who may clash with the em ployers over the pay system or other differences. Such an employe may only intend to step out for a little quiet smoke, or to sun himself, sitting on a log, and neither harming nor Intending to harm anybody. Tut the property owner, revengefully desirous of punishing strikers or trouble-mak ers, can clap that poor fellow into Jail and fine him to boot. Will the people who want to see great, good things come out of the approaching legislative session, vote for the candidates for the same old bosses who stand Indicted in the fore going list of outrages perpetrated by them against the commonwealth? SYDNEY SMITH. Am m Country Paraon and a« a Pcaet* . niaklnic MagUtrnte. For twenty,,years Sydney Smith re- j mained In Yorkshire, and, though his Ideas of clerical duty were not those of today, yet it will not be denied that he was a vigorous country parson, en tering into the pursuits and the dally life of his humble neighbors and doing lifs utmost to Improve their lot- Ills descriptions of his life and surround ings at Foston are among the most de lightful of his humorous writings. Ev ery one hns heard of Annie Kay, tha little country girl, "made like a mile stone," who, christened Bunch, "bo came the best butler In the county;" of tbe rawboned riding horse Calamity, which "flung me over his head into a neighboring parish as if I had been a shuttlecock, and I feel grateful that It was not Into a neighboring planet;" of the ancient green chariot uamed the Immortal, "at which the village boys cheered and the village dogs barked;" of his four draft oxen—Tug and Lug, Haul and Crawl—of which "Tug and I.ug took to fainting and required buckets of sal volatile and Haul and, Crawl to He down In the mud." As a magistrate Sydney Smith became fa mous for making up local quarrels and for dealing gently with poachers. Tha game laws, like a good Whig, he could not üblde, and It stirred Ills honest wrath to reflect that "for every ten pheasants which fluttered In the wood one English peasant was rotting In Jail." Like Charles Kingsley at Evers ley in after years, he refrained from shooting, 'ilf you shoot," he said, "the squire and the poacher will both con sider you as their natural enemies, and I thought It more clerical to be at peace with both."—Rev. Canon Vaughan In Lonsmau's w ~ ▲ Ctrluai Name Combination. "What Is In a name?" has been a question sufficiently unanswered to still remain a subject for discussion, but what is in two names should hove o double interest. If you don't think so, take two names as well known us any tn American history and look at them. They are the names of Lincoln anc Hamlin. Of course there Is nothing peculiar about them as they stand, but •et them differently and observe the result. For an instance, place them this wise: HAM LIN LIN COLN Read tip and down and then serosa. There is something in that. Isn't there? Now. again; ABRA—HAMLIN—COLN. Can you (lnd two other names of two I other men whose official Uvea and Munaa combine aa thane dot The Genuine I *1847 ROGERS BROS? I Spoons, Forks, Knives, etc. W ] have all the qualities in design, work- sjf F$ manship and finish of the best ster- || j ling silver, at one-fourth to one-eighth ] the cost. I Much of the sterling now on the j JRgjjvNj. market is entirely too thin and light t a for practical use. and is far in- Jyf ferior in every way to "Silver U Ask your dealer for " 1847 ROGERS rfr A BROS." Avoid substitutes. Our full 112 A I | trade-mark is " 1847 ROGERS BROS." t 1,/) |V V\ I look for it. Sold by leading dealers \l\ll /J / I everywhere. Before baying write far \ J \ / MERIOEN BRITANMTcO.', MtrMM. CM*. U Mr. and Mrs. 1). K. Wald, of „ M ," Ge "- WaU m , Bnd so "' of . if .to »ily, cave us a pleasant call on iJulmaliu, arrived last evening on the g a turd»v 5:50 Penn'a train, to visit at I). A. ' Q llite flurry of snow swept over Lutz e and take in the Bloom fair. this city yesterday morning. Stylish Winter Coats For Ladies, Misses and Children. A suprisingly big Coat stock is the sight that greets every visitor, a variety that can not but please the most exacfing. Every garment allows a carefulness in the tailoring that makes it possible to lit all forms to a per fect neatness. Styles.all point to long Coats with loose or Hemi-titting backs and a mark ed neatness in the trimmings, composed largely of strappings checks and Plaids are uppermost though there's plenty of plain colors too. Ladies' Coats from 5.5<>, 10.00. 