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One Square, one time, i to lineaor less to con stltute h Fquare) 81, oo One ?qua?e, excli addlilonal time OO One hquare, one week ??,00 One fquare, two weeks? 5,oo One fcquare, one month...; 8,00 Affairs in Louisiana.?The bad prospect of affairs in the interior of Lonisiaoa, and alone the Mississippi, is reflected by all the accounts received from these. The following extract of a letter from a gentleman originally from the North, now residing in Caroll parish, Louisiana, formerly one ot the richest and most prosperous parishes in the State, is in the same strain, and ?hows what a terrible loss there Is In the falling off in the cotton production, under the present condition of things. The parish in 1859 shipped 70,000 bales * of cotton, aad last year only 5,000 hales. And what are its present prospects is Indicated by the letter: ??Money matters are extremely diffi cult hero now, and business is greatly ; worae than last year, with me as well as all merchants, aud the cotton crop is very unpromising. It is about three weeks backward; la young aud tender; the worm ia already here, which you will recognize as destructive to all brightness of hopes. Dr. W. told me to day that he would not exchange his corn, acre with acre, for cotton. 1 hear of many persona who are now plant ing corn. There has been a great deal of rain this month, and the water is yet high in the rivers and drains. The country will make an abundance of corn, which will render the people less dependeut next than they have been this year. I think it will become a desideratum with the puople here to produce that which will teed and clothe them lirst. The growth of cotton will greatly diminish. Only a small portion of this parish will bo in a condition safe to plant cotton until the levees are reconstructed. This year will be no better than last, which was a failure, leaving the planter in debt. "The condition of this country is de plorable from every point of view that we can see it. I entertain not the slight-1 est doubt that the itudiculs will, by' their black aids, tyranny, disfranchis ing, etc., carry every Southern State. Then what good can wo expect from their diplomacy at both the head and foot of the Government? What has got into the sober, sensible portion of the people ol Peuusylvauia, that they do not put forth their arms to arrest the progress of this mail legislation? Their passive policy is uertainly suici dal. They will feel these blows on their own heads ultimately, and'when it may be too late to remedy. Some of our people are talkingatrougly of mov ing to British Honduras, and others in to the far-back valleys of Texas. The public miud is totally unsettled." Mark Twain on trk Wino.?The tlrst of the letters from the Mediterra nean excursionists, of whom this hu morous writer Is one, appeared In the Tribune yesterday morning. It is rather beyond his reputo as a comic writer, though hardly equal to his standard as a lecturer. A comical point is made of a western youth, who becomes disgust ed with bis newly-purchased watch, because it is continually disagreeing with tlitf "ship's time," which of course la In accordance with the vessel's lon gitude, as ascertained by dally obser vations. Persons who have been in Portugese colonies, or in Brazil, will appreciate to the utmost the consterna tion with which the excursionists re ceived their bill for a dinner at the Azores: "'Ten dinners, at ri.OOOreia!' Kuin and desolation!" " 'Twenty-five cigars, at 100 reis, 2,500 reis 1' Oh, my sainted mother." ' "?Eleven bottle* of wine, at 1,200 reis, 13.200 reis.' Bo with us all!" "'Total, 21,700 rela !' Great Cajnar's ghost, there ain't money enough in the ship to pay that bill ! Go?leave uie to my-misery, boys, I'm a ruined commu nity. I think it was the blankest look ing party I ever saw. Nobody could say h word. It was as if every j soul had suddenly been stricken dumb. Wine glasses descended slowly to the table, their coutenta untasted. Cigars dropped unnoted from nerveless lin gers. Each man sought his neighbor's eye, but found in it no ray of hope, j no encouragement. At last the feartul ?ileuc? was broken. The shadow of a i desperate resolve- settled down upon Hluclier's countenance like a cloud, ; mid ho rose up anil said : "Landlord, this is a wretched, mean ; swindle, and I'll never, never stand i;! Here's $150, sir. and it's all you'll! gel. I'll swim in blood, sir, before I'll) pay a cent more!" Our spirits rose, and the landlord's tell?at least we thought so; li? was confused at any rate, notwithstanding tie had uot understood a word that had been said. lie glanced from the little pile of gold pieces to Blucber several times, aud then weut out. He must have visited an American, for, when he returned, ho brought back ilia bill translated into a language that a Chris tian could understand?thus: ltidlnuers. 6 0u0 reis. or #0 to 'Jit eigari. 2.50J rets. or ... 2 50 11 boltltswine, 1;V?XK> reis, or - 13 20 Total, 21,700 reis, or -til 70 A COUNTRY school teacher, preparing for an exhibition of his school, selected a class of pupils, and wrote down the ? locations, and answers tothe questions, which he was to put to them on exam ination day. The day came, and so came the young hopefuls, all but one. The pupils took their places, as bad bt-??n arranged, and all went on glibly until the question came for the absen tee, when tne teacher asked ; '? In whom do you believe?" " Napoleon Bona porte." "You believe iu the Holy Catholio Church, do you not ?" " No," said the pupil, amid the roars of laugh ter, " the boy who believes in the church hasn't come to-day; ho Is at home sick a-bed." BEMUIOUN HATTKKN. ?The annual salaries of the clergy of New York amount to $504,400. ?The Young Men's Christian Associ- j ation of Lowell, Mass., has arranged for a series of out-door Sunday services. ?The friends of Archbishop Purcell, ( of Cincinnati, are looking to see him