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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 28, 1865, Image 2

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CAMPBELL & M'DEEMOT,
EDITORS AND PROPRIETOR*.
BATTKDAY MOKMHG, OCT. M.
Election Hetums.
Br^kf, Manlull, Marion,
UarriMB, Taylar, X*rcaton, Morsan
and Berkeley Otuatles All Bight
Below we give such returns as reached
us yesterday, by matt and telegraph,
from our West Virginia Election on
Thursday. We ?nay state in general
terms that our advices assure us of the
certain triumph of the Union cause
in the counties named at the head of
this article. The returns received are
mostly by letter and are not full, but
the writers are sanguine of success;
The vote does not appear to have been
a heavy one in many of the precincts,
and the aggregate will therefore show a
falling off. The warmest canvass
seems to have been made in Ohio, Mar
shall and Harrison counties. Berkeley
county has stood nobly to her opening
gun at the outbreak of the war. She
give* a Union majority of 700.
Brooke and Hancock.
Wo have uews that these two coun
ties elected the Union ticket, although
the returns are not yet to hand. We
hope to get tho ollicial vote of each to
day. Wellsburg gives Gun. Duval 07
majority.
Marshall County.
Mouxdsvii.i.k, 4 p.m., Oct. 27.
JSditorA Intelligencer:
Below you will flnd tho official vote
of Mrrshall county an far as received.
Fairview, Tvrills, and tho Forks of
Fisli Creek Precincts to bo heard from:
Sen. Ha of DeL
'a o 2 H 3 u
Precincts, - a S ? 3 S
5" ?*? ? s 5 c
f j } f i ?
I ten wood At 70 87 At 07
Pleasant Hill in :u m a* ao Si
Court House 1-10 78 LSi 112 81 8U
I.imotown ytf K 3g .13 ft 6
MouiKbtYllli* .... 101! 43 114 81 CJ St
lSoM*t>y'? Hock 4* 1W 47 47 3) 19
Mouth Flith Creek -U 57 :ai 01 CO
Fol rvle w
SaiMl 11111 _ 92 46 X7 79 49 40
Smarts 70 14 70 57 I I 14
Crrmi IUkuK.
Caniema 147 'St 157 121 29 25
Tyrillic
ltiie Bun XI :e 43 31 29 29
1-ork.H Mill Creek
* ?orl?y%i H. IIouw.- . 25 29 21 22 21 22
Iiynn Camp ^ i? a? ai w w
Note: Itoman?Union. Italicn?Dem.
The returns yet to come in will add
fifty to our majorities. Tho vote is
Himiil. Yours, A.
Ilnrrlnon Comity.
Kaoi.b Township.?Wernigcn [Un.)
for Senate, 141. Hnymond (Op.) 2T?.
Koukk ok Dklkuatks.?OofT (Un.)
155; Fleming (Un.) 148; Davis (Op.) 21;
Boggess (Op.) 17.
('i.ay Township.?Somite, Wernigcn
121. llaymond 4.">.
llorsK ok Dkleoatks.?OofT 135;
Fleming 156; Davis 32: Itogges* 31.
Ity Tel<vnij>h.
flnrriMon <'0111113-. O. K.
Ci.AHKsniTRO, W. Va., Oct. 27.
JCdito i'.h In tetligen cer:
Copperhead ism l>eIo\v par. OofT and
Fleming elcct?*d by from two to tliree
hundred majority.
Alkx. C. Moork.
Berkley nn?l Norann.
_M AltTIXNlltiRI), W. Va., Oct. 27.
Berkley gives seven liundred Union
majority. Morgan county gives 200
Union majority.
Cooper.
The ?|uestion was often asked down
hero <?n election day, "Who is Cooper?"
Nobody seemed to know. His name
was printed on the "Ohio county tick
et, " under the head of ''Senate," and
that was all that could be said of him.
He was generally supposed to be tho
democratic candidate.
The "Ohio County Ticket.**
Tho Democracy discarded their natne
ill this county on Tuesday last. No
where was a ?'democratic" ticket to bo
found. On tho windows and benches
near tho polls, little slips were seen
headed as above, "Ohio county ticket." 1
Were the Democracy ashamed of their
name? Did they really fear that the,
name would deter tho people from vot- I
ing their ticket? It looks that way. (
Wo should like to hear an explanation
Why they discarded their colors.
The Clarksbu r* Telegraph.
This nowspaper is now ono of our
most sterling, as well as spicy, country
exchanges, and for a week or two past
lias been doing an excellent work in
exposing and slaying disloyalty In Har
rison county. It contained In its last
isMue au able review of Col. Bon Smith's
late extra-judicial opinions in regard to
returned robcls. The loynl people of
Harrison, if they would maintain tho
good cause in their midst, must, keep
alivo and nourishing a paper at Clarks
burg like tho Telegraph. It will pay
them richly to sustain it liberally.
HarrlMOu County.
A despatch from Capt. Moore pub
lished cine whore, shows that old Harri
son has one? more put her heel on tho
adversary. The vote has undoubtedly
l>een a light ono on tho part of tho Un
ionists. When ever they turn out in
full force, theyoasily mutter a majority
of 600 or 600.
We are particularly glad to see that
the loyal people of Harrison sustains
Mr. Fleming's sterling course iu tho
legislature?the great fight being made
011 lUui because he was tho originator
of tho test oath.
Oapt. Moore ami young Major GoflT,
stumped the county Tor tho Union can
didates, ami ikwrvp great credit for I
their effort*.
Wiikx a reward was offered for the
capture of J>avls, and President John
son Saw promise of punishing treason,
the English Journals, I.il>eral, Tbry
and Independent, alike, were shocked
at our manifestations of "anger," and
eutreated us not to "hurt anybody."
They ware surprised that we "could
think of trying for treason, or visiting
the death penalty upon those who had
plunged their happy land into revolu
tion; hurried six hundred thousand
men under the sod, and saddled a debt
of threo thousand millions upon the
country.
