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— * ■^-~l—.—ij-,^1, i-,-Li-ii-|_n_-. ^^-_-_-_rL-_-!!-j-ii-i-i i-_-_—, ~_n_-_-.n_-_-L-|_^j'*u~Li~ij-ij~urx>~i-~ HALF PRICE SALE! i ~~ o 1,000 Remnants Dress Goods, Laces, Embroid eries and Trimmings at half price. 250 Black, Cream, Blue, Two-toned and Com bination Jackets at half price. 100 Pair Irish Point and Tambour Curtains at half price. ^ 100 Pieces Challie and Satine at half price. 20 Pieces Fine Black Lace at half Price. 30 Pair All Wool Blankets at half price. The 86.00 ones at $3.00. 70 Extra Large Spreads at 69c. 110 Pairs Embroidered Shams and Sheets at half Price. 1,000 Pieces of Dress Goods of every descrip tion at half price. H. EMSHEIMER, 18 and 20 Eleventh Street. DR. GEO. J. CADDLE, SURGEON DENTIST, NO. 1916 MARKET STREET, Over Dollar Savin** Bank. apfoad Abucrti«cmcnt». 3 DOLLARS BUYS A PAIR OF They are slightly soiled, but worth double the money. L. S. GOOD, ' 1127 Main St. Xtonrloss- r*r 0/»j3o?jrunrfy K you haven’t had unfortunate experiences with shoes you are no be congratulated. Per haps you cannot tell the right side of leather from the wrong aide, but that's no reason why you shouldn’t get exaotiv what you pay for to the last cent's worth. When you buy a pair of shoes from us you will know lust what to ex pect from them and you won’t be disappointed, for we tell you the exaot truth and nothing but the truth. . ALEXANDER & CO.. SDOi: SELLKBS. 1IW MAIN STHKKT, Inkling 3&gbf ££ Thermometer Record* Mr. C. Schnepf, the Opera House drug gist, made the following observations of th6* temperature yesterday: 7 a. ®.,70, 9 i m , 77; 12 m., 77; 3 p. m., 77; < p. n. 75. Weather, clear. -♦--— TUB WEATHER. WAMn*»TOX. D. C-, July 86 -For West Vir ginia and Western Pennsylvania, generally fair, stationary temperature, except slightly warmer on the lakes: west winds. For Ohio, generally fair, slightly^ warmer, except stationary temperature in coluinbus. northwest winds. Index to New Adervtlaemcnte. SECOND PA«K. Leaders for This week—Stone A Thomas. rirrH pace. Special Sale of Real Folate and Stocks-Rine han A Tatum. Clairvoyant—Madam Mitchell. Veterinary Surgeon—Dr. Anton F. HW • Public Sa:e of Real E*i*le-Dauiel L. Heis kell. Agent. oa Klk<’ Notice—Wheeling Lodge No. 38. Card of Thanks—Mrs. M. L-PuK*1 Meeting—Knights of St. George. TbXTH PAOB. Bargains lu Blankets--L f- rn July and August—Geo. M. Snook A '~'0' Fine China Good..—Atlantic Tee ' The Latest Out In Furniture-Uoo** «* ttann. _ Cut price* on Black nnd Colored Sarah, Value. Japanese and Wash SUks. GKO. M. SNOOK A CO. TO-DAY AT THK PARK, a grand concert by the Opera Hooae Or cheJtra. commencloR at 2:30«’clock. Uo mTlllcave every hour, and with their ^d<tto»,l tn»n. portion <^UUl«nU c.n k. accwBiinodnted- _^_ Sunday i Excursion*. - ' TTr.aH October 25th the 0. R. B. B. Until uc .. Sunday excursion Co?**"/. ole to. for round trip to picket* at ot w .]aad New Martins JSTwSSJu* Mu* Wiliam M«S »ud ParEor.by. ' • nuna F.ll:o"ui!olo,hirMiU"‘« and Comlorts.^ cheapest. ry Jacobs'. ^ \ * If your consult' ayi>8 nerni arttenuon, tout your eyes tested and j PICNIC YESTERDAY The Prltfters Held Forth at the State Fair Grounds. The crowd which attended the picnic given by the local typographical Union, at the State Fair Grounds yesterday, was not as large as was expected, but the affair was nevertheless a success. The dancing floor was alive with de votees of that amusement during the afternoon, aud the fakirs and refresh ment stands were liberally patronized. One of the principal events of the nay was the race between “Toronto Ab dallah,” owned by Harry Myers, and “Phil. Kearney,” owned by Capt. C. L. Davis. The contest was very close and Interesting, and was won by “Phil Kear ney” in two successive heats. The best time made was 2:44Ji. The owner of “Toronto Abdaila" says bis horse was | lame and pronounced unfit to trot by Dr. Reefer. He thinks the horse would , have won the race but for that fact. The game of ball between the cigar niakerr and printers was won by the former by a score of 16 to 8. It was a good game and was witnessed by a large 1 crowd. BASE BALL. NOTE* The White Oaks accept the