corne home with a cardinal's hat. ?A New York preacher advertises j his place of worship as "the coolest hall in the city." We doubt if the hall is as | cool as the preacher. ?Rev. Dr. McCluskey, of New York, J has been appointed Catholic Bishop of Louisville, to succeed Bishop Lavialle, deceased. ?Open air religious meetings are held with great success in the Park of Baltimore. Order generally prevails, i and it is found that many people attend who never enter a church. I ?There are eight or ten clergymen in j the Connecticut Legislature, but a pa per candidly confesses that the inten tions of these pulpit orators are much j better than their laws, and are imprac ticable legislators. ?On the 31st of October next it will be three hundred and fifty yearB since Luther nailed the ninety-five Theses on the door of the Castle Church at , Wittenberg. It will accordingly com plete the seventh Jubilee of the Refor uiatiou, which historically dates from that day. ?The Young Men's Chriatiau Asso-1 ciation of Auburn, Maine, now sup-1 ports or a ds in the support of twelve mission Sabbath schools and prayer meetings in the town of Auburn, with I an aggregate average attendance of over . 1600 persons. J ?Speaking of the partiality of the j bronchitis of the clerical profession, the Providence Journal says: "It rare- ? ly attacks a clergyman whose salary is less than ?2,000, or whose congregation | Is not wealthy." ?The Republican Stale ticket in Iowa is thus divided according to denomina tional creeds : For Governor, Merrill, Congregational; for Lieutenant Gov ernor, Scott, Presbyterian; for Supreme Judge, Beck, Baptist; forSuperitendent or Public instruction, Wells, Metho dist; for Attorney General, O'Connor, Congregational. All are church mem bers and strict temperauce men. ?In the days of the Patriarchs, a woman's conduct was the index of her heart. When, for example, the father of Reoekah asked her if she would go with the servant of Isaac, she replied at once, "I will go!" Had she been a (laughter of the nineteenth century, she would have answered, "Oh, pshaw! go with him? Why Mr. Isaac must be sick ! Go with him ?* Of course I won't I" And then?she would have gone with him. ?Theodore Tilton, in the last Inde pendent, being moved by a letter ask ing the question, "What constitutes a religious article?" has written a col ufnn and a quarter reply. If it is a .sample of the clearness ol the future re ligious articles in this paper, they will be a funny mess, to say the least. From this reply we learn that "a re ligious article is a gold coin;" *'it is, like Evelyn Hope, born of spirit, fire, and dew;" "it leaps like a fountain out ol the smitten rock of human experi ence;" it is the production ol "a noble enthusiasm which makes literary com position the loftiest pleasure possible to the human mind." There are the (lis liuct definition given in ns many differ ent paragraphs. It" any one can make out ironi all this wbat constitutes a re ligious article he is better at translating highialutin into common sense than we are. ?A writer in the New York Gazette contrasting Spurgeon and Beecher, says: "No man in the world under stands his physical system better than Mr. Beecher. His eatiug, sleeping, ex ercise, all conform to the iawspfhealth. He is thoroughly temperate iu all re spects. He has reached a half century with a sound constitution In a healthy body, and has twenty-five years good service in him j'et. Spurgeon is a young man. His fleshy appearance and tbe gout that has already overta ken hiui, show that physical laws must be obeyed as well as moral. Mr. Beech er lives plainly, is simple in his dress and in his habits, aud if met in the streets, would sooner be taken for an express man in a hurry lor the cars, than h minister. Spurgeon dresses in I rue English clerical style, is a free-liv er, diapenses an elegant hospitaftty, keeps his coach and coachman, lives in ? fine mansion, and boasts or as ^ood a turn-out ua as the Archbishop or Can terbury. ?TheSpringfield, Massachusetts, He publican says: "Wo acknowledge the I rueeipt from the United Brethren Pub lishing House, Dayton, Ohio, of a book entitled 'The Powers of the Air,' with | the request that, unless we can give it | a favorable notice, we shall return it. j We can not take the trouble to return I it, and we accept the other alternative, j and give it as good a notice as wo bon-1 I estly can. ? * * Whether tbe writer j of the book is an idiot or a lunatic, is a ' question about which there is room for honest differences of opinion. He has I our befct wishes for his recovery, and a j i hopeful symptom of returning sound uesH will be, that he will consider this I j * a first-rate notice.'" j i " English Eccentricities," a work i recently published in London, contains ? the following prayer: " Lord, Tuou k no west that I possess nine houses in tbe city of London, aud that I have recently bought an estate in tbe county of Essex. Preserve, therefore, I pray Thee,the two counties of Middlesex aud Essex from fires and earthquakes ; and, as I have an hypo-1 | tbecated estate in Hertfordshire, look I [ also in compassion on that county; as to the other portions of the couuty, do I | as Thou wilt. Lord, consolidate th* Royal Hank, that it may honor its notes, j j Let all my debtors be or become honest' linen. Give a prosperous aud speedy j I passage to the sloop Mermaid, for tbe I l insurance of which I am responsible.! I Preserve me from robbers and bri j gands. Make all my servants faithfnl j i and devoted, that they may watch over I I my interests, and relax not their dill-j gence by day or by night." I ?At a recent meeting of the Provin ; cial Synod of the Moravian Church, at | Bethlehem, Pa., it was needful to elect j three members of the Provincial Eld i ers' Conference. Two of the three | elected accepted the office, but the other ! insisted that his case should be decided by "the decisiou of the Lord in the lot." After prayer the