Hardly six months have elapsed, aud
now we find tho whole English press
hurling fierce philippics at two oliscure
Irishmen, for simply broaching in pri
vate correspondence a plan for tho re
demption of their native laud. Though
0*Doherty and 0*Keefe have committed
no overt act, there is nothing left fbr
them but to go to tho gallows, or be
transported for 11 fb.
It Is not treason, says John Bull, for
an American to attempt, by force, to
overthrow and involvoln irretrievable
*^in his Government and country: but
it is treason fbr an Irishman to propose,
much more to pul In execution, a pro?
ieefc, absurd though It maybe, for re
lieving his "fatherland from the grasp
of the^'usurper.'
Financial and Commercial Matters be?
tveentkeEast and West.
J'Yvm the Cincinnati Gazette.
Recent events in financial matter*
show that the West baa become a ffreat
power in the money market. vNew
York formerly ruled, the whole*.conn
try. ' A close money market -there
meant a close market everywhere, and
vice versa, but circumstance* jiaye
changed all this. New York, by pay
ing interest on deposits,-"has attracted
the surplus means and reserved funds
of individuals and bankers throughout
the country. Upon these immense de
posits a large discount business Is bas
ed. This works very well until these
deposits begin to be withdrawn. Then
a sudden stringency occurs in the mon
ey market, and a panicky feeling is de
veloped in all departments of trade.
We have had an illustration of this
lately. The .New York market ruled
easy; speculations was brisk; prices of
stocks and commodities were advanc
ing, and the papers were writing that
this ease would continue, that prices
mustgo still higher, and assigned aa one
reason for this that Western credits were
largely in fovor of New York. At that
very time exchange was tumbling at
Cincinnati and Chicago, and within a
few days declined to % dls. Western
bankers, in order to secure relief, or
dered currency from New York, end in
one week the banks of that city, not In
cluding private bankers and other In
stitntlons outside of the Associations,
lost over eight millions -in currency.
This caused a sudden contraction of the
money market, and In a lew days there
was a change In tone from ease to^
stringency?almost from one extreme
to the other. This was foreshadowed
by the Western movements to which
we have referred, but New York per
sisted in bellevftig that it was not pos
sible lor the West to disturb Wall
street. The time was when the West
was a fly on the Wall street wagon
wheel, but that time has passed. New
Yorkers, by inviting deposits from the
West; by doing what Western banks
generally refuse to do?paying interest
on .current deposits?are vastly in
creasing the power of the 'West;
and if they should succeed- in getting
the banking law amended so as
to compel National Banks to keep their
reserves on deposit there, their present
liability to sudden changes will be
doubled. The safe course is to have the
deposits scattered, so that there Shall be
no necessity for the sudden adjustment
of balances.' The policy of paying in
terests on deposits is a bad one,*!>ecause
it places the party holding the money at
the mercy of thede]>ositors. The money
is permitted to remain until ceeded by
tho owner, and then it is drown out un
ceremoniously. It amounts to borrow
ing on call at 4aJ> per cent. for the pur
l?ose of re-lending at 6a7 per cent. The
margin is entirely too small for the risk,
and yet tho New York banks that pay
interest are bound to keep their money
out close in order to avoid a loss in tliefr
interest accounts. When drawn upon
by their depositors, as in tho Into flurry,
they are forced to call in their loans
?; suddenly, contracting tho market,
which, only a week before'they were ex
panding, and throwing business
into a pinchy condition. This is the
inevitable result of the New York poli
cy, and if the latter is persisted 111', it
will end at last in a crash, and deposit
ors will lose more of tho principal than
they will gain in the wj?y of interest.
In view: of these facts, the West, of
course, will oppose the centralizing
policy that New York is preparing to
press upon Cougress, in regard to Na
tional Bunks. The country should not
put all its eggs in one basket; and the
true policy, therefore, is to preserve the
law regulating redemptions precisely
as it is now.
We have seen to what extent the
West influences New York. The mon
etary pinch here, and the cousequent
decline in exchange, meant a close
money market in New York. This
was realized. Now the scale has
turned here. Currency is easier, and
exchange has advanced.- - Consequent
ly, the West is no longer drawing cur
rency from New York, and it is possi
ble there may, within a fortnight, bo
shipments of currency from the West.
This means an easy money market in
New York, with all its results.
Bkmkvino, or assuming to believe,
that Juarez had fled to tho United
States when transferring his seat of
power from Chihuahua to Pasdcl Norte,
Maximilian issued a manifesto declar
ing that tho contcst was ended, that Ju
arez had left the "territory of tho coun
try," and henceforward the struggle
would bo only between "honornblo men
of tho nation and criminal bands of ad
yenturers.*' Upon the following day
he likewiso published a decree stating
that persons belonging to armed bands
or associations not legally authorized,
would bo arrested and tried by military
commissioners, and if found guilty bo
summarily executed.. All persons who
may aid In auy way, shape or * manner
these guerrillus are also to bo punished
in the same manner. Even those who
give advice or couusel will by so doing
sign their death warrant.
Wo are, then, to understand that Max
imilian has commenced a war of ex
termination upon the Mexicans, hoping
by means of threats and vigorous pun
ishment to ooeroe them Into subjection
and loyalty. Meanwhile, Juarez re
mains upon Mexican soil, with no in
tention of leaving, and the Mexican loan
of thirty millions is.beiug taken up?
one New York firm having subscribed
for thirty thousand dollars yesterday.
Maximilian may flnd that he has
been a little too fast with his pronunci
amento, and be compelled to take the
buck track.
A Word For Nrwhpapkrs.?Wo clip
tho following article from an oxchtinge.
It is true, and we commend it to every
man who has an interest where ho re
sides:
Nothing is more common than to hear
people talk of what they pay nowspa
pcr? <or advertising, *Vc., as so much
given in charity. Newspapers by en
hancing the value of property in their
nelghltorhood, and giving the localities
in which thev are published a reputa
tion abroad, benefit all such, particular
ly If they are merchants or real estate
owners, thrice the amount yearly of the
meagre sum they pay for their-support.
licalaes, every public spirited citizen
has a laudable pride in having a paper
of which hols not ashamed, even though
he should pick it up lu New York or
Washington.