challenge ! of the Island Red Letters for Sunday j afternoon at 2 o'clock, on the Peninsula grounds. The Hokey Pokies defeatedthe /Etna villians yesterday by a score of 13 to 7. The latter will play any club uuder 16 years of age. The Shamrocks and Grumblers will play a game of ball on the Tunnel Green this afternoon for $10 a side. An interesting game is looked for, as both clubs will have in their strongest bat tedies. The Howleytown Growlers defeated the Monarchs yesterday afternoon on ; the brickyard grounds, by a score of 17 to 13. The battery for the Growlers were Mercer and McClellan, for the Monarchs, Tucker and McLaughlin. The game between the Jeannettes and the local team goes to show that Wheeling still can play ball. The Jean nettes claim the amateur championship of Pennsylvania, aud had been winning games from crack teams without inter ruption until they struck Wheeling. They were very sore over their defeat. It is the opiniou of good judges that the management of the local teams should combine them under one head. Taking the strongest players and plac ing them properly Wheeling could have a team she would be proud of. With Hydinger, Davis, Henry and Reiver as pitchers, Fisher, Finnegan ami Miller catchers, with the other talent at hand, ! the Ohio Valley League pennant would soon be In sight. The electric motor operators and con ductors crossed bats yesterday after noon, on the brickyard grounds for the third time, and the operators scored their third successive defeat. They went into the game, “slightly dlsfigur | ed but still In the ring,” but the con ductors were again victorious. They are beginning to think they know a thing or two about the came, and now want to meet the policemen. A Jaunt to the (Tea via B. A O. R. R. Those who have not yet availed them selves of the extremely low rates and I superior train service of the B. A O. R. K, to Atlantic City will have another opportunity on July 30th, when the third seaside excursion will be run. For these summer jaunts to the sea the B. & O. R. R. provides fast Limited Express trains with Pullman Cars attached, which, with the picturesque scenery and constant succession of cities and bustling towns on route, deprive the journey of weariness or monotony. Tickets will be sold at all stations of B. A O. lines as far east of the Ohio river as Washington Junction, Md., aud will be valid for re turn passage on any regular train until August Sth inclusive, and will permit the holder to stop off on return journey at Washiugtou, where attrac tions for visitors abound at all seasons. Passengers by day trains can spend the night at Philadelphia and take anv regular train of the Reading route the following day, Friday, for the seashore. Trains leave Wheeling at 12:05, 4:55 a. m., 2:35 and 6:10 p. m. The train leaving at 6:10 p. m. runs via Pittsburg and has sleeping Cars attached. That leaving at 2:35 p. m. has Sleeping Car attached at Grafton. The train leaving at 12:05 a. m. has through Sleeping Car. At Grafton a Parlor Car is at tached to the train leaving Wheeling at 4:55 a. m. 18,20,22,25,27,29 Extra bargains in Lace Pillow Shams to-morrow, at Henry Jacobs’. -♦ ■ — Girls! Girls! Girls! If you want a good girl for general housework call or address Wheeling EmytoYnentoffice, 2344 Chapine street. ladles’ Fait Black Hose, Balbrlggan Fees, at Geo M. Snook A Co.'s. Notice.—I am now prepared to do all kinds of heavy hauling. Lowest price. Telephone 527. Jos. Hasenaueb. Orders for coal promptly filled. I Ladles’ Vine Lisle Thread Hose la Fancies athatf price, QJBG.K, SNOOK* CO. THE BRUSH LIGHT AMD DYNAMO. One of the Systems Studied by the Electric Commission. The Electric Light Commission have picked up a great many practical point ers about the business since they left Wheeling a fortnight ago. One of their most useful lessons was learned at Buffalo, when they saw a Brush dynamo In process of repair. The repair account of an electric light plant Is & very important item in its operating expenses, and the greatest bugbear to the electrician is the “burn ing out of armatures.” The armature of a dynamo is the part that revolves, and as may be easily