Newspaper Page Text
DRE88 OOODB-JOS. HOBNE & CO. J0S.H0RNE&G0., Dress Goods. Priestley's. f\ Special purchase :,000 yards finest Camel's Hair Sorgo, from this world-renowned maker of dress 01 ? >-. at """'W V'? <pi " ? WIIVI WWljMmr ties, 42 Inches wide, , joc yard. Plaids. 240 pieces in Solid Black-nnd> White, also Checkn in various sizes?all-wool, 24,44 and 48 inches wide, splendid quality, tine 75c dress materials, all to go 33c yard. Also largelot all-wool Black-ttnilGrey broken Stripes?fine, soft fabrics, ideal for wrappers, house gowns, etc., many of the designs suitable for streetand general-wear, 23c yard. . ??? New Imported Wash Goods. Largest anil handsomest collection ever submitted (or critical inspection?prices less than can be " found anywhere on same qualities. Scotch Madras? G ' Not ordinary Ginghams, but fine, double-fold fabrics, of most celebrated make?650 pieces now. on sale, 2Jc, 3<>c, 45c yard. Irish Dimities 450 pieces now on sale?all colors, all new styles?very cream of Dimity makers. Ducks Gaiateas, Ginghams, Oxford Cloth, etc.? All thafs first-class and up-todate at prices unapproachable. Fine American Dimities, 8C, IOC, 12 I-2C, Kc. New Plaid Prints?look like Spring woolens, 6 I-2C. Write our Mail Order Dept. for samples of above, and all other piece goods desired. Information concerning all sorts of merchandise gladly given?prompt attention to all orders. Jos. Home & Co. Penn Aye.and FiflliSL, Pittsburg, J. 8. RHODES & CO. Sale of Real Lace Curtain Ends Will commence MONDAY, FEBKUARY 3. 1,000 to select from. Irish Point, Tam bour an ! Embroidered Muslin, mostly Irish Point. All fresh and dean. Prices 25c, HOc, 35c, 3Sc and upwards. One lot of NOTTINGHAMS at l'ic each. Stock-taking over we find lots of soiled odd Curtains that will be sold at one-third price and less. These consist of single Curtains, one, one and a half and two pairs. Remnants of White India Lawns. 3,600 yards from the factory, running from two to ten yards each, at 8e, 10c, 12 l-2c ami lie, about half the regular pricc. 1 ? Dtindo? I Tn o.o.imuimo vxuu, 8TBAMEB9. FOR CINCINNATI, LOUISVILLE, LOWfcpSbzCQZjS Ml!m]I'H 18.'PNli\V OR/'HANS and InternieInJSsiSi :Sufclfat7 polntH tako palJitin I iitoamorn of tho >?K?WV I'lttshurirJi & Clncln. *>?tl r?ika Line, louvfiip wfiiii fuoul. foot of Eleventh Mtroet, as foll.'owu: Btenmer KEYBTONK 8TATE, Chorion W. Knox, Maxtor; Henry J. nest, Clerk; every Ttieednv. 8 n in Steamer HUDSON, Rohort Agnow, Mauler; Jarhea Alexander. Clerk; every Thurmlny, f> n. rn. Steamer VIRGINIA, leaven every Punday nt ? ' n. rn. T. 8. Calhoon, mantor; Robert If. Kerr, clerk. For freight or pannage telephone r.30. CROCKARD & BOOTH. lafl? Agent*. PHOTOORAPHY. g PECl AL NOTJCE~ All tlrkou Iwnod hr TtrOCMSfS* OATJjRRY will be areeptod at their f*ro valuo for Cablnot I'botoffrnplu, uiio 011 each down, until April I. j?gi 'f. if. itinoixa J^YLKHP ABT bl'CJDiO. PIXOTOOHAPII0. Toum-tim JN l'Artr.t, Oil crayon. Watrs / AND INK 2154 TViniN STHOaT. A RESTORATION Of Lincoln Republicanism unJ First Principles IS ADVOCATED.BY MR. CHURCH. A llclroapret?TI?? Writer Hold* that tlie Party flaring Prrformwl One Cycle of IU Work JIiMt iiwnxunrlc tl>f Siiccre*llug Cycle with a Ilcttiiu lo the Original Policy?5lu?t be that or "Cleveland I in pcrlnlUm." To tho Editor of the Intelligencer. / SIR:?The first utterance of Mr. Lincoln, when he assumed tho responsibility which the peoplo placed upon him In 1SG0, should be tho guide In adjusting the Republican party to Its new environment His patriotic words should find place to-duy?