lot was drawn, and said "No." Another clergyman was then elected and insisted on the same ordeal, and the lot said "Yes." ?If any superficial observer has ar rived at the conclusion that the Eng lish ritualists were having matters all their own way, or that the matter Is re garded by the mass of Episcopalians in the mild, milky manner in which ii is considered by Rev. Morgan Dlx, we commend the following from the Lon don Jlorntng Star to that superficial ob server's attention : The late Dr. March said of these rit pi ho? of Chrffit: and the ??cr^*re Vre Sua* to' be" nwrfy f,C^'o^ th?e ?d troublersof our Israel. I heartily WW th?v would leave ua, and go \s here tnej ss.whxs *"ZEFtk ! lioht bath no communication wltn darkness: we know also that I'?P''ry^1* but a corruption of cbrlsti?" f,\ iri-t Ihese ritualists are longing for union with Rome. What <l|ln?Ion| What infatuation! The striuiRtb Bi Rlorv of our country is Its ''?,,,T wir. ism, by which I mean its fuithful wlt ness lor the truth against Uoman error, both in doctrine and Pfactlcejbutbolh name and thing are oDiousta " ao also is evangelicalism to Uo ^ strong good sense of our people "0(1^ cidediv averse to this showy, ostinta llous ritualism. ?The Methodist preachers of Canada have thought it necessary to issue a sort of pastoral letter to their dockson their new duties as oltlr.ens of a "Domin ion." Apparently It was feared they would become vain, to the detriment of their piety. Their spiritual directors "We cannot refrain from referring to those political changes which are short ly to be etTecled In the gnvernmen of thiH country. The Dominion of Canada, einbraciug several proviucM, lia>< been established bv imperial authority, lu voked by the several local parliaments. Within a short period thoaa wlio pos aess the elective franchise will be re quired to exercise it. In the heatofpo litical conflict there iB great danger ol losing sight of the claims o( religion. Use your rights in the fear ol God. an i do not be led Into extremes of polilluU partisanship. Eschew every tendency w an undue spirit ofatrife and conten tion Cultivate peaceful relations with those who differ irorn you and oruy that God, 'by whom kings rule and princes decree justice, may unide the future of our expKnding^Do minion. and establish the constitution on a tirin and i in movable basis, an im perishable gein in the crown of our be loved Queen Victoria, We infea that the reverend authors are not annexationists. ?The statistics ol the Reformed ,late Dutch) Church, as presented to the General Synod, furnish the following results: Number of churches, 444; ministers, 401- candidates, S; members in com mu'niou, 57.S40: average woach cluiruh, rto- baptized?infants 3,229, adults W7 ,t'i 4 Sunday School scholars, 1MU; averageto eaJl. cbarch, XOSi oon tributiotis lor bcnevolen *?>77 "00 40: average to each memuer, *1 iifsuin raise,I for congregational our noses, 87i?.9SO 74; average to each church, 81,7-', IS; average to each mem ber, $13 24. . ?Kev. Mr. Buckbee, agent lor the Bible Union, describes an Interesting meeting at Silvorvllle, Cal., at which Kev J. E. Barnes Introduced to the church John Chasta, the tirst Indian brought w Jelus^nTlmmers^oii this lie belongs to the Digger race of Indians, is ? young man 01 ofP1,ber^rte;:nthat" be lon^ to devote his life as a inwaionary uniulig SnE". coifvert''a * digger 1 ndIan than to shoot one. as has often been.Jo wantonly, and In cold blood, by uie reckless miners. ?The Irish Congregational Union lias issued an appeal in behalf of the fund tor the benellt of disabled ministers, and the widows and orphans ol minis ters. Such u fund exists in England, but the English mind clings tenacious ly to the idea that Irelaud is Bnothjr country lor all purposes except flgb^* b^ for England, aid, tlierelo.e, Irish ministers are excluded from the benefit, aud are thrown, In case of need, entire ly upon private charity. The result -fl, that Irish pastors gladly seek employ ment elsewhere, aud it is now more and more difficult to keep the churches sup plied. Under these circumstances, a Fund is established to give disabled ministers an annuity of ?.40. Each beneficiary is to pay .?10 entrance, and ?2 yearly, but it is also necessary to have a capital of ?1,000 to start with . f.? raise which, liev. JoLm >\ bite, or Belfast and G. P. JarviB, of Limerick, are appointed to visit EnglandI; Rev. Tames Bain, to visit Scotland; and Kev. Robert Sewell, of Londonderry, and George Foley, Esq,, of Dublin, to visit the United States, to solicit ^elP " making up this capital. The Independ ent Churches in Ireland, on *keir part, are said to be acting nobly in their sub scriptions. Tne Congregationalista in the town of Jedburgh, Scotland, have held a public meeting to consider the state of morals in the community. They say that in their town of three thousand in habitants, of seven churches, and seven ministers, beside elders and deaoons, ??the boys are notoriously drunken and profane, being Sabbath-breakers, dis graced by the most unblushingobsceni ty that on Sunday mornings they are to be seen reeling about the streets, ly ing on the pavement, or anu?yJlDH|^" derlv church goers by coarse and blas phemous songs." Thj9 ls ?e'|alfi:'hMif deplorable state of things;Jhod If hiilf of the story Is true, we greatly doubt the efficiency of the measure proposed the more rigid enforcement of theMc Kenzie act, the anti-liquor law or Scot land. The Londou Independent, a re lluious penny paper, very vigorously conducted, does not hesitate to say that ??the indecorous conduct complained of, It seems to us, Is a sort of reaction against. strictness of rule, and ihe ?nly real cure for the disordered state of morals would be found In the Inculca tion of sound principles, and and religious truth: not in drlvlug inen , to do right by the st rong ?r ***? I au effort that is sure to fall, but In lin i pluming the love of holiness in the heart, whence it