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CAMPBELL & M'DEBMOT,
PROPRIETORS and editors. Tl'EKDAY MORXIXQ, JULY 4. Loral Xcwh will be found on tlie Fon rtlk Page. . The following rates of subscription to; take effoct from and after the 1st day of July, have been agreed upon by the^ Publishers of the Wheeling papers: DAILY, by mail, one year $7 50. j six months - 4 00' three months..... 2 25 one month 75 by Carriers per week 15 TRI-WEEKX.Y, one year 5 00 six months 2 50 three months 1 50; WEEKLY, one year 2 001 six months ?.100] Xo Paper To-Mokrow. ? To-day j lieing the Fourth, we shall in accord- j once with the usual custom, do no work j in our establishment, and hence there will be no paper to-morrow morning. I The Postoflice will open only during Sunday hours to-day. The Banks will be closed altogether. THE FOURTH. The preparations for the celebration of this day throughout the loyal States are perhaps the most formal and exten sive ever known in our history as u Nation. This is natural under the cir cumstances in which we find ourselves i as a j>eople. The great rebellion, which all of us supposed would at least en-j dure throughout the present summer, has unexpectedly and entirely closed in ; a military way, and throughout the! laud there Is no where any armed re sistance to the Government. This happy, speedy and unlookcd for ter mination of our great struggle has re lieved tens of thousands of bravo sol diers who for years havo been absent from their homes at the front fighting i the dreaded enemy of the Nation, and now that they have returned, the dis position everywhere prevalent is to welcome them with open arms and profuse hospitality to the circle of do mestic and social life. This Fourth of July has been set apart, as it were, in their honor, and to-day they will receive dinners and hear speeches and music, and all sorts of compliments, all intended to attest the gratitude of the people towards those to whom they feel they owe everything pertaining to the sacredness and porpetuity of the National anniversary. The Soldiers of iho Union and tne Fourth of July are one in the estimation of the people, and they will continue so to be regarded by this generation. Two of the crowning victories of this war were completed on this day,?or on the evoofit,?Gettys burg and Vicksburg, and certainly if our Nation was born on tlioove of the Fourth of July, 177G, it was saved on the eve of the Fourth-of July, on the hights of tho former battle lieid, where the most terrible and momentous conflict of anoient or modern times took place. Hundreds of orators will renew the memories of that mid-sum mer day in the presence of gathered groups of soldiers and citizens, and it will be pleasant indeed for the veterans of (? rant and Meade to hear words of appreciation and praise flow from the lips of proso and song commemorative of their bloody straggles and glorious J triumphs at Vicksburgand Gettysburg. | Hut aside from the return of the sol-1 diers, this return of our anniversary lias a new significance to the minds of the people. It is undeniable that dur ing the hist few years the Fourth of .Tuly has fallon into very cheap estima tion among the people. In tho south it was generally observed by the people, so far as observed at all, as an occasion whereat to show their infidelity and disloyalty in all tluit related to the principle* of our government. Such men as iveitt, Wise, Pryor, Rliott and other bloody-minded treason mongers used it as they would a county court hustings, and spouted and ranted about their rights and their wrongs under the Union and the Constitution as inter preted and administered by the domi nant Free States. In fact, they im proved tlio day in much tho sniuo way that the free lovers and free thinkers improve Sunday?using it as an oppor tunity of leisure among the people for sowing, broadcast, sentiments destruc tive of tliu day itself. In tho north, the feeling was chilly enough in regard to the Fourth, caused by a suspicion, if not an actual belief, that Thomas Jef- ! ferson and others like him, who had j made and set apart the day,] had made and set apart so ] many ideas antagonistic to it, that it was doubtful after all whether it was not jus the late Mr. Choate said it was? I a sort of "glittering generality" that might or might not be worth celebrat ing. All the ideas of all the people, both North and South, Bast