-words which not only consecrated his own noble work, but tho work of such men as Seward, Chase, Sumner, Trumbull, Greeley, Wade, Boreman, Fremont and other great men of 'the party who stood for the cause of righteousness, nearly forty years ago. To look buck and survey what they did for the cause of human freedom, and now behold the situation, It Is appalling. A great many Lincoln Renubllcuns have no faith in either of tho old parties. Here, we think, they ore mistaken. The masses of both parties are sound at heart. It Is the lenders who now* rulo that caune all the tmnkla Whnt twn wnni fa it now Innder. ship?a leadership ihot will carry out the wishes of the people urui restore this overnment to Ita prlglnal greatness. The first Htep In to come back to Lincoln Republicanism. Let lis take a retrospect and nee. When the Republican party placed itself under the leadership of Mr. Lincoln Its foundation had been laid on th ? following Intreprotntlon of the constitution. These words were Inserted In the platform of the convention which nominated Mr. Lincoln In 1S60. and were afterwards placed In his Inaugural address when he took the oath of office to serve the whole people as President: "Resolved, That the maintenance Inviolate of the rights of the states, and especially the rights of cach state, to order and control its own domestic Institutions according to Its own Judgment, exclusively, is essential to the balance of power on which the perfection and endurance of our political fabric depends, and we denounce the lawless Invasion by armed force of the soil of any state or territory, no mutter under what pretext, as among the greatest of crimes." In view of the action of President Cleveland In sending troops to Chicago In the face of the protest of the governor of Illinois, at the time of the Chicago riot, the above utterance should receive from all Republicans and Democrats alike serious consideration. It meets now as It met the crisis In 1860-61, and should be re-afllrmed as a warning to corrupt federal Judges, an Imperious President and the monopolists they serve. j In the present condition of th<* country it Is eminently proper that first orlnrlnlps nhoiild 1w nttiriliHl nml rnr. i rlej out: and hence, wo insert the above for Lincoln Republicanism, at least, to ponder and preserve. The following resolution adopted by the Chicago convention, which nominated Mr. Lincoln In I860, expresses the now developed sentiment of the pfopie on the tariff question: "That, while providing revenue for the support of the general government by duties upon imports, nound policy requires such an adjustment of these Imports as to encourage the development of the industriai interests of the whole country; and we recommend that policy of national exchnngos which secures to the laboring man liberal wages, to agriculture remunerative price*, to mechanic.** and manufacturers an adequate reward for their skill, labor and enterprise. and to the nation, commercial prosperity and independence." Here Is where the Republican party started on the tariff. It was re-afllmed by every notional convention for twenty years. Out of it has grown, however, the policy of protection for.protection's sake? finding Its culmination In the McKinley tariff, which. In many of it* features, was a tariff of prohibition?a tariff never contemplated by the fathers of the republic; nor by the original founders of the Republican party. The Democrntle party put the gap-stone of "perfidy" on thin pyramid rtf shame jess extortion, ana ?s a consequence the people have condemned both parties for their arrogance in playing Into the hands of "communism of pelf." Restore the Lincoln programme and by thin compromise re-unlte the party and save It from defeat In 1896. The trend of American sentiment Is In the direction of modifying our extreme tarlfr policy. Many co so fnr as to insist upon English free trade between the English speaking