12.00, 13.00, 15.00, Iti 90, 18.00, 20.00 to 25.00. You Ladies' floats—they are sure to please every, miss f»«r styles and fabrics are very similar to those for ladies sizes fnmrO up to 10 years to those for ladies' sizes from 5 50 up to 12.00. Children's Coat- - —liesides the wool fabrics there's a showy line of Crushed Plush, Astrakan, ami Hear.Skin, prices range from 2.50 up to 8.50, Red ford Cord Coats for little ones from 1.25 to 5. Oil. LADIES'COAT SPECIAL. Um "Wooltex" Coat at 13.00, fine blac'c Kersey Clotii, 48' inches long, black velvet cuffs and collars, each trimmed with silk braid ami'satin lining to shoulders. Another Special Lot Underskirts. For Saturday and Monday, Oct.. 13 and 15, we will have two more lots to offer. 11.00 Heatherbone Skirt, 1.2-1, exerv rescuib auce-of silL colors in brown*, light blue and purple. 1.50 Black Mercerized Skirts, OSc, made of splendid quality and latest style. Music Department Re-Opened. Saturday, Oct. 13. lie. man V. Yeager w ill re -open the department of Music. Come in during afternoon and evening and hear the latent piece* played. Stylish Silks for Dresses; A wider range of choice has never been opened in the store's history and i with prices so linent tliar silk dress comes within the means of almost every lady. j Fashion in Silks demands those of creamy ap;ieaiance and of such in: Peau tie (Tvgne. at 50c., is a special b.f gain we offer in a full line of colors, cardinal, Alice green, tan, white and black, a better quality in either white or black at 75c. Peau de Opera at 1.10 is very sinii'ar in weave to Peau de cygne but of very much filter grade we have it in all colors. Poplinette at 1.00 is a favorite in tho line of silk cloth like fabrics slightly corded with a soft finish and clinging effe t and be.-ides will never break, all colors. Taffetas are all the year round favor, it's in both black and colors, fully guar anteed and 30 inches wide, others in ?.aine width but somewhat finer at 1.10, 1.25 and 1.50, every one guaranteed. Silks and Satins for Linings. Linings wanted for jackets, coats, capes, etc., either for old garment or new, our new stock is a full supply in both silk or satiu. Widths and qualities vary, the price from 10 inch at 39c and 50c to 30 inch at 75c and 1 .IK). 36 inch Satin make a very desireable lining comes in black, white, grey or tan at 1.00 and 1.50 yard. Herring bone Satins are quite new and attractive, price 1.00 yard. t . November Delineator:—Winter Styles. - This number portrays the styles that will reign during the winter, beautiful colored plates. Extra literary feature 4, 15c copy, 1.00 year. Butterick Patterns are always sure, good, safe, new ones at 10 and 15c more higher. Novelties In Jewelry. Prices not so high like in a jewelry store because we do not mark an exorbit ant profit on the goods. In reliability we sell just as good a quality for we buy from just as reliable manufacturer, frequently from same houses. Beaded Collars and Necklaces are meeting with ready sale in the variety of patterns and designs of pearl and turqoius at 30, 50, 75c, LOO, 1.50 and 1.75. Gold Bead Chains, fee the children, there are various sizes and patterns at 25,50 c, 100 aud 1.25. (iold Bracelets, sixes for children, neat and delicate workmanship new style at 75c. Ladies' Braclets„so, 75c and 1.00 and 1.25. •• Extra Clasps for necklaces, sometimes they get loose or broken then cotne and get a separate clasp for 10c. Gold Seal Kings, children's sizes at 50c, just as good as those jewelry stores charges 1.00 for only theirs are engraved—but the engraving only costs a few cents extra. Plaid and Cherk Ginghams. With such an enormous call everywhere for plaids and checks makes it ex tremely difficult to keep a supply on hand. We have just received a very satisfac tory assortment of those fine Dress Ginghams to sell at yard. Small checks at 12i, 19 and 25c. 50c Wool Flannels, 39c. Like finding money—a mill offering a part of an over production makes a wonderful offering. They are especially adapted for making warm underskirts. Heavy Lumt)ermau'H flannel is tbe name commonly known, 20 inches wide and come in stripes and checks. Have usually been 50c but this purchase brings them to ypu at 30c yard. Rich Choosing in Carpets. A Fall stock that is superb in its completeess—the colors and shades to tone up parlor, sitting, ordinary room or cheer up library, hall