and West, were more or less loose and demoralised about the -1th of July. A Fourth-of Jnlv speech came to be a nickname for i anything highfalutin and high-flown ] i n its character. If a man made a j patriotic declaration in public, he was | apt to bo reminded that he was dealing! in a Fourth of July-ism that was rather , to be avoided than otherwise. Onr best: orators and best men, therefore, had really come to shy a speech or a meet ing on that day, Generally speaking, the* day was more or a fun and frolic relief from business?a sensual holi day?than anything else. But a great revolution lias been wrought in popular sentiment during the last four years. To-day, for the lirst time .within the memory of most of us, wo shall see the day observed with something of the spirit and understandfiig of its origin and inspiration. A great many political doubters ha\*& * been' converted' by the. result of tip war, aud mpny who. were neither Uvanii 'not ^oldL^s regaras the principles of our government, have been quickened' and awakened' to a newness of feeling * in re gard , to the value,_ strength and pcrmenancy of republican institutions. We have a reverence ft>r the flag audi for'the American name and idea that wo never had before. We believe our glorious Stars and Stripes symbolic of something more than fustian and bom bast?suggestive of something more than a war with Mexico or avpiratical expedition 011 CubaorNicarauga in the: interest and for the spread of slavery. Neither Wendell Phillips or-the late editor of the late Charleston Mercury j will now call it a "flaunting lie." On ; the contrary hundreds and thousands of; earnest, sincere people, men, women and little children, will In a spirit of; gratitude to God, look up to its rustling1 folds and hail the sight as the "free heart's home and hope." and will sing and say as they never did before, "O long may It wave O'er the land of the free and the home of the brave." We can all feel to-day, that hither by its symbolic power we have come to the conclusion of a long, weary and ex haustive struggle, and here around its standard we can raise our Ebenezers and recognize that we are chosen and reserved and saved by a good Provi dence for some great purpose. We can confess our belief in, and our fealty to tbose true and pure principles of free dom and free government which we had so nearly forgotten, or so nearly discarded in the days that are gone. We shall soon forget that there is sueli a man as Jeff. Davis, unless Sec retary Stanton lets up a little and allows the news-gatherers to visit his distin guished captive. He might at least indulge the curious public with a week ly bulletin as to the health and spirits of the great rebel, and his success in killing flies, which is said to be his only amusement. It appears that ho has lately been granted the favor of pen and ink, for a letter from him to his leading counsel, Charles O-Conor, of Now York, is said to have been inter cepted and retained by the government. Mr. O'Conor has been refused permis i sion to see Davis. The controversy as to the disguise in 1 which Davis was taken is renewed, j The eminent Baptist divine, Rev. Dr. I Puller, of Baltimore, who accompanied Chief Justice Chase on his recent ex ploration, writes to the New York Ex aminer and Chronicle that he has exam ined the testimony in the case impar tially, and that he believes that Davis was in bed when Col. Pritchard's squadron surrounded the tent, and that he arose and dressed himself hastily, throwing a shawl around his shoulders, and was thus captured. The New York I World also has a statement, the truth of which is vouched for by Col. Lub 1 bock and Col. Johnston, aids to Davis, who were captured with him, and who are now in Fort Delaware, which is as follows: "The cavalry were in. possession of the camp for nearly half an hour before they seemed to find out whom they had ?raptured, when, some one shouted, 'We've got old Jeff.' or some such words. When taken, he was in his dressing-gown in which he had slept, tuid acted with the dignity which all who knew anything of him, friend or foe, would have expected. He was treated with perfect respect by his cap tors, 110 scene of any sort taking place, and none of the prisoners heard any thing of the petticoat story until they learned it tVom tue northern papers on their arrival at Fortress Monroe." But Major Hudson, of the 