A good Rooking, thriving sheet helps
to sell property, gives character to the
locality, and In all respects is a desira
ble public convenience. If, from any
cause, tho matter in tho local or odito
riol columns should not be quite up to
your standard, do not cast it aside and
pronounce it of no account, until you
are satisfied that thoro has been 110 more
labor bestowed upon it than is paid for.
If yon waut a good readable sheet it
must be supported. And it must not be
supported in a spirit of charity, either,
but because you fool a necessity to sup
port it.?The local press is the "power
that moves the people."?AVv York
Tribune* ? :
A Crkditablk Fact.?The New York
Times says: Tho foct speaks volumes
in favor of tho Southern blacks, that
notwithstanding the atrocities pope tin
ted upon them in bygone yean*, while
in a state of slavery, wehave heard of
no instances of revenge for past cruel
ties since they attained their freedom.
There is no doubt that they wero keen
ly sensitive of their wrongs, even while
in slavery. And no doubt that they
have bad opportunities. In many cases,
during the past year, for terrible retali
ation upon owners, overseers, or others,
who have maltreated them. But they \
have universally, so for as wo know,
forgotten or forgiven the past, and be
haved in a really remarkable and
praiseworthy manner toward their
former masters. Let them be credited
with the fact.
Mact-of our citizens have tried tho
Sam burg J\>rt Il'me. and are universal
ly Pleased with IL It is very palatable
aud has no superior where a tonic la
needed. It is especially adapted to
ladies* use, and la preferred by them
over any Sfine in tb? market* IM* a
pur&uaftve twae. The agents are .pro
pared to satisfy consumers on this point
Sold by T. H. Logan A Co. and Lonfo,
List A Co., General Agents. Sold also
by E. liocklng. ltd Aw
W??or the Governor of Sooth
Carolina.
Columbia, S.C., Oct. 26.?Governor
'Perry's message was read before Legis
lature to-day. He says, though his ap
pointment was made several months
alter the other Provisional .Governors.
Sonth'Carolina now is as far advanced
in reconstruction as any other State.?
By restoring those who were in civil
office to the supervision of the civil gov
ernment he greatly expedited recon
struction. This measure was objected
to by the military authorities, but he
was sustained by President Johnson,
to whom will be assigned in history the
glory of having reconstructed the bro
ken, dismantled fragments of the Re
public without marring its civic beauties
lie alludes to the new constitution as
popular and democratic, inspiring the
people with more zeal and energy in
developing the talent and resources of
the State. He recommends the foster
ing of internal improvements, com
merce and manufactures, the encour
agement of foreign emigration; also
that they shall not be depended#, as
heretofore, on the western States for
horses, mules, cattle, hogs, bacon, lard,
and beef, nor on the northern States for
furniture, agricultural implements and
clothes, but should raise, grow and
make everything for themselves. Now
that slavery is abolished, labor is
made more honorable, more necessary.
Young men must become tradesmen,
manufacturers, mechanics. Northern
friends are invited to come. Immedi
ate provisions must be made for
the protection by the Government
of freedmen. This is expected by the
President and Congress, and will re
move all pretext for military rule. The
election of electors for President and
?Vice President of the United States
should be given to the people, and at an
early day nxed for the election of mem
bers of Congress. Should those elected
be inWashington with their credentials
when tho Clerk calls the roll they can
not be excluded no more than those
from Massachusetts. No man in South
Cerolina can take the test oath without
neijury. It is not tho policv of the
President to enforce this, and he be
lieves it is not the policy of Congress.?
An election is necessary for two U. S.
Senators, one for six years from the 3d
of March last, and the unexpired term,
to March, 1887. He recommends
tho issue of State bonds and selling
them to pay the State debt and avoid
present .taxation. Tho organization of
the militia is urged, the Secretary of
State at Washington having given as
surances that us soon as the State gov
ernment is organized, all the troops
will be withdrawn. He recommends
the re-establishment of the South Car
olina College on a universal Bystetn,
and the reopening of the Citadel Acad
emy for the cadets. He oppeses any
act looking to the repudiation of the
State debt. He recommends tho ex
change of public documents with all
the sister States. He has been informed
by the Postmaster General, that the
mail will bo carried over all railroads
as soon as tho Department is assured of
the responsibility of tho agents. In
conclusion, he asks the people to look
only to the future, jond not to tho past.
Gov. Peirpoint and his IHfQcnlly.
A CARD FROM COM1TROLLER CLARKE.
P. H. Peirpoint, Governor of Virgin
ia, in a card published in the Now York
Tribune of the 23d inst., denies having
stated to me that the people of Virginia
would not consent to be taxed to pay
tho Government debt, and also denies
thatl directed him to leave my office.
In answer to the denial I state un
qualifiedly thut Governor Peirpoint did
express the sentiments imputed to him,
not, however, in the p.ecise words as
stated in tho dispatch to which ho al
ludes, but In more objectionable and
offensive language, and I also uffirin
that I did direct him to leave my office.
A highly respectable gentleman, Mr.
Charles 1). Smith, a brother of tho Hon.
James C. Smith, one of the Justices of
the Supreme Court of the State of New
York, was present and heard tho wliolo
conversation. I enclose herewith his
affidavit in reference to it,
I will state further, that I had nothing
whntcver to do, directly or indirectly,
in procuring tho publication of tho dis
patch to which Gov. Peirpoint alludes,
and do not know from whom your care
ful and reliable reporter procured his
information.
It will be noticed that Gov. Peirpoint
does not deny that ho entertains the
views expressed to me.
w , . Frkeman Clarke.
ashington, D. C., Oct. 24, 1805.
affidavit.
I.Charles D.Smith,beingdulvsworn
doth depose aud say that I was in tho
office or tho Comptroller of tho Curren
cy on the afternoon of Monday, the
lffth, instant, and heard the conversa
tion betwecu Governor Peirpoint, of
Virginia, and tho Comptroller, Mr.
