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THEY'RE GOOD TO EAT."
Watnrmoion is a Good and Dainty Diet for Everyooo. YOU CAN E|l> DRINK HHP BE MERRY On Watermelon at Loss Expense than by any Other Moans Known to the Caterer?Pcrhap? That's "Why It's I'opular?A Very Watery Subject Critically Discussed?A Million Melons Tor Wheeling in a Season. nu'l,?? nm inn/In rvf?" asked nu Intellkikncku reporter of a physician yesterday. "Water aiulsugar, with a 1 ittle stickura ututf that Dame Nature uses to hold the two together," lie replied. That wasn't a strictly scientific nor technical answer, but it struck the re* ' porter as being about the kind of a de- | scription he would understand best, and consequently, the kind that ordinary people, and most people are ordinary, would understand. "What ofleet docs watermelon have on the human system?" "Now, what's the sense of asking that question, and what would be the use of printing the answer if I told you? It vou'd say that watermelon, if eaten in large quantities,produced inflammation of the squigulitis, people would eat it just the same and say 'let her inflame.' The.only effect i ever knew the eating of watermelon to produce was a tendency to open the top button of the waiftbiuid and eat more. There's entirely too much talk about the effects produced by eating particular things. Cucumbers will give some people colic it' they pass through the market where they are exposed for sale, yet, I've got a hoy who win eat uireo uig ones wun nothing 'but salt to season them and lie happier than lie was before, ftiine way with watermelons. Home people taate certain tlunys after thev have eaten them. That indicates tfiat till thv condition of the stomach changes ? they should eschew those things unless they do not object to being reminded for several hours after, what they bad for dinner. There can't bo any rule laid down for people to cat by any more than lo sk'ep by or dress bv.* Some people take ono thing without injury ami others take another." "JJo you have as many cases of colic, Rummer complaint, ami kindred diseases, supposed to come from the use of vegetables, as formerly?" ooo!) itearo.v fok IT. "Not by any means, and there's a vory good reason for it, too. Thcro was a time when potatoes, dried beans, dried corn and the like were the onlv vegetables, known in the household during the winter months. Xew potatoes, green peas ami beans were not expec.ed before the-fourth of July. I can remen? ber when it was the custom to have the lirst mess of green vegetables for the fourth of July dinner, ami it being a holiday and everybody feeling inclined to turn himself loose'and 1111 up, there were more eases of cholera morbus and summer complaint* for a few days thereafter than there are now in a whole seuson. Gardeners and horticulturists have gotten their business down to a science, ami as a result you can buy green truck in the market the whole year round. Vegetables como in very much earlier than formerly and the varieties that cannot he produced here early are brought in by express. These early vegetables are expensive, and are purchased and eaten sparingly. As a result very few people gorge themselves with vegetables at the start and by the time they are cheap ami popular, all stomachs" are accustomed to them and prepared to make vegetables their chief diet. In summer a person may eat too many vegetables just as ho may eat too much of anyr thinir else, but'he cannot make vegeta hies too nearly his entire diet, homo people have peculiar notions about frugality. They cat ham that costs eighteen rents a pound, eirgs that cost twenty con to u dozen, und bread at tlvo cents a loaf and have boils and pimples and the like, while the same amount of money spent for vegetables ami fruit would bring them more nutriment and a much lighter and moro agreeable t-ort ot food. .But people will at to suit themselves and no amount of lecturing will huike them consult other people's ideas. That people are learning to eat fruits and vegetables is apparent from the number ofJirst class fruit aud vegetable cstalHishmcnts that ln\ye sprung up in Wheeling, and thoy are increasing in number and thoso established arc extending their business continually. LET'S TALK WATER31EI.OX. "Hold on," put in the reporter, "I came to you to talk watermelon." "Well, tell .the people to eat all the w?