peoples. This, of course. Is Impracticable. Federation only can solve the free trade problem. Here. In these United States, the angl"-Saxon race Is working out thin and other problems which now claim attention. The mother country gave \w C.reelnn Individualism, Roman organisation and Hebrew morallsm t?? start with. We have further unified the?n factors In a federated republic, where these principles an* finding expresslon in liberty and lav/; In individual freedom and state fraternity. It Is an object lesson?tho Humming up of the past history of the race. Here, the American republic standr unique. In Its evolution, it has demonstrated that "federation" Is the key-note fur the unification of humanity under the guidance and In a sense under tho control of the Anglo-Saxon peoples. England has performed the Initial work. It Is for the United States of America to complete what she lute so well begun. She has given to the world tho prlyclple of free trade, but for the lack of federation of the English empire, she has failed to carry this principle Into her colonies. Not one of t'i*m responds to her appeal and example. TJiey ignore the fostering mother and hold to protection. On this eontlnent five trade Is a practical fact between fortyfive states, each of which Is larger on tho average, than the while British Isles, Whatever may be our Ideas and desires free trade must come to humnnItv throngh the federation of Htntes. Mr. Blaine saw tblf; hence his great work In the Pan-American Hongresji. With a customs union between the American nations, he hoped to secure for the peoples on this continent absolute fnr* trnde. nw In tho ITnltof! States. Ilut. n!n?! ho wan wounded In tho hotue of hln frlendii. Tho j?arne power which has controlled President CMovelnnd win operative under President Harrlnon'n ndmlnlntrntlon. nnd *? n rouult, Mr. Walne'H plnnn were defeated. nnd hln victor*, to covor their own had faith, claimed nil that ho had thought, out nnd elaborated. Fortunntely tho rank nnd file of the Republlnnn Jarty nn? beginning to hoo the prrenthc/m of Mr. TMntne'n Initial work. Th<- leaded will hnvo to fall Into lint or ho crushed. What tho American people wnnt. and rtan I Iti need of. in "an oxelunlelx nnilone 1 currency In nmoiint amply nufflclcnt for th?4 u*e* for which money Ih needed hy tho people; to conflfSt of c"M and silver, oolned on floudl tormw. and rrovornment pnper: each nnd ?1l legal fonder In payment of nil debt* ?f what " nature or amount: recelv* n 1 for taxe i and all publl du< it" Thl?? money plank <?*i.ro*nfln the evolyod financial pollcv nf tho nennhHeap party tip to 1971. 'Hv Tumuli*'.1' havn appropriated It, and tt* now ell|r.i':?" tint tho" nri fpe Mr??t w*?o have oivon form to thli financial t lanlf. Tt wan the Ripub|lo&n party that na? tlonallncd our currcncy. The green back and our national bank notes, add ofl to "gild and silver* coined on equa terms"?the only "sound money," \vi over had?was given to the people t>j the wise men of the Republican party In au evil hour silver was demonetize anil gold made the exclusive denoml nator of value, and, as a result, wi have the reign or plutocracy. Koston Lincoln Republicanism, and the peoph will have what they now demand will so much earnestness, and which 1s ex prooticd In the above quoted words. The Republican party claims, will come justice, that It Is the great Amor Icon party. If this Is so. then Its poll clca should be distinctly American Hero the work of Mr. Blaine ought t( bo recognized, for he, more than ans other American, saw with clear vlslor the future destiny of the American peo pies. The Pan-American Congresi over which he presided forecasted t nnllov lnnklni? tn thi> commercial fed. oration of the nations on the