or l>ed room. Qualities are same high standard that we alwavs have and prices are very little different— though by Spring a much higher retail price will rule. Tapestries at 75, 85, 00c and 1.00 with or without border. Axminister and Velvets, soft and fine, 1.25 yard. Body Brussels, special room patterns, at 1.35 and 1.50. Extra Special 1.25 Velvets, 08c, 2 patterns with borders, choice designs but patterns we are closing ont. ltug Carpets from 30 t> 75c. Ingrain Carpets from 30 up to 1.00 yard. KOgs— our fall shipment are in every size up to those 0 by 12 feet. Kid Gloves at 50c Pair. About 25 pairs that have liecome somewhat soiled in lisndlinj, nothing more—the same qualities that we sell every day at 1.00, 1.50 and 1.75 pair. Sizes 5f to 7| in black and color, while they last at 50c pair. Bargains in Men's Umbrellas. A stock adjustment—find too many of certain stvles on hand, to reduce the stock make these prices for this week, manv kinds of handles to pick from. 5.00 qualities for 3.00. 3.00 qnalities for 2.00. 2.00 qualities for 1.50. , Grocery Specials Saturday and Monday, Oct. 13 and 15 50 I Its Good Holler Floor, 8!) c, or 2.) lbs. for 45c. •SO lb*. Sehreyer'e (Jilt Kdije Flour, 9.">e, or 25 Ihs. for 49c. Absolutely Pure Syrup. 35c gallon, 10c qt. (Bring Bucket). 15c cam covered Beef, half price, 2 for 15c. CJood Loose Koasted Coffee, 2 lbs., 25c; Lion Coffee, 14}o Arbuckles lojc lb. Extra quality Sweet Potatoes. l!)c peck, or for full large bar iris 1.00. .(ello Ice ('ream Powder, all flavors, 10c. New Corn Meal, New Buckwheat Flour, 10 I to. Buck >ta White Fish, verv good, 45c bucket. Schreyer Store 00. i Fronl Si. -• MILTON, PA. - Elm St The Cause of Many Sudden Deaths. There is a disease prevailing In thli - country most dangerous because so decep \j| I II IjjjCfXft tivc - Many sudder r7j|« deaths are caused by it heart disease, pneumonia, heart or a P°P le *y j k\tv • \ r~ are °^ en i^c resu^ VN \ \<j! kidney disease. If /dfc-Tr (j IJ & kidney trouble is al il \ k-J lowed to advance the ,«=-Ii |>Jl kiduey-poisoned blood will attack the . vital organs or the kidneys themselves 6reak down and w«ste away cell by cell. Bladder troubles most always result from a derangemer*. of the kidneys and a cure is obtained quickest by a proper treatment of the kidneys. If you arc feeling badly you can make no mistake by taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver and .remedy. It corrects inability to hold urine and scald ing pain in passing It, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to go often during the day, and to get up many times during the night. The mild and the extraordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon realized. It stands the highest for its won derful cures of the most distressing cases. Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and sold by all "druggists in fifty-cent and one-dollar sized b'ottlcs. You may have a sample bottle of gjjfliniHprtsSClu'ieab ,thi» wonderful new covery and-a book that tells all about it, both Home of Swam|>-Root. sfent free by mail. Address Dr. Kilmor & Co. •Binghamton, N. Y. When writing mention reading this generous offer in this paper. Don't miik" any mistake, but remember the n?i;ne Hwamp-Rnot, l»r. I Miner's Swnnip K«M»U and the address, Binghamton, N. Y., on every bottle. Exchanqe Plck-Ups. MR. EDITOR: II be .in* to look like Autumn, although the fro-ts it e staying off good, which is in favor < 112 the funnel's, who have their corn to cut yet. Our cilv linn a different appearance sinee'tlie old shed on the corner lias been' reijioved and the fine brick bank hiY!(4[4g stands alone and in good view, ijiuking the place have a pic turesque appearance. The jijeW hand, organized a few weeks.;iig((, is doing well under the good biMructions directed bv Prof. Rishgl,'if Turbotville. Every person is n lijVer of music and should help along a good cause. Frank Ellis, of Schuyler, has broken ground here for a new house. Wjii. Feiliour, of Ottowa, spent Sunday with his cousin, Isaac Acor. Mr. Montague and partner, Mr. Koss, of Danville, installed tlie offic ers of" I.(). of (). F. lodge last Satur day evening. Cider making is one of the most importiiut'industries of the present time iii'our city. Stephen Meuges and wife culled 011 friends lieru Monday. >(jsa-Mary Dildine, who has been vistking in New York State, having relumed, called on her brother at this plaoe 'Mont lay. ;.M I'. (iMiim t, of Wiisliingtoii villc|„-..jtr!M»Btt(Jted business in town Tuesday. 