<h?ihiiUh llmv hnvn rnnm fnr n?d In cat it an often as is convenient. I would be the lant person in the worM to say a word that would make a man quit eating melon before he's full, because I think lie could not be engaged in better business." fleeting tlio cbof of a popular food foundry the reporter proceeded to glean tome * information concerning the methods of serving watermelon and how people like it best. "Most people got their watermelons plain, but that does not indicate m**sHirily that they like them best that way. A very nice way to serve watermelon is to tako a fino.big, well-ripened fellow, cut out u small plug and pour in quantum sutHcit of sweet sherry wine. Let it stand in the refrigerator until it is thoroughly cold, but not fror.cn, and there's nothing better for one who has a taste for sherry flavor. Some put in claret, but it is hardly sweet enough. 1 novo seen piuui, raw wiiikm iiu'u mi flavoring, but that is usually done at camp mooting, where whisky i* hard to uet. I have known the plug to be made big enough to insert a long, Hat pint bottlo of whisky, bottle and all, but that had no effect toward flavoring the melon. Ono mistake people make is that of eating a hearty meal and topping it of! with watermelon. Watermelon should bo the whole meal. It , fhould not bo too cold, because it slips down bo easy that one soon has a stomach full of ice water without know| iui it." "IIow about ita popularity?" . notiu.no hoick popular. "There's no vegetable that grows that is po generally eaten and enjoyed as watermelon. It is not vulgar like beans, and in not inconvenient to han I.I.a nn.it An tliA nnl\ (ti? tit IIIU (iiuiu uiiQ turn ? Everybody eat? watermelon." "How ninny watermelon* can 40,000 people eat in u soason?" was naked o( a produce dealer. "TIhh year the people who set their supply from the Wheelinir mjirkct will cut mi lens than a million." "What's that? Say Unit over again and ?ay it slowly." "l'he Wheeling commission and pro duce men will this roar handle a?milieu liiel?om." "Whero do they comn from?" 4,The watermelon season opened very early thin year. The Georgia melons woro on the'murket at fair prices July 1. From then till the lirst of August, the Georgia melons held full sway. There were billions of tn?itfi*uctK a crop never having been known before, and they they were almost given away down there. The melons brought here cost verv little but the freight and could be sold at nrices that placed thein within the reach* of all. The freight was from $00 to $100 a thousand and the'cujt of r.iolniifl verv much less. The Georiria producers made very little money un account of the immense crop. They come in rapidly and must be sold quick, ?<? prices go away down when there are munv of them. About,August 1, the Ohio river melons began to come in, hut they were not very gt?od. The melon growors down the river raise melons an a sort of hide issue. They plant indifferent peed and cultivate them very little, and as a result get a very indill*erent quality of melons. They ure mostly small, and do not keep well. The Indiana melons are cutting a big figure in this market this year. The Jtoosicrs raise lino melons and give them good care. They keep well and are nearly all as larir'o and solid as the (iorgiu melons. The freight on them is about $a*?a thousand while the river melons cost from $18 to $20, leaving a very small dillerence for individual melons. Very few river melons are oilered here, and they are mostlv sold by tho producers. The men who raise them come wiili them and peddle them out at retail and in small lots." CRT HERB QUICK. "IIow long does it take for melons to I coino from Indiana hero?" "The)* are shipped as ordinary freight and make the trip in two dnvs and a half." "Jioir lato will Ihoy bo in the market?" "You'l be buying Indiana melons