4th Michi gan cavalry, who participated in the capture of Davis, confirms tho original. account. It is but a few davi; since that he told the -whole story lx*l'oro the Chi t-ago board of trade- He stated that when taken, Davis had his'wife's wa terproof on his person as a skirt, and that a large shawl was thrown over hif} head, to answer the purpose at once of a bonnet and a disguise, lie had a bucket on his arm, and was attended by a negro woman; and Mrs. Davis re quested that "poor old mother might bo permitted to go to the spring for some water." In this plight he was captured while endeavoring to pass the the guards. Tho original story of the' capture is also confirmed by Mrs. Ellen Bond, tho colored woman who was with Mrs. Davis at the time, and is now at Fort ress Monroe. She tolls tho correspond ent of the Philadelphia Inquirer that Mrs. Davis threw her water-proof cloak and shawl over Davis, and appealed to [ her to take him out of the tent and en deavor, to secure his escape. She led Davis forth, but was at once confronted I by our soldiers who took him into cus I tody. _ Thklower body of the New Hampshire legislature litis ratified the amendent to tlio Constitution prohibiting slavery, by two hundred and fifteen aillrmaiive to ninety-six negative votes. Slavery now exists only in two States, Kentucky and Delaware, which, in I860, held the fol lowing number of bondsmen: Ken tucky, 225,483; Delaware, 1,796; total, 227,281. The fortunes of war, and the demands of service have, however, re duced this number to fuiiy one-half, so that there are now not more than about one hundred thousand slaves in the United States. Strong efforts are now being made in Kentucky to elect a Legis lature favorable* to theamendment, and it is asserted that they will be crowned with success. The conversion of Wiosl lifTe, must have a strong influence on Ills late pro-slavery partisans. Mk. J no. I. Moore, once a citizen of Wheeling, now of Kansas City, Mo., is on a visit to this city. He is the State Emigration Agent for Missouri^, and as such is ready and willing to give information to all persons having west ward, especially Missouri, intentions.] IIo informs us that law and order now reign in every part of that Common wealth and that a future.of promising! prosperity is opening? upon her. The "Witeelino Intelligencer*? This paper, which we number among; pur most valuable exchanges, comes' 'out in a "new dress," and its mechani-1 enl appearance is thus very greatly im- j proved. We regard the Wheeling In-I TELUQEKbSH as one of the most valu-, iblo papers in the country, and the: I Government owes as much to the able, i | manly, straight forward course pursued t i bv this paper as to any other-journal in' tfiis part of the country. ? Fainhotii Motional* Miscellaneous Items. A REBEL WAR DISPATCH. "' Xbw York, July 2.?The Herald pub lishes a rebel war department dispatch j confirming previous statements, that General Lee is responsible fou the burn ing of cotton and tobacco in Richmond and setting tire to the city at his evacu tion. It also shows the evacuation was contemplated six weeks before it took place. The dispatclv which is dated February, is* from Gen.' Breckinridge, then rebel secretary of war, to General Ewell, and advising him to see L?eo for the purpose of receiving instructions regarding the lutter's order for burning cotton, dCc. NORTHERN EMIGRANTS WANTED IN NORTH CAROLINA. The Times' Raleigh, North Carolina special says there is a general desire ! manifested by newspapers, planters ! and every .one, except a few insune ul tmists, that Northerners should go 1 down and settle permanently in their ; midst. They are anxious to get emigra tion from tlie North, and have organ ized themselves for the purpose of gen erally informing tlie Northern people i of the inducements of the climute. ??c. j Before long an authorized agerit will go i to New York for that purpose. CHARLESTON ITEMS. The Times' Charleston special says; that every steamer from New York, brings parties who are desirous of en-j gaging in trade. Cotton and rice speculations have agents all over the .State. Many of them are coining money. Holders of cotton have been so deprived of the luxuries of life, that they willingly dis pose of their property, at heavy dis counts from the mm ket rates. Within the past three weeks cottou has l>ecn sold in the interior for twolve cents per