understood, is the part that is most liable to Injury. A burn out may be caused by lightning or by a score of other mishaps. When a barn out oc curs, the whole machine is rendered useless until the armature is repaired or “rewound” and it is therefore evident that the cost of re-winding an armature is quite an element in the selection of a system. In most armatures the wires are wound upon an iron cylinder in a manner somewhat similar to the way in which a small boy winds his kite string upon a stick, so that at the ends of the armature there are many layers of wire overlapping one another. When an accident happens to an armature of this style, even if it is only a single wire that is Injured, the damage is sure to be found on the bot tom layer, and every inch of the wire, which is frequently thousands of feet in length, must be removed and new wire wound on the core. This work requires several days of highly skilled labor, and since very few plants have facilities for doing It properly, they must depend upon the factories which usually charge several hundred dollars for rewinding an armature, besides keeping the plant shut down for an indefinite period un less a spare armature be at haud. The Brush armature was designed with a view to obviating these defects, and the committee were much interested in its simplicity and ease of repair. This ar mature consists simply of an iron ring upon which the wire is wound in twelve colls, each coll occupying Its own slot in the ring and being entirely separate and distinct from every other coil. Now when a burn-out occurs the machine is stopped, the injured coil is disconnected from the others and the machine is ready for operation again inside of five or ton minutes. The next morning the ar mature is lifted out of the dynamo (an operation which requires only the loosening of four bolts and the removal of two small caps,) and a very cheap man can rewind tho injured coll in a very short time. The machine is as good as new long before it is needed for the next night’s run and the cost of re pair has been merely nominal. This separation of tho coils also insures per fect ventilation and thus prevents tho wires from becoming heated by the cur rent passing through them, thereby di minishing the liability to a burn-out. In most other forms of dynamo the armature is closely surrounded by the “field mag nets” which retain and add to the heat generated in the armature, and thus in crease tho risk of accident. Moreover, this construction adds greatly to the; difficulty of handling the machine be- ; cause, in order to take out an armature the heavy frame of the machine must first be moved by means of blocks and tackle, and a damaged amature means a delay of several hours even whon a sparo armature is bold In reverse. The ' committee were much impressed with the ease and cheapness of repair of the. Rrush system, together with the sim plicity, accessibility, perfect ventila tion and mechanical excellence . of the machine. The Rrush lamp has also been design- I ed with the aim of combining perfect simplicity and a'small number of parts with absolute reliability. It contains no delicate clock work to get out of order, nor is it filled with intricate mechanism that requires constant attention and1 adjustment by a skilled expert. It seems to have been designed with the idea of making a lamp that will attend strictly to business through all kinds of weather without demanding expensive repairs or skilled attention. The pre dominant characteristics claimed by the Rrush system as a whole are absolute re liability, perfect simplicity, and ease and cheapuess of repair. Resolution* of Respect. Division No. 1, A. 0. H., 1 Wheeling, W. Va.. July 24,1891. f Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God to tako from our midst our brother, Pat rick J. Callaghan, and to entail upon those who were nearest ami dearest to him an irreparable loss; therefore, be it Resolved, That while bowing io humble submission to the decree of an all-wise Providence, we mourn exceedingly the death of one who in every respect was wor thy of our highest esteem. Resolved, That we extend to the family of our