will soon tind Its way into the life." ?A Baptist and a Presbyterian hap pened one day to be walking together, when a slight shower began to fall. The Baptist brother proposed to take reTuge in a neighboring store, when the Pres ^'Surely yo" don't mean to leave me? You are of a denomination that pro fesses especially not to be afraid of * "Certainly," replied the Baptist; "but we object to It oyiprt. "I suppose so," retorted theCalvinist, "even though the sprinkling be sent This seemed to throw a damper on further discussion, and the parties sep arated. ?Can Christians properly employ in strumental music in church wor ship? This is a question that has been often asked. If tbey can, where is their authority? A writer in the Bloomtield, Illinois, rantagrafk, speaks of such perforin nr,?.s as ana-Christian aud demoral K aadaa being simply "the me chanical sigblngs and yearnings of keys and sound boards;" and saJ-s that "tittering choirs may praise God lor such congregations as Justiry the use of the ceremonious, sensuous and abro C^birre^tlp?e?y ?ndin?eU^nt Christianity Beekl expression In ing and making melody In to the Lord," according to the Apos tolio Injunction. Spurgeon also Bays: "? will have in the place where 1 min ister, no attraction but the pure word ofGod-.no music but the voices of the worshippers;" and auotber preacher endorses this utterance by saying that "with tlie present tendencies, scarcely a greater curse could be sent upon ihe people tbau a very eloquent preacher, an opera choir and a fine organ." Street 4'ar? In Nl. I.oul?*-~NI*. Out Far?i< Objected to. In St. Louis an attempt hss been made by one of the street railroad com panies to put up the Jare trom five to six cents. The papers and the people are down on the attempt, as a matter of course. Six cents does not look to us here in Wheeling, who have just begun to experience the luxury and convenience of street cars, hs an extor tionate rate, but it seems to be viewed in that light at St. Louis. We read in the Republican, of Thursday, the fol ing incident, illustrative ot the feeling that prevails: Yesterday a man who goton a Fourth street car concluded that five cents was enough to pay for a ride on that line, since all the other street railroad com panies had come down to such a figure, lie declined to accede to the conductor's demand lor six cents. The conductor slopped the car. The passenger was in no hurry. Sitting there in the shade, and probably having no uruent busi ness to require him to walk, the passen ger felt quite comfortable, and appeared to enjoy the contrary feeling on the part of the conductor, who declined to pro ceed with the vehicle until the inan "oaino down" with the extra cent. All persuasions to Induce Ibe traveler to couie to terms were unavailing, as he had evidently made up his mind to ride for five cents, and appeared to dare the conductor to help himself, 'ihe conductor, either afraid to put the man off, or doubting his right to do so, was, for half an hour or so, in a quandary. Meantime, some ten or a dozen cars came up and slopped. A large crowd collected. Finally, as the obstinate passeuger refused to give in, lie was al lowed to have bis own way; the train of cars moved off in a body, and the crowd dispersed, shouting lustily at this triumph of a single-handed Indi vidual over what is almost universally regarded as an imposition on the part of the railroad company. The six cent business as attempted to be inaugurated by some ot the street j railroad companies, is a miserable fail- 1 ure, as it deserves to be. The Fourth street lines will have to succumb; the people will not submit to the extra charge; tlie> will either decline to pay if, or they will refuse to ride in the cars. This thing might as well bo un derstood first as last. Letter from ftev. I.H. Tnylor, roruier* ly or Faituioiil, but more Recently of MounctMVllle. My Dear old HVicnd Intelligencer: How I miss your bright, happy, in telligent face since I have beeu away here in ibe "Mountain City" of this noble little "Green Mountain State!" You used to come into my office regu larly every morning (except Sabbath) at. 8 or 11 o'clock. But I have not seen you, or an extract from you. for three mouths. You are not dead, I know, or I should have heard of your funeral, for you have played too conspicuous a part in the saving of this country, and especially West Virginia, from the clutches of traitors, treason and rebel lion to pass away "unbonored anil un sung." Now I want you to make me a visit to Montpelier, Vt., once a week at least, from the time you get this note till otherwise ordered, for-it seems to me that I can't "keep house" any long er without you. But I wish, briefly, to say to U13' Inquiring friends In West Virginia, that the reason why I abandoned the legal profession and resumed the ministry, is as follows: For nearly six years I had been iji business, and so far as makitig money was concerned, succeed ed well; but duriug all those long years 1 ,found no "rest for my soul." The vows of God were upon me, and I could not conceal tuem; the "Woe is me if I preach not t he gospel" was continually ir. my mind. Life and time were flee ing more and more rapidly every day, and while 1 tried to maintain a "con science void of offence toward God and man," yet it all did not answer, and I was literally driven back to the "one work." Two aged persons, a father-in law and mother-in-law,demanded some care and assistance, and an interview with Bishop Ames convinced me that for the present it was my duty to work in the Vermont Conference. I was offered this (Mcntpelier) station, the first in importance iu the State, and also the editorial management of the Messenger, our conference paper, pub lished here, the whole promising a sal ary of some ?1400; so I thought it a good openlug, and providential. I am not conducting the Mejtueiiger, as I found that the work would be much more than I could do and attend to my pulpit and