pound. The only difficulty purchasers experience is in getting the cotton to seaboard, where, it can be shipped to the North. The* Charleston Courier says an enterprising citizen of that eit5r pro poses establishing a land company, with about half a million acres of land, lor the purposes of including white emigration. The land to form a basis of capital for establishing a banking and emigrating company. The scheme meets with favor generally. One man, who oilers a large tract ot* land, ofTers to let any white person have the same for ton years. THE REBKLS IX TEXAS AXD THE IMPE RIALISTS. | The Herald's Brownsville (Texas) correspondent has letters from the rebel ; General Slaughter and others, showing I the harmonious feeling existing be ; tween the rebel forces in Texas and the jImperialists in Mexico. Gen. Slaugh ? ter says that the Imperialists at Bagdad ! have agreed to permit all arms, etc., to ? pass over the river, from Mexico to I Texas, to the full extent desired by the I Confederacy. In addition to this, it is i officially stated that an Imperial oili cer asserted that he had received pri vate information to that end. From this statement, Gen. S. thinks that the cause of Maximilian in Mexico is iden tical with the interests of the Confed eracy., f Gen. Slaughter further states that he has received a message from the Im perialists, that a bearer of dispatches from the Juarez party to the Federal Government, has passed into Texas, 'and he sent out scouts to intercept him; j and another letter says ho had arrange ments with Gen. Mejiq for sending Confederate cotton into Mexico ana selling it. The JIcYdhVs correspondent says it is proposed to build a railroud, 'at the expense of the Government, between Brazos and Brownsville. Card of Tlianlts. Wheeling, Wkst. Ya., July 3,1805. Editors Intelligencer: Permit me to express, through your valuable paper, ray liigli appreciation of the energy and dispatch which Maj. J. W. Beazell, our very gentlemanly and etlicient Paymaster, has performed the irksome duty of paying the gallant regiment which J have had the honor' to conuiuind. He and his excellent clerk have worked almost night and day, so that my gallant men who have fought so nobly might eelebra'tG1 the glorious Fourth at home. We, as well as the troops mustered out at this post, are also greatly indebt ed to Maj. D. 11. McPhail, the able and energetic chief Paymaster of West Vir ginia, for the promptness with which he has laid our bravo boys paid. D. 1>. Johnson, L:ito Col. 14th West Va. Vol. llcniirt^ird on the "Blnck Flnj;." The private 'papers of JeftY' Davis and and General .Beauregard, recently cap-: tured in Florida, were brought into Jacksonville, a few days since, by one of the drivers of the wagon in whose; charge they were placed. The capture > includes all the private dispatches' and! correspondence of Beauregard, together I with : a considerable quantity of " the ! personal effects of Davis. Aniong other ! things are three splendid uniforms pre sented to Beauregard by the ladies of Columbia, S. Cty Augusta, Ga., and Selnia, Ala. An important private tel egram to the following eiTect was also discovered: i C H A hi.kston , S. C.t Oct. 13, 18C2. Hon, Wvi. r. AIilcs, flicfui\Qiul,\ Va.: Has tlio 1)111 for the execution of abolition prlfconbrs rider January next been passed? Do it; and England will be stirred into action. It is nigh tim6 to proclaim the black Una; after that period. Let the execution be with the garrotc. G. T. Beaurkoaiid. *1 : Letter from Gen. RoscerauH to Gen. llnlleck. ' Headq'rs Det't of tue Cumber- ) ! LAND, MUIU'ilMEhllOItO', TeilU., V . March G, 1603. j j Maj.-Geti. It. IF". TfctllccJc, GSncral-i)i j Chief U.S.A., Washington, D. C. - ii General: Yours of the 1st inst., ? announcing the oiler of a vacant Major Generalship to the' General in the held ! who first Wins an important and deci sive victory, is received. ? As an otlicer and a citizen, I feel de graded at sueh an. auctioneering of j honor. Have we a General who would tight for his own personal beneiit, when I he would not for honor and hiscoun-.j try ? He will come bv his commissiod basely in that case, and deserves to be I despised by men of honor. But lire all .the brave ~and honorable Generals on j an equality as to chances ? If not, it is unjust to those who'j>robably deserve most. W. S. Rosecrans, Majpr-General. ' HARR1F.U. r At the residence of the bride's father, July* 3d, 188S, by theitev. H. &.GIasli!T,ilr^William 11- tillmore, of "Wheeling, \V. Va., and MLss Kate A. -Levy, of Bellalre, Ohio. The party of the first part in theabove no tice is a printer, and of course he remembered his fellow craftsmen. The health of-Mr-Gll-f more and his lovely consort wa? plodgcd'In the "rosy," and a whole life time of happi ness wishedthem. k June 29th, at the residence ofc the bride's mothers by the Rev. Mr. Blakney, Mr. WU iiam. H. Goldsmith, of Marietta, Ohio, .to Mbs EmmaJ. McXash, of W heeling, W. Va. . 