Clarke, to which allusion is made in a
a special despatch published in tho New
York Tribune of the 17th instant, and
that Governor Peirpoint did express
the views as stated in tho despatch in
reference to tho people of Virginia be
ing taxed to pay the public debt, and
also that Mr. Clarke directed him to
leave tho office.
Chas. D. Smith.
Jsworn and subscribed before mo this
24th day of October. 1865.
.Cuas. P. Wanjiell, J. P.
Jeff. Davis* Children.
A Montreal correspondentof Le Oana
dien imparts tho following paragraph:
"The children of Jefferson Davis have
been for somo time in Canada, as is well
known. Tho two boys are just now in
Chambly, and about to enter Lennox
villo College. Tho young girl, nine
years of ago, is a pupil at tho convent
of the Sacred Heart, Sault-au-Recol
letes. laist Sabbath several Southern
refugeecs wont to seo her. They
brought with them the Federal General
Cochrane, whom they introduced to the
girl,U>lling her that he was a friend ofthe
Southern cause, although circumstan
ces constrained him to fight in the
ranks of its enemies. The child, look
ins to the General, answered 4I shall
believe that you are one of tho friends
of our cause, when you shall have ob
tained the release of my father.' The
General was deeply moved with this
answer, and promised the child to use
all his iniluencoJin behalf of Mr. Jef
ferson Davis. Gen. Cochrane, who I
believe occupies an official position in
tho United States, visited yesterdav the
magnificent establishment of the Hotel
Dieu. Ho was so highly pleased with
his visit, that he begged leave from tho
good sisters to present them with a pic
turo-for their church, which he is to for
ward from New York."
Signs* Tor Marrlngeable ladiM.
j If a man wipes liis feet on the door
mat before coming into the room, you
I may bo sure he will make a good do
I mestic husband. If a man In snuffing
the candles snufls them out, you may
I be sure he will make a stupid husband.
If a man puts a handkerchief on his
I knees when taking his tea, you may be
s"ure he will bo'a prudent husband. In
I the same way always mistrust the man
who will not take the last piece of toast
of Sally Bun, but prefers waiting for
? the next warm batch. It is not unlike
ly he will make a greedy, selfish hus
band, with whom you will enjoy no
"brown" at dinner, no crust at tea, no
peace whatever at home. The man, my
dears, who is careful about wrapping
himself up well before venturing into
the night air. not unfreoueutly luakes
a .good invalid husband that mostly
stops at home and is easily comforted
with slops. The man who watches the
kettle, and prevents its boiling over,
-will not fail, my dears, in the married
state, in exercising the same care in
always keeping the pot boiling. The man
who doesn't take tea, ill treats the cat,
takes snuff, and stands with his back to
the fire, is a brute whom I would not
advise you, mv dears, to marry upon
any consideration, either for love or
money, but decidedly not for love. But
the man who, when the tea is over, is
discovered to have had none, is sure to
make the best husband. Patience like
his deserves being rewarded with the,
best of wiveSj and the best of mothers
in-law. My dears, when you meet such
a man, do your utmost to marry him.
In the-severest winter he would not
mind going to bed firsts?launch.
MAKKICD,
On Thnralaar the' 36th Inst,, by Rev. E. G.
Wavrou. atthe residence of the bridefe fta
iher, Mr. W*. loFPCcoorrtof Newark, Ohio?
to Miss Bachki. R. Nichols, of Wheeling,
?p?ia!
ITCH, ITCH, ITCH.
"""'A, Soalck, Struck.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT
Will care the Itch in 48 boon.
y sending fOcen m to WEEKS & POTTER.
lta- TTn "?*????? Boston!
free of
COCO CBF.AM FOR THE mra, j
Cooo Cream for the Hair.
Coco Cream for the Hair.
Away with lyonr Grey Hair.
Away with yonr Grey Hair.
No more rancid Pomades!!
No more rancid Pomades!!
yon want something elegant,
If yon admlne delicious Perftame,
If you desire soft and silky Hair,
If you want your Hair preserved,
If you want your Hair to grow
If you want to prevent premature ThMnpq
If you want to be rid of Dandruff,
Use the Cooo Cream.
Use the Coco Cream.
Use the Coco Cream.)
Use the Coco Cream.
D , Use the Coco Cream.
Price 35 cents a bottle.
For sale by
m<M lauqhlinb a bubhfield,
*u2* Wheeling, W. Va.
COLGATE'S HONET NO A P.
This celebrated TOILET SOAP, in such uni
verealdemiuid. Is made from tlie Choicest ma
terials, is MILD and EMOLLIENT in its na
ture, FRAGRANTLY SCENTED, and ex
tremely BENEICIAL in Its action upon the
Copartnership Notice.
Ti!SnS2JE5RISSiP nA? FORMED
pas&.gga-^r?,i"p^nt' and'eSemf
nets and fair dealing, to merit
share of the public patronage.
. TUPX). N. GORRELL,
oct5g'lw R. J. SMYTH.
Landreth's Garden Seeds.
SpffiSSSSs?
AHwl?oVanyfavo7?,/^a K""!,??""
portanee of sending In tlT?ir oMmaSy.
r~a _ GORRELL A CO..
0026 Cor- o' Market and Qalncf Sl?.
Cash for Grain.
rilHK SUBSCRIBERS WILL pay rjiarr
OORRELL A CO
DISSOLUTION.
rrHEOOP^-ERSniP EXISTINO BE.
tmderfhe flnS"name'of ftf. olSJJ
5K2?
<*aMmd THoaSiia
Thomas Hughes
To the Public.
MR?M- c. LEECH RKTOItNS TO TUP
Public lier most cordial thanks fortiio
J"111 Hlrive to merit, ntThelr
l?SJuS2h^!o&?,i?^illnn""0'' "flUe
- 0030 C"yq'll3^rMn'?ueet.
M. C. Lkkcii, abneh Key, Jno. l. Rice.
M. C. Leech & Co.,
Merchant Tailors,
NO. 113 MAIN STHEET,
ocaMln"1 Wheeling. TV. v..