Amerlcai continent in a custom's union, so as tc Insure reciprocity of trade, and thi closer union of these nations us on? people, with on* common destiny. T< this end, the Republican party shoulc favor the re-calling of the J?an-Araerl can Congress to complete the worl commenced by Mr. Blaine; notably, th< carrying out of the following provlsloi embodied In tho law which authorise* the organisation of the Internationa conference of American nations: "Th< adoption of a common silver coin to b? used by each government, the name t< be legal tender in all commercial trannactlons between the cltlscns of all th? American status." Flnce the defeat of Mr. Harrison foi President In 1S92. many of the leaden of the Republican party have beer brought to serious reflection. Tin question has been whether or not thai party, like all previous parties, havlnf performed one cycle of Its work, shal relapre and go Into decline, or whethei it shall pass over Into the succeedlnp cycle equipped Tor fts new vluttes \vWd the law of evolution mnkes plain nni Imperative. Its time leadership nov sees the mistakes made in an evil houi when Hushed with victory, defying de feat. Reverse hns brought reason lnt? active play, and the outcome will be It Is hoped, the Inauguration of a pollcj In union with Its antecedents, and th< fulfillment of the aspirations ant ..- olww. rvf tu iwVM.In 'I'hi. rnotni-iitlnf of Lincoln Republicanism, In manj particulars, Is the demand of the hour Tho centralization" feature of the Re publican party has been run to an ex tremo. We must come back to loca self-Rovernment and the recognition o the rights of the statc3, us announce< In tho quotation made above from tin platform of the national convention ii 1WW. Thi* to save the people from Cleveland Imperialism. The beginning and history of the Re publican party presents man- Interest Ing feature** for study. It Is the tlrs r;arty ever organized In America whlcl embodied the two principles which an represented in the American republiccentralization and states rights. In thi interpretations of the constitution. on< has been "latltudlnarian" and the othei "strict construction." Up to I860 thesi principle*, which form the basis of oui national life, were represented bv aep arate political parties. First, the Fed oral party, tne representative of fre< contraction.* The leader of this partj was Hamilton. Its opponent wns tin Democratic Republican party, led b] Jefferson: the party of strict construc tlon. The latter was succeeded by th< !)emorratlc party. led by Jackson. Th< former by the Whig party, led by Clay When iftll the old parties came to ar ?nd by) the conflict of the late civil war the Iu\V of evolution unified these tw< principles In the Republican party, le< by Mr. Lincoln. In the formation oi his cabinet he emphasized this new feature by his first caste of persons U compose tho administration, as follows Lincoln, Judd, Seward, Chase, Rate:?. Blair. Dayton, Wells. The four names In the front column Including Mr. Lincoln, were Whlirs Those in the parallel columns wen nemocrats. with the exception of Mr Chase. He hnd never Identified hlmsel with the Democratic party, but accept ed the principle of strict constructor In the InterpretRtlon of the conntltut!on. Ho was the lender of the antislavery movement In Ohio, and as gov ernor of that state was strong in hli maintenance of states rights. Witt their recognition the Republican part) was fully equipped for Its great wort of saving the union; finally resultinf In freeing four millions of slaves anc the birthing of the nation. "This na Hon, under God. shall have a new blrtt nf freedom: snd thut government of th< people, by the people, shul not perlsl from the earth."