1? K ,il .ft ? ? Op the 27th Til tr-at the iiigtoTv, Pa., by the Rev. James I. Brow Mr. ?on D. UUicktmrn, formerly of Frederick. City. Md., to Miss EminaU. Vance, of Wheel ing, NVestVa. No Cards. ? NOTICE. Mayor?* Office }VheetingtJuW 4th, 1805 A LL Ooflfee Houses, Bars or Ordinaries, and J\ places-where splritousor malt liouora are sola, are hereby required to be closed up and remain so during the whole of this day and night. Any persons refitsine to comply with this order,-will And thelr-placcs of business taken possession of by a lnilitaryguard. 3U4-H :? , A, J, H\yEES^Yt Mayor. WATER, WATER. TTlOR the purpose of cleaning the basin the Jj water will be shut off entirely on jSundhy liiKht, and remain off till sometime daring the day of Monday. laboring me* v.desiring,employment will, leave their nomas at the water Works. JNO. /W. CUMMIXGS, Ju-l?It Superintendent. FOR SALE. Wood's Prize Two Horse Mowing Machines. With nil tlie tote Improvements. T. St. DODSON, No. 21 Main street. JiH-lw Wheeling, W. Va. Notice of Disolution. THE partnership of Tallant ?Sk Delaplaln was dissolved on tlie :?th of June. 1885, by mutual consent. All the underaigneu are au thorized^ continue the use of lw signature In the liquidation of its business. WILLIAM TALLANT. L. R. DELAPLAIN, R. M. 'DELAPLAIN. Partnership Notice. We have this day formed a partnership un der the style of L. & Delaplaln & Bon, and will continue the Wholesale Dry Goods busi ness at the old stand of Tallant ?& Delaplaln, | No. 01 Main street. Tlie books of the late ilrm will be found atour office. L. S. DELAPLAIN, I Ju4-tf R. M. DELAPLAIN. WASHINGTON HALL. Competition and Imitators Ontdoue By the Gigantic and Famous DU.PBEZ ?fc MINSTHELS & BRASS BAND, Just returning from a Brilliant nnd Snceemfnl Toor Tlirougli the GREAT WEST. POSITIVELY TWO NIC J UTS OXLY. FRIDA Yd: SA TURD A Yt July 7th A 8th. I Including entirely new and attractive Pro ! grammes each night. Eleventh Annual Tour of the Great Sensa tion Corps of Ethiopian Artists, the leading Model Troupe of the World. The largest and most complete organization.in existence, the result of eleven years' extxjrlencc. Patroniz ed by the fashion and elite of the entire Con tinent. Doors open 7%, to commence at 8% o'clock. Admission 50 ccnts. CI1AS. H. DUPREZ, Manager. Samuki.Pond, ) a f J, Bl.AKESI.KE, j AgelUS- Ju4-4t Auction Sale, OF A DESIRABLE RESIDENCE. TF not sold at private sale, I will, on Tues X day, the 11th day of July, 1805, sell at pub lic auction, at the front aoor of the Cfourt House, the desirable two-story brick dwelling on Hampden- street, now occupied by Mr. "YVm. A. Cracmft. Terms made, known on the dav of sale. THOS. O'lJRIEN, Iieal Estate Agent, jui-td =:. Register Office. . Lots for Sale. In South Wheeling or It it cltie to urn. ^["0.9.6, C, 7,8,13,14, 15 and 10, In square No. The above lots are in the square below Mr. Samuel Ott's?lie in a block surrounded by streets and alleys. Four of tliem.front on the river. Also, lots Nor. 0 and 16, in square 88, Nos. 7 and 8. in square 39. Nos. 15 and 10, in square 44, Nos. 8.4 and 14. in square 43, Nos. 11 and 12, In square 30, No. 7. in square 45, , ' Nos. ft and 10, in square 40, No. 8, and part of 4, in square 4ft. ? The above property can be purchased at private salq. until Tuesday,July 2?, when the lots romaininc unsold will bo offered at pub-. lie sale at the Court House. .. Apply to THOS. OHITTEN, Real Estate Agent, Ju4-td ? ' Register Office. AN ORDINANCE Providing for the appointment, tluties and com jtenmtion <\f the Keeper of the city lock up. CI EC. 1. lie it ordained by tlio Council of O the City of Wheeling, tliut there shall now and annually hereafter be appointed in the same manner and at the same time, that, oth er deputy Sergeants are appointed, an ad ditional deputy Sergeant to be called the keep erof