pastoral duties; but I write every week on a salary, which helps me in my support. Let me say to every young minister, if yon feel called 10 this work, nevtr abandon it for any po sition. T. B. Taylor. People** TtiouictifB Impressed Upon Tliclr Faces?How a l.lnr Is Some times l>etecte?l. From the Home Journal. One of the most interesting branches of physiognomy would be the study of that influence which a frequent repeti tion of aualogous sentiments and thoughts exercises on the countenance. Difficult as this examination is, its ob ject is not chimerical. Often-recurring emotions act on the features like those geological changes by which a rock is either gradually disintegrated, or slow ly raised up to a higher level. Close observations can establish arelation be tween an expression and the fact that is most likely to have influenced It. Thus it may be ascertained that there Is an in- ! describable sort of flash or light. in the ! eye of a person telling a falsehood, as if the mind was making an effort, as it were, to swerve Irom the truth, thereby causing more nervous power to be evolved from the eye than on usual oc-, casions. Frequent acta of deception imprint a peculiar cast to the features. Again, frequent mental labor appends its signet to the features; and a num ber ot occupations leave their stamp on the face. Who can not discover the : gambler as he promenades Broadway ? Dress blm as you will; put on him the blackest of broadcloth, and the whitest neckcloth, and you cannot disguise the hard, coarse features which his thoughts ; and mind have chiseled on his face. The Growth of Our Country.?The New York I>oat, in an editorial, dwells upon the rapid march of civilization and commerce westward, and adds: "Our population, reinforced by an enormous immigration from Europe, (it tells us,) is spreading over the conti nent with marvelous rapidity. There is no longer a "far West;" the arts and customs of civilization are already naturalized over nearly the whole of the great region through which Lewis and Clark journeyed at the hazard of their lives little more than half a cen tury ago, and which was then as utter ly unknown as a great part of Africa, ihe Rocky Mouutains no longer op pose their barrier to our progress; the western frontiersman ridicules them In stead of fears them; and a western wit expresses, in the peculiar manner of the men who "sleep on the prairie and drink out of the rivers," his contempt for such slight obstructions by the re mark: "We are already levelling the Rocky Mountains and carting the dirt out West. I had a letter last week from my cousin, who is living two hundred miles west of the Pacific shore, on made land." AElOllfiOKlIOUD SKffS. Mnllelons DMtrucilon of Properly? 4'oal Dlgsfn ont of Worli?l-o owl Wool Market?AIno, tbe Flour Hxrbol?Brooke CouDiy Poor House ?The Case of Bev. C. 1- Vance. ' Joseph Powell,of Washington county had 200 choice young apple trees cut down, the other night, by some mali cious scoundrel. Uotne TOO coal diggers, say tbe Steu beuville papers, are out of employment in that city, owing to the falling off of the demaud for the article in tbe cities. Like some other trades, tbe coal busi ness can be overdone. While the har vest lasted, it was a profitable one, but coal can be had at Louisville now, at about the same price as at Pittsburgh. The Wellaburg Herald of yesterday has the following paragraph in relation to wool matters: Large quantities of wool have been shipped during the week by the various operators in town, moat of which had been bought for some time at from 45 to 55 centa a pouud. Latterly, the wool market appear* to have improved, and buyers are willing to pay a slight ad vance, and not so much as If they were doing the seller a favor in taking his wool off bis hands at any price. Tbe trouble with the wool business is, that the production is overdone, and the manufacturers, knowing this fact, take advautage or it. and by exuggeratiug, actually get the article for less thau it is really worth. The same paper speaks of the local flour market as follows: Flour made from new wheat is coming into nse already, and thongh the price, $12 50 per barrel, 1b not fabu lously low, yet the fact is worth statlug for what it foreshadows. The Buffalo mills are now said to be running day aud night on new wheat, and the pro duce, some of which has been tried In this market, is pronounced first rate. Tbe millers have been paying ?2 12 to g2 25 per buBhel lor wheat. Brooke county does not get along very well with her Poor House. The Overseers advertise for the erection of an addition to the house, to cost a con siderable sum of money, and this pro position does not meet with much fa vor from tax-payers, some of whom want the whole concern sold out in or der to try some more economical way of keeping the poor. The Herald says that "it is generally believed the pur chase of so large a body of land for such u purpose was a mistake, and that the sooner the county get* rid of all but a few acres, tbe sooner we will be rid of an incumbrance. If this view be cor rect, and we believe it is, it hardly looks advisable to invest permanently more money in it, if any temporury ex pedient cau be devised to avoid it. The Rev. C. L. Vance, lately a minis ter up atWellsburg, has been disgracing himself. A committee of the Methodist congregation have reported aud pub lished their verdict, which is, that he | having been found guilty of Immorali ties of a a very gross character, ought to be aud is expelled from the Church. Commenting on the case the Herald says: A rumor was in circulation on Wed nesday, that C. L. Vance, the party whobo condemnation by the Committee of the Methodist Cuurcti, is published in another column, had committed eui oide by drowning himself at Hast Liv erpool. We have no confirmation of the report, and it is probably nothing but rumor, but the news just on the eve of the exposure of hypocrisy and utter un worthiness of