?Lincoln. If we have made our thought clear th?? reader will see that the Republlcar party, when it took permanent forn under Mr. Lincoln, embodied the prin pies of centralisation nnd strict conLilmMlnn ivhlcK hnfr\rn flint nv??nt hni divided the political 3entlraent of thi country Into political parlies. We havi had enough of cerftrallxatlon: let U! now return to states rights and loca self-government. That Is what th< noopie meant In part when they pu1 th Democratic party In power In 1892 How the leaders of that party* have re vcaled Its weakness and betrayed Iti principles, the people know full well Th" "Democratic party came to its em In 1FR0-61, and all efforts to restore It: former "routine have failed: sJmplj because Its cycle of use closed nt tha1 litre. Tts leading representative principle passed Into the Republican - arty n* announced In the inaumiral addresi of Mr. Lincoln, which we have quotet above. I*et the Republican party eom< back to Lincoln Republicanism. and I will then bo prepared to reflect thi wishes of tho people nnd meet the dan corn which now confront the nation. T then enn adjust Itself to the new ordei - nd enter upon a now work?the free Ing of the republic from the encroachments of the* enemy, which is now fastening Itself upon the life of the poo pie In the form of privilege?trusts combines, syndicates, and all thai mnkos for onequnllty. Privilege hai had Its day, nnd If we are not mistaken, the grand old pnrt- of the pasl will be equal to the demands of th< present and the future. It will ron overboard the communism of pelf; II will recoup Its exhausted strength nnc' eome fnrth n regenerated party to dr the work which It only can do. If II fnlln. then this republic will encountei the dhtnrblmr elements which ton?l t' anarchy or worse?to Cleveland Import nllsm: for that Is what the "third term' moans. M. C. C. CHURCH, Parkorsburg, West Vo. Two Were Killed, PITTSBURGH, Pa., Feb. 7.?A shifting engine on the Baltimore A Ohio railroad ran Into a Second aye r .?*t of fliorc ac 7 o'clock, this mornlns kllltiw; Cnri'lurfn- W. If. f?oo;ir?i' ami ^ is invaluable for Cvclists; | I Soreness,^Stiffness, Lime-? t ness and Dislocations. ? I -Salvation Oil, ! | the great Pain Annihilator | kills all paiiL Price 25 cts. t * Sold liy ifll dealers. Infllfit J 1 on Retting Salvation *Oil. J ? ??o Ch.-? urirfS PLU0S. !heC>ratTobicn Anil tfgtB.lllc. dllltrlor irul.A.C.MlJir ft Co.,Klite,MA fatally Injuring Mcrtorman Jc/hn lUd1 die. TRiere were (right passenger* In the car, of wtiom three were women. All escaped Injury, cxcept slight bruise*. All were badly frightened and rewarded <hHr escape from death ait remarkable. ATKINSON'S POPULABITT. Ill* IVume n IIott?rli<il<l Wohl In the Knniitvhu Vullr>'-Ati Illttntrnflou. Ohnrle^-^ Dndly Telegram: West Virginia nan oevoral gentlemen who would All the gubernatorial chair ably iukI well, "Jf they were electcd. But It is Hie diaty of every Republican In the uttt'to to choose that nv.in who not only can fill the chair If he Is elected, and uiho M>ove all others, la the surest of being electcd. That one man, we believe, la Old Kanawha's favorite, Hon. Ueorge W. Atkinson. If he Is our nominee for governor, Kanawha's majority of '.',200 fifteen niontfh* n&o, will ?well Into .1,000 this fall. Nominate Atkinson J J\NU ironi every pan \m. urc bvwic vim > proplo will march In solid column in I cant their vole for lilm for governor. . Wo. tnwo several Rood won vro think t wo mlKfot clect, but we know we can } elect Atkinson, nnd Why take clmnces \ oa It? With all deference to all our j prominent men, we will say, without j fear of contradiction, that there Is not ? one of them who can get anywhere I near -the vote for governor he ran. J Ills ntwne la a household word In this. lila