the city lock up. Sec. 2. It shall be his duty to take charge of all )>ersons brought under arrest to the lock up, and them safely, keep therein during the interval between the time of their arrest and the next session of the Municipal Court, un less said persons or any of them shall sooner ?be ordered to be taken before the Judge of said Court. It shall be his duty also to keep the said city lock up in a clean and wholesome condition, and to perform such duties as may lawfully l>e required of a Jailor, under State "laws ivs the Council by Ordinance or the May or or city Sergeant shall require of him. Sec. For compensation to the' Sergeant for the performance of the duties herein specified there is hereby appropriated to him the sum of fifty dollarsper month from July 1st. 1805, until the expiration of the current official year, and lie shall furtlior lie required to charge, collect and receive the same lees as a Jailor under State laws, may charge rand collect for similar services, the same to be paid iuto the city Treasury, Sec. 4. Tills Ordinauce shall take effect from and after the 1st day of July, 1805. rom and after the 1st day of Julj Passed Council June20th, 1805. Jul-2t II. F. FEENY, Clerk. AN ORDINANCE /establishing a lock up for the City of Wheeling. SEC. 1. Be It ordained by the Council of the City of Wheeling, that the basement of County Court House is hereby constituted and appointed a lock 'up. for the City of Wheeling, under the contract lately made with the board of supervisors of Ohio county. Sec.' 2. It shall be lawful to Imprison there in any person or persons lawfully arrested either on view without warrantor by war-, rant, and them safely keep until the next ses sion of the Municipal Court, Unless said per son or persons so arsestcd shall be sooner or dered to be brought l>efore himself by the Judge of said Courtor in his absence by the person acting in his stead. I . Sec. 3. This Ordinance shall take efTect from and after the 1st dny of July, 1SQ5. , I PiLssod Council June29th, 1865. I JW-2t H. F. FEENY, Clerk, j Public Sale of Valuable BnlldlngLoto on Main Street. By virtue of a deed from Hampden Zano and others to Samuel cnurchill, recorded In the Recorder's Ofllceof OUlo county, West Vol in deed book J*o. 25, page 4.*?, and of a deed from the said Churchill, Hampden Zone and wife to me, recorded in said offlce, in deed book No. :?,'page 151, and nt the request of Emely A., wife of the said Hampden, and of Mary, daughter of the said1 Hampden, I'will sell, at' public auction, on i SATUtU>AY.*HE 1STXT DAY OF JULY, COinmeU dug wUd salo at 10 o'clock, A. eight par cels of ground, each 22 feet on Main street by ?133 in depth, being part of what Is usually known as theltefcerve, lying between Main ami Market, and Union ana Monroe streets, and iKHinded on the south by the line .of the three story brick building now owed by Tho*. Horubrook. The deeds to the purchasers will be executed by myself, Hampden Zone and wife, and Mary Zane, and the title is consid ered unquestionable. ? Terms of Sale.?The purchaser may, at his option, pay the whole purchase money in cash, or one-third in hand, and the balance Jn three equal payments of one, two and three years, with interest on lien. ' Je23-Uyl3 F. R. ARMSTRONG, Trustee. FOR cisaxxati. 'i, tFr, %ifwe??? fixe grove forbrelghtwhbm nfirffrto ugfctt BOWH>vKfeL?E^,. United States Telegraph Company. Office jifo. .011-8 Eau due main Sfc. five dooraabove Monroe. " kebuso. west Va. SE^35lg^Bfe?ss vert&ce orthc a branch office est*hl(died hi t ha w^r^lf House, [jua-lw] u.S. telegraph co. JA ABILITIES. Capital paid In ! Surplus Circulating notes received from .) Comptroller. Deposits due individuals . " " U. 8. Treasurer Due to banks... '.L .. Interefit and exchange 200,000 oo ?23,144 09 j 173,000 00 K?,(i88 41 300,737 37 jo3-l>v O. ADAMS,Cashier. Semi-Annual Statement ' ! OF THE Wheeling Savings Institution Bank and'oilier stock'? 1?S10,375 00 Office fumiture 423 83 Bill* discounted......... 202,407 88 Heal estate 4^300 00?277,496 31 Expenses 1,864 66 Eastern exchange 17,135 84 Merchants* <fc Mechanics' Bank 2^319 13 Oishonhand 5.W3 94? 45,0(58 91 5324,419.88 Capital stock .. .... VSflOO 00 Surplus fund f 14,402 12 Interest account.... 6,475 24 Transient deposits 144,066 12 Special. 