after you put on your overcoat for the winter. " Watermelons aro good for von and cheap. Kat all you want and don't be afraid of them. If you eat melon and get nick, you can "safely blame it on something else you have"eaten. No Proitt in Melon*. Nr.w Orleans, Aug. 31.?The glutting of the fruit market with watermelons has about ended, and the season has been pronounced troublesome and unprofitable. At one time there were 1U0 cars of melons lying in the yards of the Louisville & Nashville railroad, and the luscious fruit wan sold as low as a cent apiece, but lately the roads refused to receive any more of the fruit and it wa? left to rot in the fields of Alabama and Georgia. The trouble was caused by overplanting, induced by the profitable character of the melon crop last year. WILLIAMSON. LOGAN COUNTY. hucrcNNful Snlo of I.otM?The Town PromI?cn Woll?Improvement*. The sale of lots at Williamson, Logan county, West Virginia, took place on August 27 and 28, ami the aggregate amount of pales was $23,000. About seventy-five lots, 23 by 100 feet, were sold, making the average per lot over $73. Williamson in located on a very pretty plot of ground on the north fork of the liig Sandy river. The Ohio division of the Norfolk & Western railroad is now being graded, and inside of ono year will be running trains through the new town. The Williamson City Improvement Company has organized a bank under the corporate name of the Williamson National Hank, with a capital of $50,000. They are also making strong endeavors in many other ways to boom their town. A ?10,000 hotel "has been contracted for ami work on it will begin shortly. The next sale of lots will be from September 1 to 4 inclusive. .Mr. W. O. JJeckenbaugh, a Baltimore auctioneer, conducts the sale. Mai. J. U. Alderson, .kj0 ta <1nii., the improvement company. AGAIN IX JAIL. itiulerrton, tho Glucluiiuli Rarglnr, May Apl'i Pure ?*? Hlrt Llhurty. Cincinnati, Au?. 31.?Detoetives arrived from Clevoland thin morning with James Anderson, the widely known prisoner whoso sensational arrest and still more sensational escape from Hamilton county jail has give n him prominence. A ntlerson was suspected of being a burglar. His house on l'rice hill was watched, and one uipht an attempt was made to capturo him and :i confederate. Anderson and the policemen both used revolvers. The confederate escaped and Anderson was shot in the leg ami sent to jail to await trial. Six weeks oko he escaped. Kverv eilort was made to show thut he had broken jail, but it was discovered that he had been liberated by money, and four jail officials liave been discharged. Chief of Police buitsch. knowing tliat Anderson was passionately fond of his wife and babies has kept a clo?o watch on them. When they went to Cleveland Saturday night lie caused a detective to follow, and when Anderson met his family he was arrested. Anderson declares lie will not betray his liberators in the jail, thomrh ho (Iocs not deny that he bought his freedom, lie savs the proposition was made to him and he accepted it. llo will be returned to tiil. It h probable that ho may again uy his liberty, not with money, but with information leading to the conviction of the men who wero bribed to allow him to escape. The Coming Famine In Europe. New York, Aug. 31.?Col. J. B. Montgomery, of Oregon, has just returned from Germany, and is now at the Fifth Avenue hotel. He was asked about the crop failure in Europe, and said: "The crop failure in Europe is .general, and distress is sure to follow. I was ail over Germany and saw that the rain'had ruined the Wheat and rye. In Germany there will bea shortage in the grain crops of thirtv-three percent., or just 100,000,000 bushels. Frightful L-?m of l.lf*. Of the manydtfiuters with which mankind haw been \l?ltod, one of the wont t> that cIum of ailment* which o lKinoJliiR- rtmply with tunctivity of the kidney* and Madder. can*'* ?uch frightful lit?* of life. Under this appalling i-ntccorycotno UriKht'h Um'iimj. diabcte*. Krntvl, or dlnarv nophitU mid catarrh ot the bkdder. No ?-la?