native county. We remember n? ? tlie time when General Grant was milking 1>ls famous trlti around ijfhe world, r and all the courts of Europe were lay, lug themselves out to honor him, a man ? who had charge o'f -a country school ; n?ked a cla.s? of little boys, "who In . the greatest living American?" All hand* went up immediately. He said ! to the smallest boy, "Johnnie, you may 1 answer." and he oald, "Wc-th Atklnr thon." This Is not written ':o make anyf body smile, but to *?ho?sv how IntenseJ ly fond of Wes. Kwiawtui people are, 1 not only now but for years past, nnd r also how anx-Ioimvcare to get a chance p to vote for him for governor. 5 THE SULTAN REPLIES f To Iht Queen? all (be Ulnuir on the f Armenian*. 1 CONSTANTINOPLE, Feb. 7.-The . sultan has replied to the autograph letter of Queen Victoria, and which It has been understood was a personal nj>peal to the better nature vl the sul1 tan against the condition of Asia Mlf nor, sympathizing with her In the hu1 mane sentiment expressed and do> Glaring that the reports of the massJ acroj were spread by evil disposed peri sons. The sultan adds Chat, contrary to the allegations, It was the Turks - who were first attacked while praying - in the mosque. L Continuing, the sultan has assured i the queen that the measures taKen ? have succeeded In restoring order;that - exccpt at 55ci toun quiet prevails everyl* wher^ and that the noffotln-tlons going *: on wlt'h -the insurg^nta of Zc-itoun will n undoubtedly load to the inhabitants s resuming their avocations. In regurd p to the request of Minister Terrelfc tha*. ? the United Statos legion be allowed . o. second dispatch boat for Its sorvlce, % the Turkish government contends that } as the passage of vhe straits of the ? Dardanelles was regulated by an ugreemenl between the fix powers, the United States muH apply to thren for the , necessary pomrlMlon, as she 1s not a j party to the treaty of Paris. J BIRTHDAY OF THE PARTY ' Tobe Obimnl liylhi> Kr]iti1>Ilr<m Clnb* | nfthc Country. r WASHINGTON, D. C.. Feb. 7.~The r Union Republican Club of Washington } Is arranging for a celcforatlon to be : held here the 22nd ln?'t., of the fortieth anniversary of the birth of the national Republican party. Senator H. Carter. chairman of the Republican national committee, says the proposal /meet* his hearty commendation, and he has written Hon. K. A. McAlpln, president of the national league of Republican club*, vuggesting to him the propriety of Issuing an address to all Republican club organisations throughout the country to celebrate the fortieth anniversary of the party organisation on the 22nd instant, in a fitting manner. WINDOW GLASS MEN Dfcidf) to Post pour Krmmptlon for Two Wctki, PITTSBURGH. Pa., Feb. 7.?The national association of Window Glass ? Workers was notified to-day taut the i manufacturers have decided to postpone the resumption of work In the fac. torles two week* longer and Instead of i resuming February 8. the factories will \ not start up until the 2ith Instant. This action was taken by the manu. facturers at a meeting last Wednesday 1 when it was shown that the stock of i plans on hand in the warehouses was ? still far in excess of the demand. 1 Re ware of Olntmmfa for f'atarrli that > Contain Mercury, 1 ns mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange ' the whole system when entering It * through the mucous surfaces. Such ; articles should never be used except on 1 prescriptions from reputable physl9 clans, as the damage they will do Is ten r fold to the good you can possibly det rive from thein. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney A Co., * Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and la * taken Internally, acting directly upon I the blood and mucous surfaces of the ? HVKtpm. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure t bo Hitre you Ret the genuine. It Is taken internally and made In Toledo, Ohio, by P. J. Cheny & Co. Testimonials free. Hold by druggists, price 75 c. per bottic. QUICK in effect, heals and leaves no near. Burning, scaly skin eruptions quickly cured by DoWltt'a Witch Hnscl Slave, Applied to burns, scaldB, old sores. It is magical In effect Always cures piles. Logan & Co., Wheeling, W. t Vs., H. P. Peabody, Benwood, and ? Bowie & Co., Bridgeport, O. 3 A Kb I IHagnoiU. La Grippe Is confoundtd by many : persons with a severe attack of oalarrh, which In some respeota resemr hies the former. These Individuals suf1 fer severely with pain about ?the fore", head, eyes and enra, with soreness In throat and stoppage of the nasal passages. and In fact, are Incapacitated for work of any kind for days at a time. Those are catarrhal sufferers. Ely's Cream Halm has been used with the best results In such oases. The remedy will giro Instant relief. 1 ONE Mlntue Cough Cure touches the : right spot. It aluo touehes It at the L right tlmo If you take It when you have * a cough or cold, flee the point? Then don't cough. I.ogan & Co., Wheeling, W. Va., LI. P. Peabody, Benwood, and Bowie & Co., Bridgeport, O. I RIMON fl. MAItTMAN, of Tunnelton. West Virginia, has been subject to attacks of colic about once a year, nnd would hnvo to call a doctor and th<-n suffer for about twelve hourn an much as some do when they die. He wna tuken recently Just tin* same au at other times, nnd concluded to try Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. He says: "I took one dose of it nnci it gave mo roller in iivo minutes. Thin I" morn than anything eliui has ever done for me." Dr. Miles* Pain Pllli atop llcudnch?. irtlir I lull)* la Culttiii; Tcrth, lio fitiro and une that old and well-tried remedy. MHS. NVINBLOW'B .SOOTHING HYUITP for children toothing. It soothe* the child, softens the pinns, allays all pain, curi a wind colic and I* tin? bent remedy for dlarrhoua. Twonty-flvo cunts a bottle. mtvf&w All patn bniilNhvd by Dr. Miles' Pnlu Pills. DR. GREENE'S -I? Physicians Urgentlj Dr, Greene's Well Known Physicians Statements of the Powers of Dr. Gree Sf A 4r / sjl! DS. JOB 81 One of the most noted physicians and m surgeons Is Dr. Job Sweet, of New Bed- J ford. Mass. He makes the public statement that he has often recommended of the use of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy to his patients who bi have been suffering from nervous troubles and he has learned thst In a large N number of these cases It has proven ef- th flcaclous. te Dr. Wlllard H. Morse, F. B. S. Sc., of v< Westfleld, N. J., the great expert on W medicines, says of this grand discovery ta of Dr. Greene:? , .. "The true remedy for nervous dis- t cases is Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and b! nerve remedy. It acts by affecting the tic organs of nutrition, and entering Into th the formation of new nerve tissue, ht ? ~ TH(a th WHICH Kt'lician-a iiu ?? tufw. ? > ? means the making of now nerves." u* The well known Dr. EmJl Neumer, J superintending physician of. .the N. Y.' pi Lodge and Association Hospital, says: m "We are using Dr. Gwno's Nervura si blood and nerve remedy at this hospital ta for our patients with good success." an Dr. B. D. Bickford, of Wolcott, Vt, w! states:? .1-,*",^, ' pi "I have used Dr. Greene's Nervura ki blood and nerve remedy for some time, W first trying It on myself, and I found It ca did me so much good that I now recom- so INSURANCE. REAL H8TATB O. TITLE INSURANCE, B If yon pnreha.10 or make a loan on rj%l citntf hare tbo tltlo Iniured by tbi Wheeling Title and Trust Ca., . NO. 1813 MAUKKT KTflKtCT. * H. M. RUSSELL. L F. STIFKL . prvaldonl Secretary. \ C.J. RAWLINQ. 