133,816 40-278,482 52 8324,419 88 DIVIDEND. Wheeling Savings Institution, July 1,"*65. The Directors of tills Institution liavo de clared a dividend of ten per cent on.the capi tal stock, free of State and Federal tax, pay able to the the stockholders or their legal representatives on demand. A. a QUARIUER, l ju3-3t Tresurer, STATEMENT. The Savings Bank of Wheeling. LIABILITIES. Capital Stock 818,650 00 Surplus...? 7,303 IB Certificates of loan. 156,188 12 do ' of deposit 9,017 91 Due toother banks.... 4,969 85 Interest and exchange 7,347 77 Deposits. 122,018 20 8326,185 40 ASSETTS. Bills an?l notes discounted..... .8101,645 53 j United states bank .....: 47,006 09 Real and personal property.:.........;.. 8,447 55 Office furniture 209 39 National Park bank. New York 13,206 42 Merchants* A Mechanics' bank 15395 93 Due from other banks.. < f2S0 01 'Expenses 1,485 79 1 Cash on hands 37,948 06 8326,185 40; DIVIDEND. i The Directors of this Bank havo this day I declared a dividend of ton per cent, payable to the stockholders on demand. & P. HIZ.DKETH, Treasurer, j Wheeling, July 1, '65. Ju3 Semi-Annual Statement OF THE Peoples' Bank, July 1, 1865. AS8KTT8. Bills discounted. 8145,535 29 U. & bonds 33,100.00 Expenses 1,615 14 Personal property......:...... 281 93 Due by Banl^...........i.v.;....:,^..'...21,858 27 Cash it 13,230 75 ?215,157 38 IA Alii IITI K.S. CUpltal stock. $20,000 00 Surplus fund ~ , 5,318 20 Interest : 4,517 88 Due to banks ?. ...:. 1,743 88 ?Specialdeposits.. 81,02} 90 Transient deposits 08,918 o2 8215,157 38 The Directorsliave this day declared a divi dend of ten per cent, out of tlio profits of the last six montlis, payable on demand. Ju3-3t J. F. UPDKORAFFi ,C\xsliler. ? FOR CINCINNATI. lnst.,at 5 o'clock p. iti. For freight or passage apply to juS-2t J.JWTo. ANDfcRSON; Agent. Corner Stone of the Monument JUX.Y 4-tb, 1805. rflHE Procession will bo formed at 7 o'clock _L a. m.t as follows: The Military, on' 401 street between" Union and Monroe, the right resting on Union. The Schools, on Monroe street between 4th and 5th, their right resting on 4th. The Governor and tftate officers, Mayor,! Councils and City officers, Invited Guests,1 Orator, Chaplains, and Committee of Arrange ments, at the corner of Monroe and 4te street. The Masonic,Fraternity on Monroe street between 4th and Market, their right resting on 4tn. The Independent-Order of Odd Fellows, on 4th street between Monroe and Quincy,their right resting on Monroe. The order of Red Men on Quincy street be tween 4th and Market, their right resting on 4th street. The Fire Companies on Quincy street be tween 4tli and 5th, their right resting on 4th. The Citizens and Associations on foot, on 4th street between Quincy and Centre, their right resting on Quincy. The Horsemen on 4th street between Centre and John, their rlght restlng on Centre, ? Order of Procession ATTJIE LAYING OF THE . IN THE Soldier's Chief Marshal. John Hubbard. Akls.1 I.! H. Williams, G. "W. Franzliiem. Assistant Marshals. J. C. Orr, John Claytor, James Bodley, Jno. "E. Wilson, BenJ. Davenport, Ii. E, Hanson. C. H. Brockuiner, W. R. Downing. Military. ^Schools. Orator, Chaplains and Ctommltteo of arrange ments. ' Governor and S'tate Offlcei^Mayor and Coun cils niul City Officers. ii-Invited Guests. Masonic Fraternitv.., Independent Order of Odd Fellows. Order of Red Men. ' Mannerclior i ? ?'Fi^e Cbmpanies. Citizens and Associations, on Foot i Horsemen.. 1 ORDER OP EXERCISES AT THE CEMETERY. . .Laying the Corner. Stone by the Grand Mas ter of the Grand .Lodge of Masons of Mnsie-^ad Vetemn infantry Band. Prayer by Rev. Alexander Martin. Music by Mannercbor. - ? ? Oration by the Rev. John Moffit. . Music?Battery D Band. Dedication by* the Governor of West Virginia. ?1 Mode?Band. Benediction by Rev;&*B. Barnltz. The line of march-will be down Union to Main, up Main to Washington. private carriages and horsemen will not be allowed above the National Road.- i JOHN R. HUBBARD, jul-3t* Chief Marshal. I Lost?A Pocket Book. street or dropped <ra the street between there aud Spekjel d lndezM?>n*s on Monroe street i A liberal rewanl will be paid- if; left, either at toteomttarUr.SwtlXza* vr^V*mr"J "Wool and Oat Sacks, Cheap. t>EBT quality 4-4,Burlaps at 15*cente.peri J) yard, for rale at the CHEAP CASHJStore of F. W. BAftSETT, JuJ-lw* No. 35 Main street. I DKALKR IN ----Foreign & Domestic Kiii y-f<y(rVj j? jy* sv c y \ S? a v> /?i;t -f- k' 5 Jf- * ffj j;* .' | DRY GOODS! LUSTRELESS BUCK SILK, BLUB AND BKOW3T SILK, ORUANDIE BOBES, With SHAWLS to match. PARIS 31 U W LIN, Two yards wide. White, Bine,'Cherry & Orange Tarletons, - ? .? Linen Cambric Hand*kfs, LACE COLLARS, LACE SETS, LINEN" CAMBRIC, LONG LAWN, BIRDEYE DIAPER, Just opened by GEO. R. TAYLOR. THOMPSON'S French Elastic Spring Skirts, IN NEW SHAPE. 