> of organic tnaludic*. agatt *t wbicn mediia a<iU I* pined, ?o often baffle* the extort practitioner and >?:* hi* ?k ill at nntikht. uwy. 1* It. however, to arrect tboe dieful nllroent* nt the start. The diruetln action of Ilo?tetter'* .stomach Hitter* U Junt Mittlci. nt to w>t the bludder from futal Inactivity without excl-tuir thorn. The uuraedlrattfd atlmulanti u< commerce excite without either trcngtheutng or rcgul-ttiiig. Hontetter* Stomach l;i act* <1?mw both. It i* on* tailing for miliaria, <ly?pc|>?ia. debility. rucurnatutu, liver cummin nr ami comtlpatiou. B. & O. Kxcnraloti to MntiniUvlll*. On Saturday, September 5,* the Baltimore ?fc Ohio Railroad Company will well excursion tickets to the barbecue at Assembly Hall, Moundsville, for one fare for the round trip. A special train will leave Wheeling at 1 o'clock p. m. Keturning will leave tho cnmt* ground station at 5:30 p. m. Kedurea rates on regular trains from Cameron aad all stations intervening COLD-BLOODED MURDER. Thomas Dayern Stabbed by Italians In a Wrestling Match. HE FELL DYING IN THE ROAD. A Man who Admits He Saw the Murder Committed Arrested on Suspicion?Fate of a Young Farmer at the Hnmls of an Angry Mob. Xe*.v Yohk, Aug. 31.?'Thomas I)avcrn. a vouni? farmer, of Hodden's Corner?, about three miles out from Itad Bank, N. J., was murdered on Friday evening by Italians who have colonized just on thu outskirts of lied Dank. Young Davern cold a wagon load of produce in Red Hank on Friday, in the evening he started tor home iu com puny with John Simpson, a friend. About a mile from Ked Bunk Davern and Simpson met n number of Italians, two of whom were wrestling. Davern offered to wrestle with one of the Italians. lie wrestled three times and threw his adversary easily. Davern's superiority of strength on- j gored several of the Italians, whogath-! ered uround him. One of them struck him a raj) alongside of the head. Davern then atteinpled to reach his | wagon, iiis tirst move back ward caused the now enraged Italians to set upon hiiu. Davern started on a run for his j wagon. staduei) in tirn thigh. lie had nut gone a dozen yards, how. ever, when son jo ono plunged a knife or stiletto into him. Davern uttered a piercing scream for help as the knife hank into him, and then fell to the ground. The enraged Italians then chased Simpson and stopped the horses, but Simpson brandished a club, whereupon tiii^went away. Simpson drove to Red Bank and told the story of the affair. A posse of armed men made a quick trip to the Italian colony. Just before reaching there the men were horrified to find young Davern lying alongside of a trje, dead. An artery had been cnt by the knife stab. The young man had bled to death. Jn addition to the stab which had severed ilie artery several deep gushes were found upon the body. Thu Italian* that were known to have taken part in the murder made their escape. Simpson says that he knows who used the stiletto. imi'T SAW Till! MVKDER. Michael Drut, thirty-live years old, was arrested at the Pennsylvania railroad station at Jersey City yesterday morning on suspicion of being the murderer. There was blood on his hands. Drut admitted to a Ked Bank detective who came after him that he had seen Farmer Davern murdered, but denied having struck the fatal blow, ilo was taken to l<cd Hank. Detective Patterson, who took Drut to Ked Hank, said that when he first took the prisoner in charge there was blood on his lingers, but that the UKlian licked it oil' while on his way lie re. William fcfetre and Peter Luce, Jtalians, were arrested in Ked Bank. The arrested men wore arraigned bef re Squire Strvker yesterday atternoon. Setro refused to say anything on the witness stand. Luce testified thatSetre held the horses' heads while the other Italians attempted to assault Simpson. The prisoners were sent to jail to await the result of the coroner's iuquest which will be held on Monday. Another Italian was arrested at Ked Bank at 1) o'clock last night. Warrants 1 i...? n..?. were issucu ia?i iii^uc ?wi "?? ??? ' Italians who aru known to bo concerned in (lie all'rny* An Italian, whose name was not learned, was arrested in this city last evening on suspicion of being concerned in the murder. MONDAY'S 11A HI-: BALL. Loague and Amtocluiloa Game* Plnyoil Yunturritiy. Pittshujjgii, Pa., Auj;. 