a Christian min ister, supposing liim to have been ol sound mind, which, if the drowning re port be true, we are charitable enough to doubt, was a little startling. Be it true or false, be he sane or crazy, the example should be a perpetual warning which church members would do well to keep in reuiembruuce. We are not those who think less of the cause of religion ou account of the fail iugs or wickedness of its ministers. The Almighty sometimes permits very uu worthy agents to be Ilis instruments; one case at least is on record, where the devil himself as a tempter of his own son, was used to accomplish a wise purpose, and if the Church had not been in very deed, "fouuded on a rock," the folly, and weakness, and wicked ness of its preachers and professors would long ago have underuiiued it. The very fact that It has withstood so much, is a miracle that should confirm belief rather than occasion doubt. Af ter all, preachers are but men, but when one fails, we note the catastrophe the more, because he is a preacher, and take little account of tbe ninety and nine self-denying christian men, who, faithful in the cause of their Master, have given no occasion for notoriety. This very rnau Vance, was the in strument last winter, .in introducing into the Church some 60 or 70 members, some of them from a clasa that hardly any other man would have reached, and whether their christian conviction was true or false, real or pretended, there Is no doubt about it, but that the outward conduct of some of them has been greatly bettered. That is apparent to the eye of man, whatever tbe condition of their hearts; and fairness requires that whatever may be said agalust Vance, this should be put down to his credit. Contractors and Others Interested.! 1'IICENIX Hydraulic Cement Co., MANUFACTURERS A DEALERS. Warranted Equal to any in the| United States. CAPACITY OF OUR MILLS EQUAL TO ANY DEMAND. Orders Solicited and Promptly b\Ued. CONSTANTLY OV H VND AND FOR sale in any quantity b< List, morrison a co? Jun18 Ageuts for Wheeling. INTELUORNCRR JOB OFFICE, No. 15 Qalncy street. DKAY TICKETS ANd"bILLS OF LADING. | PROGRAMMES ANlTpOSTERS. CHECKS, NOTES, RECEIPTS. SHOW BILLS, for Country Merchants. CARD"* AND BILL Ht.ADS neatly printed. | MANUFACTURER** LABELS. INSURANCE POLICIES AND BLANK8. P. C. HIIiDRETH & BBO., | 53 Alain Street, WHEELING, W. VA. j HOLES ALE DEALERS IN NAIL ROD | W lng Paper, Plaster I'aris, Land Plaster, ce ment, Maryland Lime, Common Lime, Flour, Shanghai Matches, Salt, Wooden Ware, Ac. Agents for Howe's Improved Counter and Platform Scales. The highest market price paid for Ragt, Fla teed, Giruenff, Scran Iron. ate. lyll H. T>. CHAPMAN. ALEX. UCKILL. ISLAND FOUNDRY. | Chapman & Co., Manufacturer* of CooHii?, Beating and Parlor Stores,! Arches, Grates, Ilollow-Ware, &o., ?fec. TT AVE ON 'HAND A COMPLETE STOCK I n of Wood and Coal Cook Stoves, among j which is the celebrated "Sentinel," coal, and "Olive Branch" wood burners. ' Foundry. Wheeling Island. Office and Warehouse, No. 35 MonoeSL, marS-em WHEELING. W. VA. BLAKE'S PATENT BELT STUD AND I Cuttere. assorted sizes, on hand and for baleat manufacturers prices, bv 1 CH AS. H. BERRY, apr2i No. 18 A IB Water st I goats and .Shoes. ^GARDINER'S COLUMN. w. nou o n a l n. (Successor) to GARDINER'S 3STEW Boot & Shoe EMPORIUM IN A BLAZE, That la to say. we are offering atjonr Newf Store, 140 Main Street, Coruer of Union* W H E B LI !i U'? Bargains in Boots & Shoes That never have been,nor never canibe beat. FOK IKCTAKCa. Mens' Calf Drew Boots. J 1? no Meus' Calf Dre*s Boots 3 50 Mens' Calf Dresfi Boots. 4 CO Mens* Oxford Ties - 1 ? Meus' Oxforr* ? 1 $0 Mens* Oxfon*iiwi......~ 200 Mens* IIl?h Cut Balmorals. ? 2 00 Mens* High Cut Balmorala - 2 60 Meow* Coif Concres* Gaiters. 5 00 Mens' Calf CongressGaiter*.? .. 2 50 Meus' Brog^ns....... ....? 1 25 Mens* Brogans .. l ?? Boys' Shoe*.?. ? ? 85 'Boys' Shoes ...... "5 LwlleH' Balmorals. - - 1 80 Lad lea' Balmorals. ........... 2 On Ladl?*s* Balmoral* .. - 2 50 Ladle**' Balmoral* 2 76 Leslie*' Gaiters, High Cut. ..... 100 Ladles' Gaiters, High Cut 1 '.ft Ladles' Gal tern, High Cut. 1 Laillut' Ualtert, High Cut............~.......~.. LsdlHH* Gaiters, High Cut 2 Chlldrens' Shoes. We have also on hand 85,000 worth of La dle*'and Chlldrens* Boots and Shoes#.at lower prices thon ever was neen lu thcHtate. If you want lknalns in Boots and 8hoe*. go to Gardiner's New Store, cor. Main and Union streets and get them. Every pair of Boota and Shoes sold at this eNtabliKhment U W A KB ANTED, and in every case will l?e mended free of charge. apr24 NOTI CE . To All Who Study Economy I M NOW RECEIVING M* SECOND J\ stock of Boots and Hhoes which was bought for cash, nnd at one-half Its cost, which I will sell at a low price. Head and be Convinced. that John H. Robinson, No. 158, Main street, sells the cheapest and best Boots and Shoes In this city. Ladles' Kid Slipper*, .. Wets '? Lasting Ties "5 ?? ?? Congress Gaiters 90 " Glove Kid Tipped Bals f 1 "6 Misses Morocco Shoes 75 Mens'Calf Boots .. .. 275 " Gal tars ? 3 00 Chllds* Lasting < 'ongrt+w Gaiters 75 All other goods in proportion. We study to please, and show goods with oleasnre. JOHN If. ROBINSON'S, No. 158 Main St., niy27 Wheeling, West Va. SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS, JUST RECEIVED AT BOYD & WAYMAN'S, Wholesale Dealers In BOOTS AND SHOES, No. 00, Main street, next door to L. 8. Dela plaln A Bon. ray??epl8-ly WHEELING. W. V. GEO. EDWARDS. B.*B. BTONE. MA BO. F. BTOIOC. SEW WHOLKSALK BOOT & SHOE STORE EDWARDS, STONE & Co., No. 74 Main f|t? wueeuNn, w. va. mart EDWARDS. BTONE A CO. Wines and giqnors. A NEW HOUSE. C. WELTY & BRO., Importers, Whol?Mile nnd K?U Deslfis In FOREI&N & DOMESTIC WIHES, LIQUORS, BRAHDIE8, Gins, Cordials, Whiskies. Ao HO. 196 MAIN STBEET, aprl-ly WHEFIJSO, W, VA. OI.AJUC L. CA5K. B. T. KILLE& ?*.