HOSIERY AND WOOLEN GOODS.
sr. tv. msKH iro.,i.,e?,ItI.
MAXTTFACTtTRKKS OP
Hosiery, Flannels, Jeans, Yarns, &c?
?ssKSE-gPSPE11
acgrjandwTO.gf.a^ ilSS&jSS ?
New Mackerel.
150 ^ | ^KOE- '
SJ SMVI4 3' medium.
jP.nfJf " ? No. 3, mSlIum.
iSS"8- Nos. I 42, lnree
100 Bore. Scotch Herring.
Just received by
UST. MORRISON 4 Co.
Sueur In Boxes.
RA BOXES GOOD LOW QRAnp
Ior""loclicnp Uy ?
M LlfeX MORU1BON A Co.
cap
j^g-ve^ cllo^gm^nced
t'oOe*! CofTevl ~
70 BAGS CHOICE.
I v Prime.
BSBtomr
ftplce* nnd Dye NtnOH, At.
BAGS SIFTED PEPPER.
10 " Peanuts.
. _ mil Clove*.
1 Cnse Nutmegs.
150 cases Cassia.
1 Case Manilla Ind too.
3 Ceroons Canteens Indigo.
5 Barrels Allnm.
5 Barrels Epsom Salts.
1 Cask Salsoda.
2 Casks Madder.
50 Boxes Ext. Logwood.
Just received bv
oc34 LIST, MORRISON A Co.
T>UBLIC SCHOOLS CAN BE SUPPLIED
XT with a very superior article of CHALK
CRAYONS, aud at low prices, by
T. H.LOGAN* CO.
OC25 and LOGAN. LIST A CO.
Wholesale and Retail Druggists. Wheeling
"DOCKET WALLETS.?AN INVOICE OP
I new styles, very superior, received and for
sale by T. IL LOGAN A CO.,
octlfi and LOGAN. LIST A OO.
?VTIGHT BLOOMING CEREUS, V. BUS
IN KIRK'S 8ozodont, Thompson's Tooth
Soap. Laird's Bloom of Youth, and all the
popular perfUm?s and toDetartkdes, for sale by
T. H. LOGAN A CO?
ocfS and LOGAN. LIST A CO.
A ND OTHERS "WANTING A FINE HAIR
Brush, a good Comb, a line Pommade.'or
Indeed, auy article for the toilet, will do well
to call on T. H. LOGAN A CO.
and LOGAN. LIST A CO.
oeffi Druggists. Wheeling.
Very Large Stock
New ana TasMonable Dress Goods,
VO\f OPKNWQ BY
sep21 J. tL RHODES.
FLOVR, FLOCK.
KAA BBIJS CHAMPION CHOICE FAMLY.
OUU Barrels Phoenix do do
200 Barrels Portsmouth Extra Family.
100 Barrels St. Genevieve Doable Extra.
100 Barrels Damascus Single Extra.
Just received at
sepSO LIST, MORRISON A OCV&,
TO mod 80 Main street.
NYKCPA AMD HOLAMES.
OA BBL8. HAVEMYERB NEW YORK.
Oil 25 bbls Philadelphia Refinery.
20 bbls Bee Hive.
25 bbls Porto Rico Molasses.
5 bbls New Orleans Molasses. Receiv
ed, and for sale by
sep? HOT. MORRISON * CO.
CASES DRAKE'S PLANTATION
Bittern. 75 Cues HostetterV Stomach
60 Cases HubbeTto Golden Bitters.?
Chartca* London Cordial Gin, at
McCABE, KRAFT&CO B
Mart andREED^RAFTAOO?a
/^tASHMER SCARFS WITH BROCHE
V Borders, assorted colors and widths, re
ceived at D. N1COLL <St BRO*3. |
gtw gVtlufrtistments.
itp/ iwucu laiumin
tlst Church to-morro w? (I
h HeVlll abo address the children of theSab- I
bath school In the afternoon at three o'clock.
Subject?China. 1
Literary
A LL THE MONTHLY magazines RE
A celred for November. All the Literary,
Dally and Weekly Eastern and Western pa
per*. A large stock of Books and cheap pub
licatioTiH, stationery, notions, dtc. Wholesale
retail country dealers supplied.
SMITH ?fc Co., 76 MARKET ST.
J. W. C. Smith. [oc281t] a H. qpimby. |
OPENING.
Mrs. m. oolvtg, 162 main street.
will open a splendid assortment of Fall
and Winter Bonnets, Cloaks and Furs, on
Tuesday and Wednesday next. She respect
fully Invites an examination by the ladles of
the city. ocS8-8t?
Hemppiklp Rallkqap Qracg. \
Wasuinqton, Pa., October 24,1885. J
mHE stockholders OF THE HEMP- 1
J field Railroad Company will meet at their
office, in Washington, Penna., on the third
Monday of November next, for the purpose of
electing seven ^to^foM^e^^-ear.
oc2S-lw Secretary.
A Rare Chance for Investment
FOR SALE.
fvNE HUNDRED AND FIFTY ACRES OF
V J land on Steward's Run, known as the Cox
Farm, 2% inlles from Ellenboro', Ritchie Co.,
W. Virginia.
ThLs land is situated within the great oil
belt of West Virginia, In Ritchie county, and
developments are being successfully made all
around it. Good wells of the best lubricating
oil having been struck within the last Ave
months, not far from the land.
Title perfect. For further information In
quire of H. Rosenheim, Parkenburg, W. Va.,
or to the undersigned, in Wheeling, W. Va.,
where plots can be seen at any time.
STEIN BRO'S,.
Cor. Main and Monroe streets,
oct27-tf Wheeling, W. Va.
HATS AND CAPS.
ARPER A BROTHER HAVE JUST
been receiving a very large stock of Hats
i Cups, for the Fall and Winter trade, to
which they invito the attention or the buy
lng public. oc28
SILK HATS.?JUST RECEIVED, A FINE
assortment of silk hats of the latest style.
oc28 HARPER A BRO.
m
R
CASSIMER HATS.