31.?Pliiladeldclplila defeated Pittsburgh to-day before a crowd of 1,330 people. Score: ritt?bnrRh .. ~1 00002000?3 I'hiliidolnhiii ....I 2 1 0 8 0 0 0 *? i Earned, Philadelphia Errors, 3 uml 8. Jiits, 0 and S. Pitchers, Kin#, Maul and Keefe. Umpire, McQuaid. Boston, Aug. 31.?Louisville played another tie game to-day. It was called on account of rain, tcore: Motion ...... 10 10 0?2 Loukviue 0 0 0 2- 2 Hits, 3each; errors, 1 each; earned runs, 1 each; pitchers, lladdock and St rat ton; umpire, Kerins. Hai.timokk, Mi)., Aug. 81.?The Baltimore and .St. Jxmis clubs played two games to-day and split oven. First game. Score: llnltiuioro 2 00020020?0 St. Louift 0 0 0800000-3 Hits, 11 and 7. Errors, 1 and 4. Earned, 1 each. Pitchers, McMahon and McGill. Second game. Score: Baltimore 1 01020000?4 hi. Louis J> 0 0 0 :J 0 0 0 0? 8 Hits, 8 ami 15. Errors, 3 and 8. Karnod, S?t. Louis 4. Pitchers, Henley, Madden, Kutger and Stivotta. Umpire, Ferguson. Philadelphia, Pa., Aug. 31.?Tho Athietie and Cola in bus club* played two garnets this afternoon ?and each huceeoded in winning one. First game. Score: Athletic* ....0 0002100 0-3 Coluubuft .0 0 1 0 U 0 0 0 O- 1 Hite, G and 5; errors. - and 1;earned, Atlilotic pitchers, Chamberlain and Uastright; umpire, Mahoney. Second game. Score: AthlctJc* ...0 0 0 00001 1?2 CollUllbU* 1 00 1 1 0 0 0 0?.! Hits, 0 and 5; errors. Athletic 2; pitchers, Bowman and Knell; earned. Athletic 1. Umpire, Mnlionev. 9 Washington*, Ang. HI.?l\vo costly errors niileil by timely butting gavo the Milwaukee* a good lead to-day and tho frame. .Score: Wwhlnpton ....I 00000000-1 Milwaukee ......^.o oui 11200? 6 Hits, 7 and 8. Errors, 4 and 3. Earned," Milwaukee 1. Pitcher*, Duke and Davis. Umpire, Da via. Chicago, Aug. 31.?To-day's pome was one of the fine.it seen hero this season, both pitchers wero on their mettle, and the fielding was brilliant. Eleven innings were played by both sides, without a run, when the game was called on account of darkness. Score: Chicago 0 oooooonooo-o New ^ ork 0 000000 0 0 0 0? 0 Hits, 5 and 8. Errors, Chicago 1. Pitchers, Hutchison and Husie. Umpire, Lynch. Cuevkuxd, Aug. 31.?Cleveland played an errorless game tonlay and scored the first shut out of the season. .Score: CleveluncL .0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1?2 Brooklyn., 00000000-0 Hita, 5 each; ?rro?, Brooklyn, 2; earned. Cleveland 1; pitchers, Graber I and IiiIcm ; umpire, Kmslie. Cincinnati, Aw:. 31.?'fho Bostons | won to-day's game from the Cincinnati* chiefly by their superior team woik. Score: Citlciuimtl 0 0000021 0?3 i?o?toii ?..i o i o o o.2 l 6 Hits. 8 and II; errors, 4 and 1; pitchers, Khines, Mttlhtne and Nichols; umpire, Hurst; earned, 'J and .'!. GARFIELD HACKS. KlngHton Dot** Ifliit?elf Proud?1Twolvu TUuuhuuiI I'copl? I'r*???ur. Chicago, Ili^, Aug. 31.?Kingston is himself attain. In the match raco with Van Huron at Garfield Park to-day for a purse of $3,000, the great horse simply played with the little blaze-faced wondorand passed the wire in a common canter, three lengths to good. Twelve thousand people were on the grounds when the race was called. The distance was a mile and sixteenth, the time was 1:50j. Other races: First race?Three-nuarJeM mile, PicaI .1:11 i .iui uiii}~ ?uii, time, j .Second race?One wjlo, Maud won; time, 1:47. Third raco?Three-quarters mile, Addie won; time, 1:17. Fourth race?Milo and sixteenth, Kington won; time, J :50j. ' l'ifth race?Five-eighths milo, Little Bock won; time, i ;03j. .Sixth race?Ono mile, Getaway won; time, 1:41 J. J.ntonlu Uiicoh. CtxcixxATf, 0., Aug. 31.?"Weather and track conditions ut Latonia to-day were favorable for good sport About 3,000 visitors were present. First race?i mile and 20 yards, Radcliire won. Time, 1:45j. Second race?1 mile, Donnell won. Time, 1:43$. Third raco?1 mile and 50 yards, Hopeful won. Time, 1:471. | Fourth race?4A furlongs, Hindoo-rail j won. Time, 57. Fifth race?1 mile and 70 yards, Allan Bane won. Time, 1:40j. I llmvthoriie Knee*. Chicago, Aug. 31.?Ilawthorno results: j First race? seven-eighths mile; Kose| land won, time 1:33. Second race?ono mile; Bankrupt won, iiuiu i ; ?