*? ZAffE * fO., Intportert <fr Dealer* *n Foreign <* Domestic WINES & LIQUORS, Manufacturers of PFRE CATAV/BA WISER, Qulnry St., bet. Main ? Market Sta., WHEELING, W. VA. WTKKP CONSTANTLY ON HAND BRAN* AX. dlw, Scotch and Irish Whiskies, Jamalc# Rums and Cordial, Choice Old Rye and Bour* bon whlaklea. *ep?7 In Store and for Sale. 2QQ bbls. state mills family Flour. 200 bbls. Daten' Advance. 50 " No. 3 MackereL 300 hf bbls. No. 3 Mackerel. 200 " No. 2 500 kitts assorted Nos. 1.2 A 3 MackereL 200 hf bbls. Lake Hemng. 50 " White Fish. 10 hhds. S. C. Hams. 10 44 Bacon Shoulders. _ PAXTON A OGLE BAY, mar25 No. 64 Main St. J. A. CARROLL & BRO., MARBLE WORKERS. JOHN hT., east side or Stoke bbiooe. Wheeling, W. Va Monuments, Tomb and Head Htones, Man ties, Grind Stones, Ac., constantly on hand and flnlMhed to order. Also, Plaster Paris. JonlH-ly F I HST national bane or VUUUMG. Designated Depositary U. 8. OAMTAI. PAD JK,~ J300JM) illTAL ATTTHOKM3CD, UX>,OuG M<tJiSrS?a?Ii^B<?NDE|,0WT- iN o^SiI^Sona,e??AlDeP08,to* Oolloo DiKKurroKa: K^Wheal, Jacob Hornbroak, John K. Rolsfonl, Joseph Bell Jacobs. Rhodes, Chester D. Knox, Geo^V^ranrhelm. Jobu L. iiobtm. A. W. Campbell. ? .~,^,.CiEHKUE K' WHEAT. President. GEORGE ADAMM. Caahler. dAw National Bank of West Virginia^ AT WHEELING. Capital paid In 0200,000 Andiorlactl capital - - . 9500,000 JONEY received on deposit, in terent paid on special deposit*. Notes and discounted. Exchangebought and sold, collections made on all points and proceeds promptly remitted. Directors. ?Jamtfi W. Pax ton. Crispin Qslebay Sf. pollock. Michael Rellly, James Maxwell, Joseph Seybold, John R. Hnbbard, Arthur Little, A. S. Todd. JAMES w. PAXTON, President. GIBSON LAMB.Caahler. Jy27-lyd MERCHANTS' NATIONAL BANK ?r Went Vlrtluln. Capital Paid In, 9500,000. rpHIS BANK SUCCEEDS TO THE BUSI ?*????? "<*? Banking bnsi. President?Robert Crangle. 1 T/>irre/.t>rf?Thonuui Sweeney, L. S. Delaplaln. Jas.C. Acheson, John Don Ion, Jacob Berger, ivA? ?eu HoweU? J* Nelson Vanoe, James ?? UKAI.Y, Guiltier. National Saving's Bank of Wheeling. I CAPITAL, ... 8100,000. MONEY RECEIVED ON DEPOSIT I ? WM. V?*1 palti ?P sP*clal I deposits. Notes I Rolli ? Kxrh??K* bought and lw?ia all points and pro I oef^}s promptly remitted. I Discount day?Wednesday. DIRECTORS. Robert Pnttt, It. A. M Calto. T. M. Dodson. J. L. aiifel. a n u.| ' 2K?*; H- LIHT. President. "? P? HfLDREl H.Cashier. nov2t Thomas ?l. List, I Robert Gity?on, J. O. Thomas, Incorporated 1S:<5, Wheeling Savings Institution, OErirr. No. as Monkoic St., \*ONEY RECEIVED ON DEPOSIT. I.N. 6111 ft"*1 P?M on special IVp^it, Notesat.d , Ij?iP^oauted? Exchange Bought and Sold ?Collections made on all points. , m<*1 a.waul "?? long been I 111* Institution will rwlveon W?lm>J?; rnj Saturday ?n,.r. " "'?houn.of two aiiu four o' of iuiy sum of money, rnun wUltop!u<? upwaivts, on wlilcli Inli'r,* GEO. U?M)KL, Prwiilent. ' ^ieI: '-"nghlln, A. J. Htuinell Johni UcLure, Jr.. AlexTTtaseni, Morgan 1. .SAit"!"1*1 J- <^c?. Jamos Herd I-??!!-1* A. C. QUAHKIKK. Treasurer. ! The People's Bank. 1 N2- 68 8T-. WHKKI.INO, tZrrJ?' .5* Uon9r received on deposit. In- I tcrost paid on sitecial deposits. a,nd, PIHs discounted. Exchange i bough t and sold. Collections a t home or from i abroad promptiy attended to. | _ , . niRKOTORS. Christian Hew. i Jobn Vockler/ | 844/11'1 J. Boyd, Richard Carter. Andrew Wilson. JOSIAH F. UFDEOJ|"\FF.??')','-i-.F'"T^ | J. & G. ME NDEL & CO., J NO. 120 MAIN ST.. AKR now receivino the lah gest and best selected stock of ! CARPETS: thcyfhave ever brought to this c!ty,:*mch ms VFLVETH. TOP BRUSSELS. THREE-PLY, INGRAIN, RAG, Ac. RUGS. door mats, Damasks and PIANO COVERS, WINDOW SHADES A OIL CLOTHS, FLOOR OIL CLOTHS, Ac., Ac. We have also the largest stock of FURNITURE I Of our owu manufacture we ever had. We seep constantly on hand a tine awortmentof Looking Glasses JJSSUSS J?E? J1*?"11 PIMa MlrTor to the commonest kind; also M ATTHE8SE8. j g-SSf&JS SSTLSSKSSSip^' any other house in the city. promptly "tended to. D. NICOLL & BRO, ^RB CONSTANTLY RECEIVING Fancy Goods, .?f P"5? Trimmings, Buttons In I great variety; Embroideries, Laces. Kuffllngs Wb.Zephyrsand Mne i htus i Wnlta and Drab Knitting Cotton; 3Iarseilles Trimmings, white and colored. EMPRESS KID OLOVES, colored A white. Plain Hemstitched, Embroidered and i-%re H j ndkerchiefii. PAKASOL? and sun umbrellas. White, Amber, Black and Chxystal Glmpn RIBBONS. InCanls Robot, WnM. .nil Zepbyr Cndtr M?li" S'."ck U?""tfct?. Spool tS ?nil Tlire^l.Oeit quality Needlm, ! niuuKnlve. and Sctmora, Fancy Tuck Comlja, Water Kail Pads Iv.lli anj Neta,Belting ?and Clasps, aut TlaiM "*'f; Tooth. Nail. Cloth. Crumb. Fleah Whlte-t.SXSh^ Window, Hon., atid uenia and Chlldrena' Uonlery. NURSERY CLOTH. Travel i^ Work and Nurjory Baakela, SatcbsU. Silk, Linen, Paper and Palm Leaf Fans, Corsets. Childrens* Carriages, Direct from the Factory and much lower pri ces than last year. Blackmore's SAFETY LAMP, without 7^e* Rncl perfectly safe. And so many otner article* we cannot enumerate, all of which will be ?old as low as at any other first class FancyStore In the city. U?LMAI9 HrREET, between Union and Monroe. myH H. CRANOLK. JAH. DALZELL. K. CJtAMOLK. CRAXGLE, DALZELL A CO., WHOLESALE GROCEES, Prodnce & Oommlsslon Merchants,' *9, Main Nlrett. *Prt WHKRI.1NQ. W. VA. WK. TATLOH, RETAIL DEALER IN FINE TOBACCO AND CIGARS, Corner Market and 3 apris-tf British Mills" Flour. .BB^- OF THAT STANDARD x brand Flour. J nut received and for PAXTON A OOLEBXY, myQ M Main street.' 