8-4 WHITE BAREGE, BOMBAZINE, ^ BLACK CHALLIE, Just received by GEO. R. TAYJLOR. gTEI\ BROTIIERR Don't give one man a suit for flvo or six others brought In*- - Je7-lm . Panic Prices! Panic Prices! TP CONSIDERATION OF THE GREAT JL decline in gold, 1 have just purchased a largo stock of SPUING & SUMMER GOODS! ! Whfch'I am able and wrLi. sei.t, JW PER CENT CHEAPER Than any other house In the city. All best makes Calico, 25 cents per yard. Brown Table Unen, the best quality, ?1.00 poi? yard. B ALMOR AL SKI UTS, $3.50. POPLIFS, VALENCIES, POTL DE CHEVRE, TURIN CLOTH, ALPACAS, BLACK SILKS, BROWN SEED SILKS, SILK MANTILLAS, CRAPE SHAWLS, IRISH LINENS, NAPKINS, TOWELS. A large stock of CARPETS, -which will be ?sold vers' cheap. All who are in search of Cheap Bamains will please call early, as I can. insure them satisfaction. . M. HEYJfAX. 137 Slain street, Wheeling, W. Va. margy ~ HOW TO MAKE MONEY! GO "WITHOUT DELAY TO JOHN ROEMER & CO.'S, Nos. 31 & 33 Main Street, CENTKH WHEELING, AND PURCHASE A GOOD SUPPLY OP CHOICE FANCY & DOMESTIC ? Dissolution of Co-partnership. mm: co-partnership heretofore existing be tual consent. Alec Buxton wtlJ piiuj.71hTJ.r ? ? - - OEO.STOREY.' VOTICE, h.S'^J?lK5ber tonttnoo' the Brewlne sssr toe oaraer ot^Eg' SiSF QEO. STOREY. ; , " wttuiD ute. ? ~ 1 OA ?!Br-S- MARYHAJtD imirE (FfelriB IvU burnt) received by ?J?, C. HTf.DBETH A BRO. ! THE CHEAPEST PIANOS! In ttie Sforktt, nre A. H. GALE & CO.'S New Enlarged Scale, Seven Octavo MONITORS! The Public ore requested to examine the samples now on hand. WM. KNABE & CO.'S UOI.D HtnitAfi &RASD AMD SQSJABE PIASOS! ARE KNOWN TO BE THE BEST INSTRU JSIKNT MANUFACTURED, AND ARE RECOMMENDED AS SUCH BY ALL FIRST CLASS MUSICIANS. A FULL STOCK ALWAYS ON HAND. Other Good Piano* for Sale ?l very llcasonnble Price*. oarOUl Instruments taken in Exchange at their Full Value. JESSE B. XF.LI.OB. No. 139, Main Street, Solo Acent for Wm. Knabe & Co-'n PianiH, and MiSn and Hamlin's Cabinet Oisans. JIKW STOKE! NEW STORE!! Music and Variety No. 103 Main SU, nbove Monroo, near Stein'* Clothing House. E. A. WEBER, rnEACHER OF MUSIC AND ORGANIST, X extensively known in Uilitdtyaud vluUi ltv. liees leave to announce thnt TO-MOii IVOWVtU ESD A Y, THE 6th INSTANT, he acUI open his new Music and Variety Stow, where he will keep on hand an assort mont of Pianos, (amonE them Stel*ways, and lla sleton's, or New York,) Molodeonn, Mu sic, Including the best Instruction latest Sheet Publicans, XSS8%?K^hR Flutes, Acconleons and Bailor that eignand American make, German and Italian Btrln^s. Also, Stationery, Photographic Goods a*HeIwm,promptly attend to any orders for ^He*wUL as heretofore, give Instructions on the Piano, Melodeon, Organ, and ? raorougb Bass, either at scholar's house, or at htaMu*ic Room, (103 Main Street,) where a fine Piano Is kC<?hoh^PC^C&bs, and Vocal Clawes attend ^ Arrangements are also being made for Wheeling, W.Va., June DUi, 1805. i o. of oTfT Committee oil Reception. A oSd?iraiow *kh2u 01? TumiS?1'&-?n 27th, to take into couRlilerotlon the prooriety of tumlnKOUt In the ^"^SSSMrou? of the corner atone1 of the ^ldlers^onn siSSaM^sQhBSlB and meet at the Odd mow h nau uu a11 K,Tf?8o& S0ES^dg?. &W- ?-'d pUla" C0MUOTE&' Wm. D. English, orVWjjj", John Welsgcrtior, WjlM, John Butterfleld, of jeaMd?: M i ih'l 11 - ' ' ' ' FIRE WORKS, jETiire Crackers, AND FLAGS, T7I0B SALE AT POLLACK *8 J Jeat-lw -VOXIOX HOCSK, . rrs= INFRINGERS BEWARE!!-A final IKS' Injunction has Just been granted by the United States Circuit Court ngalnst on ln " lent on the Hklrt-xapportlng Blioul ;r-bmce Coreet,wltli puffs, by hc]ling. Take warning! "Patented fey L. L. Cbnmpraan, December 15tli, 1863." Is stamped on all the genuine. The only legalized Manufactory in *ne United States Is No. 217 "WALNUT Street, -Philadelphia. . JegT-ly? , ITALIAN MEDICATED SOAP CURIife Odd Fellows* Hall Drag Store. PLA8TCB PARTS. tA BBLS. PLASTER PARIS, BEST quality, 0\J received by P. C. HILDRETH A BRO. SALT. 'i QAAA BARRELS OHIO RIVER. pUUU 100 Barrels Tabfo Just "received and tor aaue by PRYOR, MILLfclt ? CO. je3Q Acent? for Manufacturer.