deceased brother our most hearifelt sympathy in their sad bereavement and commend them to Him who ehasteneth whom He loveth. Resolved, That these resolutions be spread upon the records of our Division, and that a copy thereof be sent to the family of the deceased, and that they be published in Sunday papers of the city of Wheeling. Jxo. J. CoXIFF, Jxo. Fitzgerald, Thos. W. Killeen, Wm. P. Coolev. Michael P. Rtan. Resolutions of Respect. WnEREAs, It has pleased the Supreme Ruler to remove from our midst the spirit of the late Charles Wright. Resolved, That in his demise Baltimore Lodge, No. 6, K. of P., loses one who was held in high esteem by its members awd the order generally. That our condolence is extended to the father and mother and relatives of the de ceased, and while all members of the order mourn with them, let us hope their loss will be his eternal gain. That the customary tribute of mourning be extended in this instance. That a copy of this memorial be sent to the bereaved family and published in the morning Register and evening Xacs. Signed, Jonx"L. Mills, J. L. Morgan. Are Strictly in It. At the drawings of the American Suit Club Company Saturday evening, Mr. Geo. S. Otte, Secretary State Fair, was the lucky man in the first club and Mr. H. B. Clemens, of the firm of Lewis & Clemons, No. 57 Twelfth street, in the second club. Their cutter was on hand to take the measures of the lucky mem bers, and also fix Mr. F. E. Smith, of the Custom House, up In a three buttoned cutaway. Mr. Smith paid ouly S2 for his suit, having joined a Pittsburg club while in that city three weeks ago. For Ladies and Families. The Milwaukee Parlors, Nos. 1145 and 1147 Market street, are now open for ladies and for family trade. Pine bottled beverages and cold lunch es of various kinds nicely served at any time during day or evening. Wm. H. Reid, lts*2td Proprietor. Bargains in White Bed Spreads and Lace Bed Sets this week, at Henry Ja cobs’. -«•> Plain Blaok and Polka Dot Jhlrt Waists at Goo. IMSMOfcji Co,’a. ‘ .i WITH A CRASH. ANQTHIR MISHAP AT TH1 NlW SION I BRID61 A0RO8S THI CR1IL - * ’ ' ^ Th* Timber Support* of th« Imbaikmont of thi South Ixcavatioa 0itm Way, and a Back Sot of About Two Wtoka Will Result. --m — About twenty minutes past twelve o’clock yesterday the. timber supports around the excavation for the south abutment of the new stone bridge across the creek gave way with a crash which could be heard for a couple of squares, and in two or three minutes the work of as many weeks was undone, a great mass of earth, rock and timber filling up the immense excavation to a depth of from ten to twenty feet, entailing a loss of three or four thousand dollars upon the contractors and throwing them back at least two weeks with the work. The accident was a most unfortunate oue, as the contractors were just about ready to commence the stone work, and by tomorrow night a considerable por tion of the bottom course would have been in place. Fortuuately, no one was nurt, there were a number of narrow escapes. Yesterday morning the excavation, which is about fifty feet square, seemed to be in about the proper shape for the laving of stone and men were at work getting cement and broken stone in readiness for the bottom course, while half a dozen stone were run across the creek and lowered into the pit in readi ness to be placed in position. Another stone was lying on the bank at the edge of the excavation ready to be lowored into the hole, and still another was on the tram car, while a third was hooked to the derrick on the north bank of the creek in readiness to be swung upon the car at the next load, indicating the rapidity with which the contractors were rushing things along when the ac cident occurred. Early in the morning it became evi dent that the heavy timbers supporting the fifty-foot embankment on the south side of the pit were going to give way unless speedily reinforced, and a gang of men were set to work strengthening them, while others of the workmen began to lovel up the bottom of the hole, a slight error in the grade having been brought to light. The timber gang had placed one big timber in position, and