*. Third race?one and one-eighth miles; Brookwoed won, time 1:50$. Fourth race?seven-eighths mile;Zan| tipjm won, time 1 :30J. | l-iftli nice ? steeplechase, short course; Evangeline won, time 3:51. UJjj ltowiiiK Match. Boston, Aug. 21.?iJohn Teomer has agreed to form a rowing partnership with Hugh Wise, of Toronto, to row | Ilanlm and O'Connor fur a big prize to bo given for a double scull race lobe rowed at Point of Pines at a date that wilt be fixed later. ? . "Five years ago I had a constant cough, night sweats, was greatly rodueed in llesh, and had been given up my physicians. X began to take -Ayer's | Cherry Pectoral, and after using two bottle* of this medicine, was completely cured."?Anga A. Lewis, Kicard, x. Y. i)a w McClunUcy'rt Oy?tt?ni. , Don't forget the regular Oyster season opens to*day. iteguiar winter reiaxi prico, 40 cents per quart. NY. 0. McCixskey, Depot, 50 Twelfth street. Sellout for Girl* and Young Hoy*. . Mrs. M. Stevens Hart, principal of the school for young ladies and girls, may | be seen or addressed at her residenco, No. 727 Main street. With the opening of the commodious rooms in the Crunjilo Block, Miss Mao Belle II:irt will continue in charge of the primary departI ment for girls and boys. A Gift from Hor 1'iiMtor. | "Jn June. 188S), after the groat flood," says Mrs. K. 1* JIk.vkik, of Johnstown, Pa., "at a time when 1 was very much, run down with diarrluea and had tried two doctors without limling relief, I received a bottle of Chamberlain's Cliolic, Cholera and Diarrluua Keinodv from my pastor. This remedy relieved meat I once, and cured me entirely in a short time. 1 got several bottles and gave it around among my acquaintances who were afflicted in tlie same way. I think j I gave it to a dozen people and itre| lieved and cured, so far as I know, in all cases. It is the best medicine for xiic UlbUUSC i IIJIVU tnur uiiuuii. i??' W. J. I.ukfim will offer some of the greatest bargains in Diamonds, Watches. Clocks and Jewelry for the next thirty days you ever saw. Come in and be convinced. 1053 Main Street. Hakes the Weak Strong The marked bcnoflt which pooplo In run down or weakened Plato of health derlvo from Hood's Sarsararllla, conclusively proves tho claim that tl:ls medlclno u makes tho weak BUUI1K. J fa UUVB IlUb w>.? iinv it HilllUiailt| imparting fictitious streugth from which thoro must follow a reaction of greater weakness than bcforo, but hi tho most natural way Hood's Sarsaparllla overcomes that tired feelhip, creates an appetite, purines tho blood, and, In short, gives great bodily, ncrvo, mental and digestive strength. Fagged Out "Last spring I was completely fagged out. My strength left mo and I felt sick and miserable all tho time, so tljat I could hardly attend to my business. I took ouo bottlo of Hood's Sarsaparllla, and It curcd me. Thero Is nothing lll;o It." It. C. Bcoolr, Editor Enterprise, Ucllevlllc, Mich. "I derived very much benefit from nood's Sarsaparllla, which I took for general debility. It built mo right up, and gavo mo an excellent appetite." ed.JCM:iNS,Mt.Savago,Md. N. It. If yon dccldo to talro Hood's Sana* partita do not bo lndneed to buy anything elso lustoud. Insist upon having Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by all draughts. #1 j tlx for fS. Prepamd only by C. L1100D k CO., Apothocarlea, Lowell, MuU. IQO Poses Ono Dollar CLOTHING. ETC. jryANAMAKEll & BROWS. z.ooo m Fail ana winter samples FOR GENTS' SUITS AN'I> OVERCOATS. -HECEtVltD BY? J. ZnH. FERREL, nn!7 Ag^nt. >'or. Main wnd Twentieth PK IF your nntnr l< not on tlt?? 1NTEIAI* OENCER'8 Subscription Hook* make hn*t? to ifft it on the lUt. NutiritlutnnillnR Inercasod iJ?? and general lluiprovuiurnt there i? no locrcunu ui price* p(Ul better UUuga or* to come. ATTEND T iitisi At the City of W m SEPTEMBER 7, 8, Cnn vf Qon C*I I UUI LCCI 1 ?J A Jlutriilllrent Display of Horses, Ci ducts of the Farm uml Fireside. (JKAMI UAI.UION ASUK.VSION A SEli'EMIUiR S, liy tlio Famous Jewell Speed Entries Close August 31 at II mcnts Close September 3. 