1 XX, Dy»pep»l». I hi tfWtWtf Dr. Oiilnmn'ii Prouriptiuuli : a guaranteed eure for Dyspepsia, Indigestion and all Stomach trouble. Price 00 Cents. White Hal! Mr. and Mrs- Weldon Hitter and j children, of Hughesville,. spent Sun day with Mrs. Hitter's parents. Misses Florence and Mary Dildine, who were visiting friends in Geneva, N. Y.,.have returned home. The hunters report squirrels scarce i tlnYseason, but plenty of rabbits. Dj A t 0« is building a new wagon shed. , ji Mri. Di Wald is home again •after a with her parents near Pittsburjjj » ; Mr. and-Mrs. Chas. Cox and Mr. and Mrs. liutz, of Bloonisburg were busiucpd* visitors in our burg last week. ; . Cider and apple butter making is all the go now. Win. Derr's corn cutting on Satur day evening was a success. Miss Gella Welliver, of Jersey town, is teaching our school a few weeks for our regular teacher, Mont Dorr, who is working on tl.o Exchange bank building. Quite a number of our people in tend going to the Bloom fair. -—-Mr. and Mrs. J. B. DeWald spent Saturday and Sunday visi ing near Mil rt'cy. Dan aud Ramond Smith, of Ilngli esviite, were'iu town Sunday. ~-An J. Crawford, of Minersville, spent.: the last week in this vicinity bunting. OASTORXA. Bun ih. /> tha Kind You Hate Always Bought Pottsgrove Items. The farmers are busy gathering their winter apples and husking corn. There is very little com husked in the country and all indications are that there will be a good many cold fingers before they all get their corn harvested. J. Wv 'Adams, of Catawissa, trans acted business in this place on Tues day. . > 1 Edward Jleinbauch, of Williams port, is vlsitlftg fiiends in this place. Mrs. Edward Wolf, is quite sick at her hone. :• I'. J. Roberts, of Montandon, transacted business in town on Mon day. J. H, Bobbins lost a valuable horse on Sunday. Aaron Haunty is making improve ments to his property by putting a new piece to his house. A number of people of this place attended the Milton Fair last week, John Kerr, of Sunbury, spent sev eral days in town last week. Here Is Relief for Women. If you imve puiim hi the buck, Urinary IllmltW.or Kidney trouble, and want acer "tain, peasant herb eure for woman's Ills, try Mother Groy'H Ai;*TK ALIAS- ' k\k. It Is a , Halo a#id,nevci-fallinff monthly regulator. At JDfugglSts or |-by mall .KV*. Sample pic kage . FREE. Add ess, The Mother Gray Co., Le- MR. ROOSEVELT'S FOES ON RECORD Creajy's Anti-Rebate Resoluticn Op posed By Republicans Now on Ticket. Lewis Emery, Jr., recently referred to the repudiation of President Roose velt's Interstate commerce policy by the present state house of represen tatlies, which McNl.ihol, Durham and Penfoss absolutely controlled in the regular sent-:ion of 1905. At the very moment when the president was a guest within this state. Representative William T. Creasy, now fusion nom inee for auditor general, presented the following resolution on the evening of January 30: Whereas, President Roosevelt has announced his purpose to procure leg islation by congress which will effec tually stop the discrimination of freight rates and the payment of rebates by carrying corporations engaged in inter state commerce; and, Whereas. The enlargement of the powers of the interstate commerce com mission to the end that the travelling public and shippers may have piompt and adequate relief from those abuses to which they are subject in the matter of transportation is ossentio' to the ful filment of this nurpose; therefore, Resolved, by the house c: representa tives of the general assembly of Penn sylvania. That our senators in congress bo Instructed, and our representatives requested, to vote for such measure as will give the interstate commerce com mission larger nowers, to the end that shippers may have prompt and ade quate relief, and that rebates be pro hibited. At first the house, seeing nothing but justice as well as common sense in the resolution, together with a deserved tribute to Roosevelt, passed it unani mously.' But presently the gangster* learned that the Democratic chuckling was over the fact that the wish of god speed to Roosevelt was connected with a clever abstract from the Democratic platform. When the gangsters recovered their breath they prompted Shern, of Phila delphia, to move for reconsideration of the vote by which the resolution had passed. He did so half