wore getting another in place, when a movement of the earth on the outside of the hole iudicated to the ex perienced eyes of the fore men and workmen that there was going to be trouble, and the men were told to loosen the fastenings of the pumps and their connecting pipes and hoist them out of the way of the threatening earth. This was at once commenced, and one of the pumps with its engine was successfully removed, and the men had just got the derrick chains around the upright boiler on the east side of the pit, when the crash came. The timbers gave way at the southeast corner of the pit with a crash, and in a moment or two the heavy braces had given way around the four sides of the big hole and hundreds of tons of earth, together with a very large sectlou of the east wing wall of the old stone bridge, which had been left hanging in the bank, slid down into the pit. The upright boiler on the east side of the pit had its foundations swopt from under it, and hung suspended by the derrick fall, while the smoke stack went end over end Into the hole, carrying one man with it, but fortunately he was not even scratched. One of the pumps on the north sido was also carried down and partially covered up, and James Ma loney, one of the workmen, went down to assist in saving it. While he was there, there was a further settling of the earth and timbers, and Maloney was almost completely covered up, only his hands and arms being visible. Ho called for help, and several of his fellow work men went to his aid, among them a man named McCoy. While the latter was near Maloney another fall occurred which passed over the heads of the t wo men, knocking away tho timbers from about Maloney, and he was enabled to crawl out, escaping with but very slight bruises. Within a very short time after the accfdent occurred, Contractor Halloek had his men at work, the pumps, pump ing engines, connecting pipes, etc., were hoisted out, tho hoisting engine, on the leve of Main street, which threatened every moment to topple into tho hole, was moved back with a team of horses, and by 3 o’clock the men were pulling tho big timbers out of the wreck with the aid of the derrick and clearing the field for the resumption of ■ excavating. One of the pmnps was found to bo badly damaged, and orders were given for its immediate removal to a machine shop for repair. It is | likely to-day one of tho pumping en gines will be set up again, and the work of getting the water out of the hole commenced. Mr. Ilallock was seen by a Register reporter last evening, and said: “We will get to work right away to [ undo the effects of the accident, which I could hardly have been prevented. The ! hole is a big one, and the entire south 1 bank is soaked with water, which flows in from the surrounding soil and follows | down until It comes to the shale. Rest ing on that, it fills up behind the bank j and forms a dead weight, which is not only hard to snDport, but which loosens I the earth. That water-soaked earth slides out on the hard pan of the shale, aud when it starts all the timber which could be put iu the hole would not keep it back. The only thing to do is to get ont the loose stuff, and shelve the bank as much as possible, as a precaution against further slips. It may be that wo will only clear a portion of the bot tom at a time, and put In several courses of stone in the cleared portion before tackling the remainder. It’s hard luck, for in a few days we would have had stone enough in the hole to j have been safe.” The news of the accident spread rap idly, and a very large crowd was at tracted to tho scene in a short time, while the locality was a center of inter est during the remainder of the day. The ground around the pit on the south side is badly cracked, a large amount of earth being apparently held in place by the gas mains, which are badly strained. More earth is liable to come down at any time. ■ Sunday Excursions. Commencing Sunday, May 31st, and overy Sunday thereafter, the B. & O. R. R. Co. will sell excursion tickets to Pittsburg and return at $1.50, and to Washington at $1.00. Good returning Sunday only. -■ Girls! Girls! Girls! If yon want a geod girl for general hongework call or address Wheeling Em ploying®* office. 