8.I#8INGLKTON. QJ Vice President AftVt Secretary. Bc. 0. R E. GILCHRIST. Examiner o( Titles _J del7 j PLUMBING^ ETC. TRIMBLE & LUTZ COMPANY^ "i ' ma SUPPLY HOUSE. Plumbing and (Jos Fltttuj, Steam and Hot Water Heath-. j A Fall Line of tho Celobrated JE SNOW STEAM PUMPS ??-KeptComtantlv on Hand, "yyiLLIAM 1UKB ? bOX. Practical Plumbers, GAS JlXi) STEAM FM'l'KllS. No. 38 Twelfth Stroet. uj AH Work Ddtin Promntlr at Roiivtniblo Prlmi For Balo by CHAR It. OOKTKE. Druggist, hucc FURNITURE, CAR THERE NEVER WASA BETTER piiRNr A. ?.A 1 A . . .. Than now. Don't wait for the s prices. Remember our loss is tively sold at cost for cash. J. I< Assignee or ALEX. FR \oxVo*M vum\>auouutl liifuntt; BSOTBDimSVEM. l'or Bale by John Klarl. Whole.tl. and Rat iNERVDRA, ' Advise Use ot Nervura. Enthusiastic in Their Wonderful Curative ne's Nervura. VZET. ''' ^ end it to ray patients. The fact that have used it in my own case shows at I know what I am talking about, s a tonic and Invlgorant it is the best all to build up a person." Dr. Robert W. Lance, of South WooJ. iry, Vt., says:? "I have known about Dr. Greene's ervura blood and nerve remoily and e good results in cases, as o tonic. u(r hard sickness, and the cure of r.erius females. They have received **at Rood from its use. I do not hwlte to rccommend it." Dr. C. W. Cook, of Carmel. Ind.. ?ays: "I hnvo used Dr. Greene's Nervura ood and nerve remedy for my pa*nts and have found the remedy all at was claimed for It. The result* ive been entirely satisfactory. I Ink It Is worthy and I recommend its e." Such enthusiastic endorsement by lyslclans stamps this remarkable edlcal discovery as thq frr^at?*?t re--. orer of health and strength. It c*rInly cures more cases of disease than ly other known remedy. It makes all ho take It strong and well. It Is the escrlptlon and discovery of a well lown physician, Dr. Greene, of 35 est 24th street, New York city, who n be consulted without charge, pernally or by letter. FINANCIAL. LAMB, Pre$. JOS. 8EYBOLD. C&?hter. J. A JEFFERSON. Ass't Cmhler. INK OP WHEELING. CAPITAL $200,000, PAID IN. WHEELING. W. VA. DIRECTORS. \ Mien Brock, Joseph F. PaulL fames Cummins, Henry Uleberson. iV. Iteymann, Joseph Seybold, Glbjon Lamb. fnterest paid on special deposits. Issues drafts on England, Ireland and otlnnd. JOSEPH 8EYDOM). nyll ? Cashier. _ ?ANK OF XUU OHIO VALLBY. 'capital?~ *#i75.00a M I A M A.ilRrrr...-^-. ^.?.....^?rre?Men'. U.UK B RixrsoK. .^-.Vleo-Preildini )ntfu on KiifflaudL Ireland. France ?na ??> ,ujr. mnturroftt William A. Iiwit. Mortlmnr Polios* J. A. Millet William B. Slmpwa F- M. A11: i a ton. John K. Bottf ?rd Jullua i'olloct. Victor RoMubur,-. IL Forbea. at J. A. MILLKB. Cathlir _ pXCUANGK BANK. CAPITAL ?.9300.000. H. Va*ob....?m -..President. in Friw-...^ mmmVIoc ProtlJsat dibkotors: J. N. Vance. Uenrro it SUfel J. II. ttrourn. William Mlluriu * John Frew. Jehu 1* Dicker. John WatorHonao. W. & Stone. W. II. Frank. rafM U?nod on Kogland. Irelanl SatflMi J nil )iuiuia iu nuruini. L K FAN: ~ ^ ^ VVhon In doubt what to use Ur ^5* Nervous Debility, Lo*? of Power, gfl Impotency, Atrophy, Varicoce!canJ ,Yi other v.raVnrwcs, irctn any cautf* jfkL use Sexine PiUa. Drain* checkcd " / i and full riror quickly restored. Ifcrj-liitrJ, men /SfiB Mailed lor|1.00;8bo?et$3.W. With f u| $5.00 orders we civeaffuaranteMo I ?<*! cure or refund the noney. Ac?<1rc*a MUfl PEAL MEDICINE CO.. Cleveland. 0. eanor to McLalns rharroncy. J*T _ IPKTS, ETC. _ MB TO BUY... rURE a? n i nnnTO tARftlO pring rush arid pay higher your gain. Goods poslC. HALL. SW. 1117 Main Strgat. _ mm:: serroun proitmtlon ?n?J oil nc rrouc I'm! Df UliofMX. nucli iv# Harrow* Prontr?H;,Jl 1\ nil Agent.