ECEIVED THIS DAY, A LARGE STOCK
of the new Htyle of Hasdinere Hats,
oct 28 HARPER A BRO.
T>EA
Jjsali
EAVER HATS?IN STORE AND FOR
sale, an elegant soft beaver hat.
oc28 HARPER A BRO.
T>LACK SOFT FRENCH FELT HATS.?A
Jjlatge lot Just received.
oc& HARPER A BRO.
TUST OPENED THIS DAY A LOT OF RE
o 80RTE, or steel wire, extension brim, soft
hats for men and boys. HARPER A BRO.
ptAPS! CAPS 1?JUST RECIVED, one OF
Vjtho largest stock of caps ever brought to
the city. ? HARPER A bro.
S
LOCUM cap.?A good STYLE OF CAPS
'for winter, for men and boy*.
oct28 HARPER A bro.
Empire caps.?a fine assortment
I ust received. HARPER A bro.
/children'S CAPS.?A VERY LARGE
VV and elegant stock of all the latwt styles.
Just opened at HARPER A bro.
Boys a children's plain and fan
cy hats of every variety.
QCUB HAMPER a BRO.
BALTIMORE ft OHIO R. R. COMP'Y
owick balt. a Ohio Railroad Co.* 1
Wueklino Oct.27,18BS. J"
WINTER SCHEDULE.
passenger TRAINS WILL run BY
Ith ?n and afl?r lhe
ST. IX)UIS EXPRE8S TRAIN.
Ifave Wheeling. 8un-| Leave Baltimore
d ys exc td, at.lmoo a.m
Benwood 11:40 "
MoundsvUle. 12rf)l p.m.
Gmfton 4:50 p.m.
Oakland 7:40 44
Cumberland .1038 "
Martlnsburg. 2x3a. v.
Wash. J'tn.... 7:03 44
Arrive at?
Camden St'n,.7:40
.. 8:40 p.m.
Wash. J'tn.... fc07 44
Martinsbuiv_ 1:4(1 a.*
Cumberland.. &30 44
Oakland 830 "
Grafton 11:I? 44
Moundsville. 4:05 p.m.
Benwood 4:42 '*
Arrive at
Wheeling &00 44
CINCINNATI EXPRESS TRAIN.
Leave Wheeling
daily at. 4:.V>p.m
Benwood 5:45 44
Moundsville... 6*)l 44
Grafton . s lfco8 44
Oakland 12^'ha.m
Cumberland... 8:18 44
Martlnsburg^.. 030 44
Wash. J'tn...?l(fcO0 "
Arrive at
Cainden St'n..l0:30 "
MAIL TRAIN.
I^?ve Wheeling (ex.
Sunday) au. 0-aOp.M.
Benwood Kh25 44 '
Monndsvllle..l0:44 44
Gmfton _ 2^55 a.m.
Oakland 537 41
Cumberland. 8:44 44
Martlnsburg-12^5 p. m
Wiish .Tn'ln k.jo u
Leave Baltimore
at 2:u0 p.m
Wash. J'tn...? 2::5 44
Martinsburg.. 630 44
Cumberland... fca) 44
Oakland... 1138 "
Grafton .. 234 a.m
Moundsville... g&t 44
Benwood 6:52 44
Arrive at
Wheeling 7:10 44
Wash. Jn'tn. 5:43
Arrive at?
Camden St'n. 6:12
Leave
Baltimore at*. 8:15A.M
Wash. Jn'tn.. 8:48 44
Martinsburg^ 230 p.m.
Cumberland. 038 44
Oakland . 9:10 44
Grafton U32 ??
Moundsville. 430a.m.
Benwood 435 44
Arrive at?
Wheehng 435 44
W. P. Smixit. Master of Transportation
R ford,
<**** General Agent, Wheeling.
Tailors and Cutters "Wanted.
A GOOD CUTTERS AND tailors.
oas" No. 113 Main Street.
ANNUAL OPENING
Fall & Winter Bonnets,
Tuesday, October 31,1866.
AT
J. WALTER'S,
ocl2r'lw No. laa Main at.
WASHINGTON TTAT.T.
SAM SHARPLETS
m: tjsr steels
AMD
Sanford's Opera Troupe Combined.
FOR TWO NIGHTS ONLY.
Programme Ifor Monday Evening, Oo
? TOBKK SOtll.
Part First*
Overture- Orchestra.
Martial Chorus. - Vocal Corps.
Jersey Blue Handkerchief......flam Sandford.
Enoch Arden - .......Prof. Blackmer.
National Quickstep....... Company.
Clog Hornpipe.hy the Hero ...Young Hen cler.
Cornet 8olo,with magic echo.-.W.H.C bombers.
Strange scenes from THE STRANGER.
Stranger....^?...?..?..............8am Sand fonl.
Mm. Sailer. ? ?? Fulton Myers
Children Master Archie and Ike Perry.
DOUGHERTY'S ESSENCE.
The Old Woman and her three Sons
Chambers, Blackmer A Perry Sharpley.
Fancy Dance. ? .R.F. Myers
Song & dance, Polly Ann?Young Hengler.
DOUGHERTY'S SPEECH.
Violin solo.?..... ?......Prot EscoU.
To conclude with Sanfordfe Original Bur
lesque "Black as Squinturn's Statue."
us-Doors open at 7 o'clock. Performance
at *4 to 8 o'clock.
TUESDAY?Change of Programme.
OCtS7
TTALL'S SICILIAN HAIR RENEWER.?
XX A supply just received and for sale at E.