23U£ha$]ge lUCSi* TO ATLANTIC CITY. The Owl Club Will Depart In a Body N ext Wednesday. The members of the Owl Club, who spend their annual vacation a. , City, will depart in a body for that noted resort oeit Wednesday at mldnlght; They will go over the B. A O. J ®P® cial coach, and will make the°sl»rn« Hotel their headquarters there. That the club will have a good time goes WIWlwriD*to*»ll*tof ‘he will leave: Will J. McNatjb. CharleS Arnett, Dave White, John Hillman, Theodore Fink, Charles Felnler, Ed. Frank, Charles Polen, Frank Ding , James McDonald, Mark Kennedy, Charles House, Leon Cuvelier, James Decker, Fred Myers, George t ox, 'm. McCormack, Frank Caldwell, Arch. Matthews, Ed. Truschel, Joseph Hand land and Will Kennedy. BEAL ESTATE MARKET. Deeds of Transfer Left for Record Yester day. The following transfers of real estate were left for record at Clerk Hook s office yesterday: Deed made July 24, 1891, by B. H. Gillespy and wife to Arininda P. Money hou, wife of Joseph A. Moneybou, for lot No. 13, in Gillespy’s hillside addition. Consideration, $100. Deed made July 15, 1991. by Joseph Haag and wife to Elizabeth Haag, for lot No. 238 in the East Wheeling Com pany addition. Consideration, $2,500. Deed made July 11, 1891, by Henry Kettler and wife to Charles Kettler, for part of lot No. 5 in square No. 20, on the plat of Caldwell’s addition. Con sideration $912.20. Ia Memory or Mrs. .Joseph H. West. Whebi-ixg. W. Va., July 35.1891. Mv wife has gone to her home in Heaven. During an illness of over six weeks, which terminated in her death on June 16th, 1591, not a murmur was heard from her, but she waited and watched for the summons to join her Master. The day before she died she spoke touchingly to all of her friends. I should not think of the loneliness of my home, nor the sorrow of my heart, but of the glorious residence of my wife with 'Christ. Having finished her course and run her race, she has gone to her reward, gone with blessed hope of a glorious im mortality. Her maiden name was Minnie V. Robin son, the daughter of Margaret and Israel Robinson. She was born Jan. 23d, 1866, and at tho time of her death sho was 25 years, 4 months and 33 days old. She leaves a husband and two small children and a host of friends to mourn her death. She was a loving wife and affectionate mother. I miss thee, darling, Krotr\ thv old f iniiliar place; I do not hear thy footsteps near, Nor see thy cheerful faoe. I miss thee. O, I miss thee Whichever wav I go! The stroke of death that snatched thee hence Has filled my heart with woe. Farewell, dear wife, My soul Is knit to ihine, The memory of thy kindness 6tili Around my heart entwine. Again I hope to meet thee When life's short journey’s o’er-*. Oh. yes, I hope to meet thee, then. On Heaven’s eternal shore. Through all pain, at times she’d sm* A smile of heavenly birth. And when the angels called her honu She smiled forewell to earth. HU8bASil». -♦ Girls! Girls! Girls! If you want a good girl for general housework call or address Wheeling Employment oflice, 2344 Chapine street. 3Jtcn> ;&*nj£rtten«£«ia. lOtSST. Great bargain months with us. Are you looking for CHOICE goods at low prices? Come and see us about it. We have them. Our styles are always carefully selected. No outcasts among them. Lowest prices invariably charged for these. Now you obtain the benefit of still lower prices. There's no , | occasion to purchase the no toriously undesirable styles,1 1 colors, or materials offered by ! ! some of our competitors be cause they LOOK CHEAP to you. They are cheap only on paper. Compare these with OCR styles and prices and you will buy from us every time. Remember, way down low prices rule on everything dur ing JULY and AUGUST. GEO. M. SHOOK & 00. TO BUY RELIABLE GOODS AT GREAT _BARGAINS, Our stock of Summer Goods of every descrip tion must be reduced quickly, which is very large at this season, and as we must have the room for Fall Goods We will from nowon offer extra inducements in every department, no matter what you may select. Our assortment of DRESS GINGHAMS • Is fully as choice as early In the season, as we secured some Beautiful Designs late In the sea son and have more than 300 pieces to select from 100 Pieces Choice Dress Ginghams, 5c. 75 Pieces Figured Lawns, 900 ?6-Inch Gloria SllkUmbrellas, Fine Oxrdlzed Handles nt $1.0u. REMNANTS, REMNANTS Of Every description and very cheap. Egger, Warrick & Co., 1132 MAIN STREET. A PotoW To foolish people who I*f °[ a Crayon Portrait. We sell y n Frame, whatever size, and ™a 7f^me Artistic Crayoo-Portrait to fit the rrj without charging for it. Many pe P may say we charge you wo much for £ frame, but we don't. «•,!! 