an hour after Creasy'B success. Huhn, of Philadel phia. seconded Shern. Creasy, after giving fair warning that the Republi cans would slap their president in the face if they adopted Shern's motion, caused the resolution to be read again. Then "Farmer" Creasy pleaded: Mr. Speaker, this resolution is In the plain line of what the president is trying to get through congress. It is exactly what was published in the newspapers of both political parties during the last campaign, and I think It is in line with what every industry,except possibly a few in Pennsylvania, want, and I can not see why the vote should be re considered when it is as plain as this is. All the industries in this state passed resolutions for several years back asking for exactly what this resolution and what the pres ident of the United States today is trying to get through congress, and it seems to me that with the great powers that are against the presi dent (and this hou3e knows that), we should give all the encourage ment possible to the president, and I nsk for the yeas nays. But Shern frantically resumed: Mr. Speaker, my reason for mak ing a motion to reconsider is sim ply because the members of this house at the time did not have suf ficient opportunity to consider the resolution, and. furthermore. ! be lieve that this house feels that the president is fully able to cope with the matter and that the members in congress from Pennsylvania should be uninstructed in a matter of this kind because they know what pertains to the manufacturing industries of Pennsylvania better than we do, in the form of the reso lution offered by the Democratic member from Columbia. McNichol and colleagues In the mean time had hurried into the house from the senate upon an alarm call and the vote to compliment Roosevelt was re scinded through adoption of the Shern motion by a vote, as announced by | Speaker Walton and Clerk Garvin, of | 100 to 31. Then a final vote on Creasy'* resolution squarely defeated It by a vote of 118 to 23. Many of the Republican representa tives who thus finally voted to repu diate the president whom the Penrose state platform professes to compli ment. are now on the machine tickets for re-election to the house that will convene next January. Here are the renominated members who put them selves on record in favor of continuing the discrimination of freight rates and the payment of rebates, when they slapped Roosevelt's face by voting to kill Mr. Creasy's resolution: Josiah M. Landis, John E. Rex. George A. Wehja and Charles A. Ambler, of Montgomery county; Edward E. Beldle man and Frank B. Wickersham, Dau phin; James Braun, Warren; Frank Craven. Washington; Frank D. Coun cilman Potter; A. D. Dunsmore and A. D. Hitchcock, Tioga; Fred C. Ehr hardt. Lackawanna; James W.Endsley, Somerset; Roland Flack, Bucks; Jamea L. Marsteller and Calvin S. Haines, Lehigh; Frank B. McClain and John G. Homsher, Lancaster; Josiah How ard, Cameron; Edmund James, Cam bria; Griffin E. Jones and George H. Ross, Luzerne; Edgar R. Kress, Ly coming; L. O. McLane, Crawford; Ga briel H. Mover, Lebanon; S. Taylor North. Jefferson; Charles A. Snyder and lohn W. Woodward. Schuylkill; William L. Wood. Fayette; John W. Carson, Beaver; William H. Irwin, Blair; and the following Phlladelphlans whom the McNichol-Martln-Penrose conventions have put upon the present ticket*: Joseph Call. James Clarency, Edwin H. Fahey, William H. Funston, John R. Huhn, James A. Kennedy, Frank G. Mumma, John H. Riebel, Samuel Rlpp, John O. Sheatz and Rob ert H. Smith. Neither those candidates" for re-elec tion to the house at Harrisburg, nor their sponsors on the stump, can con sistently appeal to the voters to sus tain Roosevelt; nor can they claim to be HA valiant as Lewis Emery, Jr., in fighting to bring law-defying corpora tions within legitimate bounds. DR. KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY tie backed by over So years of remark able success In the cure of Kidney, Liver and Blood troubles, • , and the diseases peculiar to wo men. Not a patent medicine, but a prescription used by Dr. David Kennedy in hie large and success ful practice long before be placed it before the public. The formula is in keeping with strict scientific principles, and many physicians of tho highest standing havo pre scribed Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy for their patients. This statement can be proved abso lutely. We have never claimed that Favorite Kern edy will cure all cases of Kidney, Liver and Bladder diseases and associated ailments, but the fact re- ! mains that it has cured many cases practically anan- , doned by physicians. . ~ Do you suffer from any dangerous symptoms or Kidney, Liver and Blood troubles ? Have you pain In back, cloudy urine with sediment,pain in p«w»ing water, coustipation, skin eruptions, etc.? I r so, don't delay, but use Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy at once,. You may have % sample bott.