300 gasuranrc. , Franklin Insurance Company or WHIJIL'SU. I CaplUl,. ?IOO.OOO. 1 T. H. Logan, T. P. Shallcro*s J. S. Rhodes : Geo. Meioiul, J. H. HobU*. Sarul. McClel ! Ian, G. W. Fransheim, J a*. S". Vance, Alex I 1 JngMIri i mHI? COMPANY NOW HAVING BKKN j J. organiXMl four years, and In that time 'done Hsuccensftil buain?w, ts still prepare I to lake risks at fair rales on Building* 01 all ktmK Merchandise, Manufacturing Estab 1 lisbments. Furniture.Steam Bouts ami Car gortt 011 the Western III vers and 1 .a lies. TbLncompany otters superior Inducements to FarmenCw hereby tbey can be Insured on Dwellings, Furniture, Bax us and couteubsfor 3 or 5 years at reduced rates. This bem? a lionie institution, with the lar gest capital aud surplus of any company m in the State and composed or some ninety-tour stockholders, must gl whom are anioug our oest bu-slutsMi men, recommends itself to the favorable consideration of the Insuring public, and solicits their patronage. Applications for Insurance will be promptly attended to by tho Secretary. Olhce "29 Monroe street. N. C. ARTHUR, Secretary. BAM1 McCLKLLAN. President. GEO. MENDEL, Vice President. C. M. COEN, Special Agent. oclB ARTHUR'S ISURANCE ROOMS. Xo. 39 Monroe .Street. TUB RAILWAY PASSENGERS ASSURANCE COMPANY OF HARTFORD, CONN. Paid-up (npliRl, - - *304,?00. ltikut-s Tickets of Insurance against ALL KINDS OF ACCIDENTS Resulting In Loenof Ufa or i'ersoual Injury. Registered Short Time Pollrlw Hold by Agents of the Companies parties to this consolidation, insuring against mi kinds 01 Accidents, Traveling or otherwise, SKCUBixo 16,000 in CAse of Death, or 3-5 per week in* demnily during Disability, for 26 weeks, Horn any kind 01 Accidents, Without reference to Time. Place, or Mauuor of Occurrence. Tickets for One Day 25 cU, Three Day* 7" Five Days 81 ?? " Ten i>ays ? ui N. C. ARTHUR, Agent. No. 12) Monroe SU, Wheeling, W. \ a. Junl4-Um HABTPOED < Live Stock Insorance Company, incorporated by tlie legislature of Con necticut, with a Chartered 4'apltal of ... 8too nun Cash Awa'ts, January 1st, ltbT, KI7V1)'2U AI This Company Issues Policies on I.lve Stock, against both Death andTIn-n.aud Dm llueaid of TraniiportaUoii.at iniKlt'ialc rates 01 Premium based on an Euglish ex|*enei>c?* of over b tlty Years. Ihe original and only Live Slock lusur Hiire Company on this continent that bus made a deposit ol (iOu.UM as security lor Policy- holders. E. N. KELLOGG. Pn-siduiil. tiEOKUE D. iSWETi, V. 1 res'I. D. B. WniM-LK, Secretary. N.C. ARTHUR? Gen'l Agent for W. Vh. No. 29 Monroe street. Wheeling, W, Va. DICK <ft IRWIN, As?'t Agents,06 .Main st.. Wheeling. W. Va. junli-Sm National Insorance Company. WHEELING, WEST VA. CAPITA!*, ... ?*J?0,m>0 Offlce, 26 Monroe St., next door to 1st Na tional Bank. omens: Geo. K. Wheat, President. J a mem McO*u?ky, Vice President. John Bishop, Secretary. Cnas. Wallace, Ktatw Agent for Wist Virginia and Maryland. Directors:?John EL Wilson, Jan. c. Orr, John A. Armstrong, A. C. Viuamer, Geo. K. Wheat, Samuel Harper, Jumw McClnney, Morgan L. oil, Geo. Adams. Retkbknceb: S. Brady, Cashier Merchants National Sana, Wheeling: List, Morrison A Co., Wholesale Grocers, wheeling; Pryor, Handian A t'o.. Wholesale Grocers, Wheel ing; Michael Reiiiy, Wholesale Grocer, Wheeling; MrC.ellaii & Knox, I toot and shoe Douse. Wheeling; AfcCabe, Kraft A Co., Druggists, Wbeellug; Geo. W. frrauzhuim it Co., Wholesale Wines aud Llqiors, Wheel ing; Wlnship, Wood4 A Co., <?ueetisware Wheeling; l^wis Haker, Puu lieglster. Wheeling; T. C. McAfee, Notions, Wheeling; Campbell, Frew A Co., Puh*. lutellJgenot-r. Wbeellug; Ott, fon A Co .Hardware, wheel ing; J. E. Sands, Cashier, First Nal. R^nk, Fairmont; R. P. Camden, Pre*I. Nat. Ex. Bank, Wtnton, W. Va^ Capl. John Mcl.nre, Jr.. Wheeling. aprcS ?TNA OF WHEELING. CAPITAL,- glOO.OOO niKxeroits: James C. Acbeson, William B. Simpson Augustus Pollack, Tbos. J. CumpU-ll, J no. K. BoUlord. Wm. C. Hand Ian, T. M. Dodsou. rrtHIH COMPANY HAVING BEEN FUL 1 ly organised. Is now prepared to Laka risks upon . Buildings of all kinds. Merchandise Vsnalsetarhig Eatnbllaliiuenia, Fnrnltnre and Cargoes or all kinds on ttie Westers Waters. Applications for Insurance will be pcompt It attended toby the Secretary. Offlce at the National savings Bank, No. eg 8. P. HILDRETH, Sec'y. H. O. HARDING, Ass'l Suc'y. JAMES C. ACHESON, Pres't. WM. B. SIMPSON, Vice Prest. mra W. r. rrrxKaos, bes. w. r. rsTKaaozx. ju PETEBSONS' Fire, Marine, Life and Accident INSUHANCS AGENCY. Representing The oldest, iHrgmt and moat niiImIhu* tlal lusumurn Companies In llifi Culled Stat4-s, bsvingsu ngKre gate Cash Capital or over TWENTY-FIVE MILLION DOLLARS Merchandise, Business Building?, etc., Insur ed at the lowest current rates. Dw?iilrg and Farm Property insured for a term of years at much more favorable rates than are charged by so Losses Favorably Adjusted, and Promptly Paid, at this Agency. Offlce, MAIN STREET, next door to M. an J M. Bank. WUEEUSfl, W. TA. Mutual Life Ins. CM.. New York, ?l2,.roO,(X Home Insuranoe Co., New York,. :?,76u.?X Continental Ins. Co., New York, L'juo.i/i Underwriters'Agency. New York,... 3,UAr,U Security Insuranoe Co., New York... l/O.'.uit International Ins. Co., New York,... l^uu.O Accident ins.Co.ol Columbus, Ohio, Chartered Capital,. lJUOUfiUC Jan 13 INSURANCE, Fire & Marine IHMce Company or wuejtu.su. INCORPORATED IN 1H31. rpAKEH RISKS AT THE LOWEST RATE 1 on Euildlngs of all .siMinum:.. > umitore and llerrhanriise, and against * * dangers attending the transportauon of g?>oCa on rivers, sess, lakes, canals and ralironoi. H. CRANULE, PrisOdent JOHN C. HFRVEY. Secretary. DXKXCTOXS: Robert Crangle, John K^^l. Robert Mormon. J. Dalseli a. Brady. Wm. u. Ss'teLX John Donion, J. D. Du Be is. aurThe company has removed to Uicuifltt ?UP VTAUts?in the "Insurance Buildlnv, next door to the Merchant* Nati< n<l Bar.k. Applications for Insurance will ts> prompil att^ndM to by the President or Secretorv. Copper, Tin, and Sheet Iron Ware. REMOVAL. I HAVE REMOVED MY WORK-SHOP and Store-Room From 179 Market to 105 Main Ktreel, Where I will be pleased to see all my old customers and a>i many new ones as choose to itive me their patronage. I have a full - sortmest of all kinds of ware usually tonnd in such establishments, and am prepared to fill all orders for anything manufactured from Copper, Tin or Sheet iron. I have several flrxt-claMt Job Workmen, and will do any work promptly and at a* low rates as any establishment In the HI*U*. febW-lyr 6?o. W. JOHXSON.