'J lils will lie Wheeling's Most FitsMon Address .Secretary for l'remliim 1,1st EXCURSION BATES I A. ItEYJIAXN, President. (JKO. S. OTTI IIUl-KtW NEW FALL DRESS GOODS. JllisMi I NEW FallDressGoods NOW OPENED. Coloredand Black Bedford Cords. Colored and Black Whip Cords. ALL THE NEW SHADES IN . IJnnifiinWrt nn/1 OnYlri/lCl nciuioua imu oci5Tio. Special Attention Callod to our Beautiful Assortmont of ALL WOOL DRESS GOODS, In Plain and Fancies, 40 Incites Wide, AT 50c. A YARD. J.S.Rhodes&Co. ? STATIONERY, BOOKS, ETC. FINE STATIONERY. Writing Tablets and Box Paper From lOc per box up. A nice line of JIAKtTS, HMUD A CK AXE'S FIXE WltlTlXQ I'APKIL We hnve Jns* received a largo line of Games for lioino amusement, embracing many new novelties and ull of the old favorites. BEOS. UU27 ' i;w M ARK IT STREET. LABOR-DAY DECORATIONS Can be easily iind beautifully made with Tinauo Fostooulng! RED. WHITE, BLUE AND GREEN IN STOCK. ALSO WREATHS and plumes. STANTOX & DATEXFORT, atiCB No. 1."U1 Mnrlmt street. gASK BAI.I.S, BATS, MASKS, Gloves, Croquet, Hammocks, Etc. Neva nwl Literary Paper*. MagiuliuM nnd Cheap llooki. Pltwmrjrh DiljMtra! Uull/ lfio per week; n>c including ?uu?l.iy. . C. II. QUIMBY. jc27 1-;H MurkfUtroet PHOTOGRAPHY. T. H. Higgins, Phntnrrrnnhpr I I I'-ZIVM,! iVi TRUSTEE'S SALS. rjjiKUSTEE'S SALM By virtu? of n deed at tru*t made by Thomas llowley uixl Bridget How ey. h ', * wife. to me iw trustee .dated i*et?ie.nlier n. IS&i. recorded lu the officeof the ("orfc ??f the Cotffity Court of Ohio C unit jr. Went Virgin In In Bood of Tru*t Jlook No. lti. pn;?u'J&; I will h?;i ut the mirth front door <>( the Court H???u? of wnd county on SATfROAV, TIKiTU I>AY OK ?KPTEHUKK. 1831, coTniucucliiK lit 1 > o'clock a. in., the fallowing described property: Part of lot numbered ten In ihe Jo?cph Caldwell nddltiou to the City of Wheeling. being the vast twenty live feet /routing 0:1 Tiveutr-nlutti Mrcet mid xtendJng tank tiortbwurdly. leltig a uniform width of tweuty-flre feet, a di-unu o of not loM thuii ono hundred feet to an nllev. Tr.itMH?)? Sai.k?1One-third and a? tnueh more n* the pureltiiHcr e!f et? to pay In ea?h on the dnjr of mIo. the I>nlntif0 til two e jmd InMnllireuto nt one and two yean, notea I waring Interest from tho day of ?ulo to to glveu for toe deterred pay* menu. vv i \e rnu'nirv tmhiim \V. H. HAM.rn Auctioneer. ' qu.'.-mm WANTED. WANTED ?KOK THE UNITED STATES A KM Y. able-bodied, unaiurrltj-l men. bet\re6u the age* of 21 ami ;E> years. ouo<l pay. rntloni. rlmhltitr and medical attendnm*. Applicant* mtwt be prepared to PiruMi Nitl* factory uvldcueo a* to ajce, rlmrcctor aud hobLti Apply at 11J1 Mi.lu atreet. Wheeling. W. Va. Jy<.*WA?i_ WAXTPnT^trtJ to tell the Pinlew Clnthat ,'T^ ? Jil' Lin*; the only '.merer invert tlthal hold* the cl.thes without Plus; a perfect ?u;ccms patent r.-ccntlr murd; only by afiit*. to whom the ?*cfu?ive runt it given: on receipt of _$e e?nu wo will *enJ a tample line ny mail; alv> cir. ctilmt pricc U?t and.tcfm? to a*rrtM aeeure your t-fitoy at once. Amttm Tin* l*lnlr?* ( lathe* J?iuo Co., 17 liaison Street, *V'wcv?ur, Maw. _ mysi-wx? HE GREAT iii state Fi heeling, W. Va, A I A 1 i . ?, lu and n, '91 reat Races. i!tlo, Sheep. Swine, Poultry ami I'rosi) iuuachute Jiai', TIESM. Urothors. I j). m. Entries in ell Other Depat. nlilo Ertrnt the Skism. or Ot'ier Iiirorinatl >u. ON ALL RAILWAYS. 1, Secretary. (iEO. HOOK, Trraqrer, FOR r;nt. KENT. A largo liwilticn Hooin iinwbi-!tigrnu?tm?tt fronting <?1 levi ?u Mnlu MiiTt, lUu Mtiue uii kct Spiiuro ?iul 'AW IchjI ou Tenth ??-. : if 4 ctililiot Iks routed tu It wlmlc |( witl Iwliv !-j Ui cult toimnti*. 1 he rellnrmul ihovMnu?i ?v,rj both beingMiino dliiK-u.-luiis ai the ?iorcr*jya ure uIwj for rout. Inquire of fjjoM jt FOR SALE. gALOOS I'OU SAL'/.. Owing to the doitb of my lute partner, Wi Jtad'.'MU', downed. the puIooii Is for sale. Ap;lr to the undtftlguu I at lli"? Market atrwt. SAM I'LL LAItNIIAKT. _\ViiEri.iNo, Ai'cisr 29, :8 i. to ^TOC'KS l'OU SALD. .