® and booklet containing valuable advice maltediajjso lutely free by simply writing Dr. David Kennedy^ Tho Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over 30 years, has borno tlio signature of and has been made under liis per sonal supervision since its infancy. &f7Jr, /■CCccAxAI Allow no one to deceive you in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but Experiments fhat trill© with and endanger tlie health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment. What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Fcverishncss. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipatiou and Flatulency. It assimilates tho Food, regulates tho Stomach and Dowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Tho Cliildrcn's Panacea—The Mother's Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYi The Kind You Have Always Bouglit In Use For Over 30 Years. THI CCNTAUM COMPANY. TT MUNMAV •TRKCT, NEW YORK CITY. BIG HAULS MADE IN EELS River Swarming Wl;h Fish at the Falls. Berwick, Oct. 10. —Eels by the thousand arc being caught in the Sus (luelianna liiver. Clemuel Chember lin, with his eel wall in the falls, made a e:itcli of 400 pounds la>t night and in the four nights that eels have been running has caught between 1500 anil 1600 pounds. Charles Williams, of Nescopeck, made a record catch of 1300 eels last night and Thomas Silvers, of Nesco peck came to Berwick this morning with 500 po inds of dressed eels. Great as I lie catches have been the demand cannot be supplied. Eels denned are selling for 10 cents per pound, and several hundred live eels have been shipped to Wilkcsbarrc for 15 cents a pound. Last night Cl innel Chemberlin caught a carp that measured thirty six inches in length and weighed liiw - teen pounds, oue of the largest, fish j caught in this vicinity in regent yearn.-- 1/lTillillK Cure Nervous Disease'. I.LLfii.vUia -Dr. OidmHii'e PraMriptloa -trougtlnJn.-thonerveß.Huildrup worn out moo | iud women. Price 60 Cti. PUBLIC SALE REGISTER AUCTIONEERS. | Michael Br ekbill, Danville, Pa. McClcllan Uielil, Wasliingtonville, I'a. A. H. Deeter, Oak Grove, Pa. A. A. Sweitzer, Wasliingtonyille, I'a. E. 51. 1 112 amity, I'ottsgrove, l'a. Thursday, Oct. 18, at Mo. 321 Mill street, the elegant carpets, draperies, curtains, etc., of the handsome Ben nett Mansion will be sold by public outcry. M. Breckbill, auct'r. • Saturday, Oct. 20, 'O6, .Tames L. Bitumen, administrator of the estate of t!)e late Patrick F. Brannen, de ceased, will sell ou the premises at Exchange, this county, personal prop erty, household goods, &c. McClellan Deihl, auct'r. See large bills. Saturday, Oct. 20, 1906, the heirs of the late Sam'l Foust will sell the farm of 108 acres, on the premises, 1 East of Danville, at 1:30 o'clock, a two-story frame dwelling, Bank Barn and other outbuildings. Good or chard and other fruit and two wells of water are on the place. See post ers. E. M. Hauuty,auctioneer. OASTOnt A. B«n th. j) 11,6 KM I,OII llaw Always Bought ""r ECZEMA ond PILE CURE Fp [ [ Knowing what it-wm tonuffer j n C L I will give FKEK OF CHAN GE, to any afflicted a positive euro for, Eczema, Salt Kheum, Erysipelas, P.lea and Skin DiseaseH. Instant relief. Don't suffer longer, Write.F. W. WILLIAMS, 400 Manhattan Avenue, New York. En close Stamp. ~NEVER KNEW" ' Haiti n young man In our heat l"g, tho other dny; ••tlmt It is Just as easy to form the Having hahlt, as the spending ha hit, until I tried It. I Hud myself considering all the expenditures that I make. 1 save money now :hat I used to throw uway. It Is all due to one of your little Metal Banks. I feel NOW, as though I had something to show for my work. It Is the best move I have made, since I started In Tor myself." If you are Interested in getting on In the world, we would he ghul to have you call. The First Naliannl Bunk of DANVILLE, PENN'A, PAYS THREE PER CENT. INTEREST ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS. Resources Over $1,250,000,00. V- —' A I DITOR'S NOTICE. Kulak' of J. K. Umstead* The undersigned, an auditor appointed by the Orphans' Court of Montour County to dis tribute the fund In the hands of M.