Booking's Pud Fellow's Hall Drugstore. oc2fl
GLYCERIN CREAM.?AN ELEGANT
\JTand effectual preparation for the cure of
chapped hands and tips, prepared and sold at
I E. Hocking's Odd FelIow*S Hall Drug Store.
mHE PLACE TO BUY A GOOD AND
X cheap article of Toilet, Bath or Shaving
soaps is at E. Booking's Odd Fellow's Hau
Drugstore. ' Oct 28
T>HALONS NIGHT BLOOMING CEREUS
XT for the handkerchief: A large supply on
hand, and selling at reduced price^ at BoCk
ing*s Odd Fellow*s Hall Drug Store. oc2B
/CHAMOIS SKINS.?A SUPERIOR ARTI
V cle for sale at E. Booking's Odd Follow's
Hall Drug Store. . ocas
TT AND MIRRORS-ALLS iiES FOR SALE
Xx at E. Booking's Odd Fellow's Hall Drug
Store. '" . - ocas
CJPONGE9.?A FINE ASSORTMENT AT
gfE. Hocking's odd Fellow's Hall JDrag
erA GROS8 FLASKS, Half Pint. Pint and
grg ?oottuv
* v &
Second Stock]
OP
New Fall and Winter
GOODS!
JUST OPENED BY
GEO. R. TAYLOR.
Sept. 26th, 1865.
FINE FURS,
VELVET CLOAKS,
BEAVER CLOAKS,
ARMURE CLOAKS,
TRICO CLOAKS,
Manufactured by A. T. Stewart A Co., N. Y.
DRESS GOODS.
Irish Poplins, Gros Grain Silks,
Moire* Antique, Brocade Silks.
French Meiinoes, Plain Slues,
Plain Poplins, Crepe Eugenia,
Plain Alpaca, Queen's Cloth,
Plain Empress, Mixed Taflfeta,
Satin Mohairs, Galat*lalds,
French Chintzes, DeLalnes.
Balmoral Skirts.
FUR TRISrMKD HOODS,
BREAKFAST SHAWIi!,
PLAID LONG SHAWLS,
BEAVER CLOTHS, for Cloaks, war
ranted all wool,*
ALL WOOL BLANKETS,
Large Sizes. Crib Blankets and Quilts;
Cashmerine for Bed Spreads; Irish Linens;
Skirting Cambric; Evening Dress Goods;
Lace Garlbaldas,
Lace Handkerchlefb,
Lace Collars,
Laco Sleeves,
Lace Barbs,
Guipure Laces.
Vol. Lace,
Blond Lace,
811k Illnslou,
Paris Muslin,
Swiss Muslin,
Tarletans,
Jaconet Edge and Insertlngs,
Flounclngs,
Linen Handketfchieft,
Hosiery, Gloves,
Silk 'Velvets,
Black, Green, Scarlet and Plaid.
SWANS DOWN, SPOTTED ERMINE,
PATENT SPRING CLAD
DRESS FACING.
Prints, Muslins. Sheetings, Table Damasks,
Wine Cloth. Napkins, Towels, Diapers, Can
ton Flannel*. Domestic do., Shaker do,. Opera
do., Scarlet Cloth, Middlesex Cloaklngs.
To my Extensive Stock of
Ms, Furs ana Dress Goods,
I would especially invite attention.
sep2g GEO. B. TAYLOR.
THOsTgT CIJLlBEBTSON, ^
STAR FOUNDRY,
No. 62 Market Street,
WHEELING, W. VA.
TVyfANUFACrUIlERS, AND HAS CON
1YX stantly on hand
Coal and Wood Cooking- Stoves,
Parlor Sloven,
Heating Stoves,
Common Hollow-ware,
Stove Hollow-ware,
All of the best-Patterns.
ARCHES A GRATES, COMMON GRATES,
JPLOUGH POINTS, Ac, Ac.
Threshing Machine Castings, and saw
Mill Castings,
Made to order, of the best [material and at
lowest rates.
SOBGniTM CANE SUGAR BHIJLA,
Martin's Ferry pattern* at Martin's Ferry prices
No. 1 (VERY SOFT) FOUNDRY PIG IRONP
constantly on sale at lowest rates.
Wheeling, April 18.1805.
EUREKA!
THE
INFALLIBLE HAffiJRESTORATIVE!!
This is no Hair Bye.
mHE IMMENSE SUCCESS WITH WHICH
X this Preparation has met during the short
time it has been before thepubli<%has induced
the thousands and tens of thousand, who
have used and attested its virtues, to pro
nounoe it the ONLY and TRUE Hair Restor
atlve. The Eureka has been introduced into
all the principal cities both East and West,
and having faithfully performed all that is
claimed for it, has superceded all other Hall
Preparations. The Eureka restores Gray Hall
to its original color; prevents the hair from
falllnsr nut. i*v a healthy condition of
from all impurities of nolson
SS&M?canbotA VwJKSBS
Manufactured and sold- whnifw>u??^
'"".bv I?>BERT FIB&R, Sffi&KS ^
? 25 North Fifth street. St. Wh. u.
^Wholesate and Retail byTvSft
A rCr ana Ketall by T. 1L 1
Co-partnership.
T HAVE ASSOCIATED WITH ME O. E.
X. Naegele, to continue Uie House, Sign and
Ornamental Painting, in all its branches, un
der the name of Hamilton. & Naejjele,
at the old stand. Market street, two doors
above the Star Foundry. Thankful for the
former liberal patronage bestowed on the old
firm, 2we respectfully solicit a continuance
of the same. 8. M. HAMILTON.
ocSS-lw* O. E. NAEGELE.
Trees, Grapes, Shrubs and Plants,
Celebrated J..In mean Honerlea.
rear a w.TRmgn 1732.
A LL KINDS OF FRUIT AND ORNAMEN
.Atal Trees, 8hrubs, Small Fruits, Grapes,
forVineyards, Roses, Bdlbous Roots, Pceniea,
&c., of fine quality and at low prices.
Catalogues or each department sent to ap
pllcanuwhoencloaestampforjadi^ ^
oc21-lw? Flu?hlng.New York.
The Hannah More Academy
"WILMINGTON, DELAWARE.