0» sale dealers and man“,a?*“ wheeling hundred more portraits for Wbe**'“® people arrived to-day. You Mve monej by dealing with us, and blackmail don hurt our trade. European Portrait c?vp^’ 954 Market Street, gamnmti very cheap atBnook A Co. *■_ asSfaliseasos If fast approaching, and in order to maka room for our large Fall and Winter Stock. of Black. Stripe. Pl*in*nd DrS also White, in IMald, Stripe and Barred.JL»ree» Gingham.. Satlnes. Chafljes. etc., and la fwt everything in the waih good, line, for hair n 0rWen‘hail°al8o offer wonderful bargain, ^n Dress Goods, Silk.. Henriettas. Acu and remem her you now have the greatest °P£®rVj“‘ * J 0f ever had to .ave money .f you> jn hear in anything in the Dry Goode W ji.o bear « mind tne above are tru3 fact.. All we a.a vou i« to please call and convlnoeyouraelfi the Cheapest Drv Good. Store In this city i. L. METZ, 1104 Main Street, Jyi» _ Atlantic TeaCo. Importers and Jobbers in —FIND— CHINA GOODS Tea, Dinier tad Toilet Sets, Lap Geode, Bisque Figares, Yases, Etc. We hare the largest and finest display of tbs latest design*. Foreign and Domestic. auote a few of our prices. Compare them with nrices of so-called exclusive China dealers To, will find oor price* 40 per oent lower—deslgt, and decoration* later and more stylish. no time with old fogy dealers that still cling* war prloes. We are the acknowledged leaden in erery Ho* handle and DEFY COMPETITION! Tea Sets, Adamantine. Plain, 60 pieces... ti s Dinner 6eta, Adamantine, Plain, 101 pieces. « ^ Tea Sets, English, Fine Decoration, M TolletSet*,’Adamantine, Plain, *19 pieces.. a® 44 11 * 10 “ .. 1 Sundard A Sugar, 29 pounds . .1 go Standard Granulated Sugar, 31 pounds.i uq Light Brown Sugar, 97 pounds.1 oq |^*We lead, let those who oan follow. atlanticIeTcoiipahy, 1109,1111, 2269 Market Street, 19, 21 and 23 Twenty-Third St. WHEELING, W VA. ('CiPVimjiO^ I&5I 2? The LHTEsr^.tN Funyture Is oar FORTY DOLLAR PARLOR SUIT, on Weekly or Monthly Payments, at HOUSE & HERRMANN’S, • • m maim sim of many New and Tasty Designs in Walnut, Antique Oak, Sixteenth Century, OLD ENGLISH WHITE MAPLE, t and other modern styles of finish, all at tho Lowest Prices! AND MANY SPECIALLY REDUCED. G. Menpel&co., I No. 1124 Main Street Another lot of Camp Stools just received. Wheeling Instalment 60, WHAT we offer this week are goods of an “immediate need” character, entirely seasonable and withal in 1 dispensable. They may have met your eye at; other places, but never has it rested on them * our prices, which are always the lowest and whirl will, this week, be on these “immediate need” goods lower than ever. We have Ice Chests at $6.00; we have them.!* fact, at any price. Your attention, however, we wouto have especially directed to our large Solid Ash Ice Chest* guaranteed charcoal filled, for $9.00, worth $12. We can not stop to talk about their worth; it’s entirely foreign t* our present considerations of how many of these goods w* have and how long it will take to dispose of them. We ha* adopted the most expeditious plan by reducing prices. Tbij same reduction applies to our entire line of Ice Chests an<J Refrigerators. In warm weather needfuls we offer 4-gall^ "W ater Coolers, that is the same cooler that sells regular*, at $3.50, for $2.25 each; 3-gallon Water Cooler $1.75, for®6* price $2.75; 2-gallon Coolers 75c each. In Baby Carriage we have an assortment hard to beat in Reed and Ratta* Bodies, upholstered in all shades and qualities of uphold ng goods, which we sell for cash or on credit. WHEELING INSTALMENT COMPANY, 1130 to 1140 Market Street.