(I. Young man, administrator e. t. a., oftheestato of J !K I instead, deceased, ra'sed by the sale <»1 ! the real and personal estate of said deeen.l - ent, to and among the p.irtles entitled thereto, will attend to the duties of his appointment at the office of R. S. Amine, man, No. IU7 Mill street, Danville, I'a., on Wedne»4iiy the 24tb., day of October, A. D., 190*. at 10 o'clock In the lore noon, when and where all parties interested are requested to present their claims be!ort the undersigned, or Ik* forever debarred from ' coming in upon the said fund. | THOMAS C. WEI«HII, I Stationery for Fanners. Farmers and other*, particularly llione ' living on the Knral Delivery mute , should have printed stationery as well as • business men. Tt is not only more husi j ness like to Bend a letter with name and . alilress printed on the note head and en velope, but it insures the return of the letter in ease it is not delivered. We are especially well equipped t<» do this class of printing and ran do it promptly 1 and neatly We will supply 2.*>o note heads and 250 envelopes, extra quality, for $1.50, or 75c for either one lot. This i cheaper than you ran huy the paper , and envelopes regularly ar. retail stores. io Days' Specials. j (>5 anil 75 cent Fancy Dre.-s •I Silks at - - 45 cents yard. , I 50 and 75 cent Fancy Mohairs at • - "•'! cenU.yard. 10 and 13 cent I'luid and mix ed goods for cliildren's school drosses at 8 cents yard. 1.1 cent Silkolincs at Hi cents yd. E. D. ATEN & CO., Successor to W. M. S E I D E L 344 Mill Street. A OMINISJTKATKIX'S NO I'IC . , Estate of Hurref/ Reynolds, I.ate of Anthony Township, Montour County, t'ennsyt vania Deceased. Notice Is hereby given, that letters testa mentary on the above estate having been ; granted to the undersigned, all persons In debted to said estate are requested to make payment, ami thos> having claims or de mands against the said estate to present the ' same, without delay to Ann s. Reynolds. Administratrix. Exchange, l'a. ADMINISTRATRIX NOTICE! ! EH tale of Zlha O. 1 'ought, Late of Mayberry Township, Deceased. Letters testamentary on the above estate having been granted to the undersigned, all i persons indebted to said estate an-requested to make payment, and those having claim* ' against it to present the same, without deluy i t" IDA J. ADAMS, Administratrix. Q.uitman, l'a. REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY of Me." GREAT ( REVIVO R.EME3DY prod need fine reunite 112 u .IO dajN. It acta powerfully and quickly. Cures when others fail. Yount? men can regain their lost manhood and . old men may recover their vouthful vigor by using ItKVIVO. It quickiy and quietly re mows Nervousness. Lost Vitality. Sexual Weakness such as Lost Power. Falling Memory, i Wasting Diseases, and effects of self-abuse or excess aud Indiscretion, which unfits one for study, business or marriage. It not only cures by starting at the seat of disease, hut is a great pcrvo tonic and blood builder, bringing back tho pink glow to pale cheeks and re storing tho lire or youth, it wards off ap proach ing disease. Insist on haviiar ICICVIVO. no other, it can be carried In vest pocket. By mall. SI.OO per package, or six for &:>.OO. We give free advice and counsel to all who wish it, with guurantee. Circulars free. Address ROYAL MEDICINE CO.. Marine Bids.. Chicago, Ht LOCAL DEALER G. cSJ. 'ROSSzMA&C. JJXECUTOK'H NimOE. Estate of Win. AT. SeUlel, Jstte of Danvillt, Montour Cbunty, J'ennsylcania Deceased. Not! c Is hereby given, that letters testu mentary on the above estate having been granted to the undeisigned, all persons in debted to said estate are requested to make payment, an I those having claims or de mands against the said estate to present the same, without delay to or to D. F. yoroFß, Wm. KaSHWkst, Executor, Council, R. P. D. No. 1, I Danville, Pa., May 24, 'Cll. ' Milton, l'a. Can You Afford rp Be Without I his? IF YOU DfE how will VOI T R family fare? IF YOU ISKCOMK TOTALLY DISABLtiD and incapacitated for work how will YOU fare ? The Fidelity Mutual Life Insurance Co., of Philadelphia, Pa. L. a. FOUSE. Prcildeat. Cb«rlere< 11 1 ADAM SMITH, GENERAL AGENT.. 25 Kast Fourth St., - UEKW'ICK L*A.