Principals: Mines C.4I. GRIMSHAW.
rTlHIS DONG ESTABLISHED IN8TITU
JL tion; for the education oryoung Ladies, Is
again open. The Building is well ventilated
and commodious. It is snppUed with hot;
cold and shower baths. The location-Is1
healthy. Experienced and competent teach
ers of French, Drawing, Music and Dancing,
e Circulars. sep3B-Imeod j
Fresh Baltimore Oysters J
CONSTANTLY ON HAND AND FOB I
V sale by Can, Half Can or Case, by
W. J. C. ANDERSON,
Depot at BOOTH, BATTELLE A COB -
Boat Store, cor. Monroe and Water Sts_
sepflB Wheeling, W. va.
20,000 Apple Trees,
TEH A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
-Fruit* Ornamental Shade Trees, Ever
greens, Ac^ ?Ct at Greenwood Nu
A. H. Hwmwuj .
oclft-lm* Mt. Pleasant, Jeflbraon Co., oVlo.
PLAHTEE PARIS.
gQ MM.PLAaiaat PARIS, BEST quality
P. C. HtLDRETH A BRO.
. glMtal ittgtmttftrtg.
THE 11 EST IS THE CHEAPEST.
Wm. Knabe & Oo's.
Gold Medal Pranlnm-Grand and
Square
PIANOS,
Are now acknowledged by the profbaslon
withouta rival.
MELLOR,
Being the only Agent In West Virginia, can
offer superior Inducements to
*
Purchasers and Dealers,
And always has a fine stock on hand
FOB EXHIBITION AND SALE.
PIANOS OF
Bradbury, N. Y.,
A. H. Gale & Co., N. Y.,
Jas. W. Rose, Boston,
O. A. Miller & Co., Boston,
And others, at Prices from
S300 to S1SOO.
A written guarantee with every Instrument.
?ST AGENTS WANTED for West Virginia
Ohio and Pennsylvania.
JESSE B. MELLOR,
130 Main Street.
Sole agent for Wm. Knabe & Oo's. Pianos.
angle
THOMAS HUGHES
MERCHANT
TAILOR,
AND
Dealer in Cloths, Cassimeres,
Vestings & Gentlemen's
Furnishing Goods,
At the well known aland
3 5,
COR. OP MONROE & WATER STS.,
Wheeling, W. Va.,
BE BECEIVINQ DAILY NEW
additions to his already extensive stock. The
attention of the public Is respectfully nolle ted.
The Merchant Tailoring
Department
Of this House Is unsurpassed by any Last or
West, The most perfect satisfaction Is guar
anteed. in every particular.
A FINE LOT OP
. GENTLEMEN'S
Furaishing Goods,
In an endless variety, comprising every thing
new and desirable to complete an out
fit, will be found nere.
Ready-Made Clothing,
Manufactured in this establishment, is equal
? to Custom Work both in Btyleand
finish, and will be sold at
THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICE.
Thos. Hughes,
No. SO, cor. Honroe and Water streets.
OCt 27
WASHINGTON HALL.
SECOND AND LAST WEEK
o?
MACALLISTER
100 Presents 100
fflmtant gattoring.
A. J. A-nAwa. WK. X. DITTMAK.
A M. ADAMS & CO.
FASHIONABLE
Merchant Tailors,
ANX> DKALXK3 m
GENTLEMEN'S FDBNISM& GOODS,
Mo. M Water Street,
WHEELING, W. VA.
W E HAVE JUST RECEIVED AND ARF
Pall & Winter Goods
ever brought to this market, at Gold Pricks
selected expressly for
CUSTOM WORK,
consisting of French, German and Domestic
Cloths, of all grades and colors, French, Eng
lish and American Casslmeres, Silk, Cashmere
and Maraellles Votings, White, Fan<n\ Linen.
Traveling and Flannel Shirts, Undershirts
??d Ties, Suspenders. Hand
kerchieft, Bocks, Gloves, Gauntlets and Col
lars, Raveling Bags and Valises, Ac., Ac Our
department of
FURNISHING GOODS
lsricnly assorted- Being exclusively in the
Clothing business we can fnrnlsb the above to
better advantage to dealers and on better
terms than can be had elsewhere
We have the most complete stock and larg
est assortment of goods of any house in our
line in the city.
We are selling goods lower than any other
house in the city, as we bought our goods
when gold was at the lowest.
We have a large stock of
Beady Made Clothing
and we are selling these goods as low as any
other house In the trade, without any excep
tion.
Our connections with the East are such that
we are able to offer SUPERIOR INDUCE
MENTS to parties in need of goods in our line
We Shall spare no pains to maintain oui
reputation for keeping the largest, finest and
cheapest stock of goods In our line in the city
to which we invite the attention of CLOS*
BUYEBS. We buy exclusively fbr Cash.
039~Special attention given to the filling of
orders.
UNIFORM SUITS
Made to order on short notice.
ap8-6m A. II. ADAMS A CO.
New Goods! New Goods!
AT
WHOLESAIxE & RET ATT,.
I Si^8JtSSo^ECEIVED 0NE OPTHE
FALL iVINTffi DRY GOODS,
E2SBerMtVhJ2,U"JL5"'*hlch 1 am selling
BSgEtfSS&SSiffg, ss~
V,nCOy^?fot?^v^{S
MY STOCK CONSISTS OP
PE.f "MIHOS,
the best quality ?i BO per yard.
coBURoa
a splendid quality, 60 cts per yard.
SHEPHEBD PIiAId
All Wool, ?100peryard '
POPLINS,
FRENCH PLAIDS,
ALPACAS,
FRENCH GINGHAMS.
cloaking cloths,
AU Colon.
8H*llw:EiB FLANNEL,
All Wool, only f l 00 per yard.
ALEXANDRE'S KID GLOVES
, Only t2 00. '
Black and Fancy Silks.
BLANKETS AND COVERLET
table linen,
flannels op all kinds,
towels,
We are selling at half their value.
Shawls, Shawls, Shawls.
Cloaks, Cloaks, Cloaks.
FURS, purs.
The largest Stock of
Shawls, Cloaks and Purs,
rtetemKeJuosaUat'which I am
^Malnnree*^sr^a.
of jWlcalar attention
?2g&?*1
For Bent.
A^?55?^5S?E5S5 SQUARE

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