-0 ( Siurcs llloch 1 r a'. Mull Pouch TokJflrCa :waliitw*Stroit l.a-iwur?... JOhIiiuim W'hct'Untr Irv nml Storage Co. Dhliiuut l'eaiiody liuinraiieoCo. lOtharm Fjrv and Murine* luviriiucoCo 'JO sliurvM Iron nud Steel Co. * 10 hliurva Ltilk-llu Nail Mill. 11. S. 1UW1K. nu'i"> Broker. No. 21 Twelfth Muti QTOGKS, BONDS AND REAL B O TATK FOU SAI.K. 25xhnr?;s Street Ilailxvnjr. G0*hureH WlieeliiiR Potti-ry. lOhluireH CoiuiucMvial llanic. l!5filiure.? Jeitoooii Insurance Co. 20nhanw Franklin Insurance Co. 20khare* \Yurwl? k Clilna Co. A build I im lot on South Clmi-llne ?m*. TlIOJIAS O'MHIKX. IlfiStf. Telephone *0. Xo. sht? t MmIh ?;ra-i J^Oll SjALK. laiim: r/>T. corner Market ami Twentv-fourih ?trccu; & airable fur manuiaetiiriiigtfU* SEVEN ACRES near Elm Grove; deslrul.lo forRnnUmlnt w. v. iioiii-: iV i:hd. _deft ];wj Market ?tnrt QLD AND KARE VJuLINa ' FQS S7TL-E. Prof. Vass"lia? left t*.v<? very fine ni l vl ?iia? with us to (11x|id.su of. Oue a ropy of U?j slrat ivurms model. the other a StdlKT lutxkl Awi a hiker lilatcl E Hat-Cornet, wmlo i?v II I/-j? ncrt. These Inntruuieutf nr.' ottered ut U>i*?Ibi _jel J\ vv jurMi;u >.???_ SALE OK VALUABLE C1TV l'llOi*EUTV. I will m !1 iti private ?.lc th inu proj?ortv belonging to the wtut'i ?'i Cmupbull. deccaMHl, twwit: The UuIkU litst??* i v.. ?i w..nf?, kir.vl: il? I'll iimur-H n'i. .mi, . property occupied hy .Mr. J. JL Moi.-*. mrm-rU S>uth I't'iin mid! Zane tiirtvti; the not Jul/ lot -It; In li. Ziiiio'k n<l?ll*icti mi the north >Mt'd Virginia street, occupied hy it. Ji. Utiri.dni/r.?:. una other tenant*; hoa.v y< mi <wi ? !* ? Nmtli i'eun street. occupied hy Mr. Swtiiui-l ri'~; house No. 'JS oil Mime street, dciujiLhI Id Sir. Charles.). Wulty, uml home No. on occupied hy Mr. John I'. Smith. K-?r pri* j.4 terms apply at the ollice of Cahlweii a 1?' nttorneys-ut-law, over <?ermnn Itunk. Wh-vliij w. Vm. ? an\n.:.i. JylO .\ili:iinitin'^ BUILDING IMS F05 SiiE l'orlj-nv? Iliilldiii'x I.uls In K!rk and lilj>I)!itirdt's Addition to uf Miirtln's ferry, Oliin. These 1ot?urfc part ol twenty hnlf of ihe property known .i> the ?*<i >? lT' estato-aiii; ??e pli*a>:itiil>* ^i;n.i--<i ?,n !. * ulophisf gr nitnl: Ro nl natural ?lr.iii.a iiiumliiiKaii'l plviixlng view <ii tlie city.M*?? us of Wheeling and Me Ohio IUvi r. Tii., i....,iii,?i ?, ivrminlv one nl t!i" " fu tlie it.ty. nut /?r frriiiiu I ir^'o i;ji'Iioiuii!"i'?': M!I10'?I llilll.se. tvitlllll II It'll' llllilll'f Mull jj tliec'Uotrlf.stpot cu.- lin wiirlv i<?mj 1 tel within ion mi mi wuJft <>f n i.r?I htrtfion. f rry Inn ling and tn T- r :iina! i ; I bridge anil nth -r proruim'iit j-o.hk , J new 1 m? iiml i?ul]<iu<s* ... i long un<l ouny tcrwih (. niiii pure h-" r-. For further particulars in.iuiru ui T. 1IANK.S. or at tin- ?*(!> ? ..j tin- IIl.LVWT RRK\VJ.V<? CO.. Martin'* K -rr.. "Mo. ,,r?" A. M-'IIAEKER ds C'O.'b Real L?iati'Oili? c V - '? Va. ?, _ GENERAL NOTICES _ ^ CAKI). Tbo number of rewme-MatUnis tween estranged wives, lr.i.?t?:i:i'N through the old of MADAM MITCHELL f*6om'.'fhiutMvondcr/ui. .~oin?* ol tht* t?lu nf Wnetting can te-tjfr. Keiiclcnw. V Market wuvot. third i! wr. _ ^"OTtCK TO CONTRACTORS /.HO 3UJLD?S3 5MS? pwimrol to furnl>h ? I Jl.ySK zAXDfor Ij!)|M.:> | i ; * I ulc* rutCH. J'rices on n|i|iilc.i:i-.n I UAIS.MI A I T<ilct)|ion07_>7. ivj? I Board of EpalizaiiofiuiidAp?^ I ASSESSMENT NOT.CE. I cli-1-k'f Omen, Cm' r vvirrrj.^ I I*ublle no'Ir- li licrol'.v clu n r",< I Interested that t1>2 nw-..r>. . '1 Councilor the ( It/ ?.f 1V1?. .v. I tlielr nwetkment /or tli?* ycir uiil : * I tlieruo/to my ofllco. Any j*r?>.; J I ?P|K'?I frotn Mid -r I corrcrtlor.H mndu will njipe.jr n: fh ' ' ' I f tiff Wort) the J'onrd <>/ ! 1 tttls ull Ibc lw?? u> tlie aild Hoard will ?i .. > will! tut ?W4hW tn 1,1-nr ' wild aafctrnnnut n'"l revls 011,1'1 Klrrt W?rd-Tii??diiy. Aim-> < BcroudWird-WwIufvl-. J'i? ' Telnt Wiiifc.Thnwtar. aw-1 ? Fourll) \Var.l-rrl.loAnn ? ?? tern.tll Wald-M'iti'liiy. Aim" ' Fllih Ward?Tuod iy. W BUib w?nl?w?"luwd iy.- i' ;" tlglitu Wuril?Ibnnddy. ' ' 'i noil as f. 1^% ws