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Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, Va. [W. Va.]) 1852-1859, June 07, 1853, Image 2

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DAILY INTELLIGENCES.
OiaVER^TA^XOR, I Editora'
Publltbril nt No. 21, Water Street,
BETWEEN MONROE AND QUINCV STREETS, B\
SWEARINGEN & TAYLOR.
?. B. !?V\*EAR1NCEN.1 [OLIVER 1. TAYLOR.
TEU.1KM.-DAILY, per annum, ?5 OO
(Or 10 Cento per Week.)
TRI WEEKLY, per annum, - . $3 OC1
WEEKLY, per annum, .... gl Oti
?WHEELING, VA:?
TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 7, 1853.
County Court System.
Mr. Editor:?When I wrote my last, I still
thought of perpetrating one or two more articles on
the County Court System; but finding that it be
come necessary so often to call you to order for
misstatements, (not intentional of course,) I al
most despair of bringing you up to the scratch.
Your last article contains at least two misstate
went", m important particulars, which would have
required an article of ordinary length to set you
light. This perhaps results?is it so??from an
unfortunate habit of snatching up an idea at a
glance, tearing it to tatters, tossing it to the wind,
and then finding by your own modification that it
was a uian of straw of your own erection. My
friend, I would advise thee to mend thy ways in
this particular.
But seriously; I should suppose that you, a law
yer?a class of men proverbial foi "guessing," and
somesiy, for sauciness, but I don't believe it?
v;ould have been ashamed to moot such a point as
this. Now let me state a case or two of al
most daily occurrence. I meet a lawyer in tte
street?hut it matters not where. I say, Mr. Green
bas, 1 have a case in which I should be glad to
hear your opinion. I state ray case. Green-bag
scratches his head, looks grave, (a little confused
perhaps,) and says, 'Well, 1 don't know,' (quite
lively,) Met me see, 1 think it is so and so; or no,
on second thought, I think it is so and so, 1 shall
Lave to consult my books.' inters his office.
Looks at hisbooks. Thinks itis as he firststated.
Uefiectsauhile. Takes down another authority.
'Ah! here it is, ju=t as I stated it first. I thought
it was so?how coultl I have forgotten it?' What
p'Tlapshe never knew. Proceeds-'All right.'
Advises me to bring suit. Suit is brought?trial
?jary?verdict-?judgment. Wakesnakes! The
lawyer is floored?my case is lost?and pray, who
is the 'guesser' now?
But what is remarkable in this connection is,
that the defeated lawyer is just as indignant, and
auiazad at the ignorance and stupidity of tl e court,
or jury, (as the case may be.) if his discomfiture
took plac; in one of the higher courts, as if it had
actually taken place in what you are most gra
ciously pleased to term 'a guessing court.' Quere
won't you allow a poor, ignorant County Court
to guess a little too, especially when 'the doctors
disagree.
But this same 'guessing' lawjer?and who of
thein don't guess a little sometimej, even where
simple folks would suppose tliev ought to know?
carries his case up to some higher tribunal. The
decision oftlie court is reversed. Quere:?If the
CAse was brought in the first instance, in the Cir
cuit Court, who did 'guess' in this case, the court
above, or the court below?
But again, we will suppose a case to have been
brought in one of the District Courts of the United
States---theGaines, cr lliidge case for instance.
Quere:?w ho did guess iu these cases, the Supreme
Court, or the courts below? or who did guess in
the Bridge case. Judges Taney and Daniels, on the
one side, or Judge M* Lane, 6cc., onlheoiher? Do
teilmewho? If you wish to'go to Congress,' 1
trow you will say. Judge M'Lane. But I fancy
ihere was a little 'guessing' there at all events.
And so on to infinity.
The conclusion of the whole matter is, that in
weighing probabilities, there must always from the
busy nature of the case, be more or le.-s uncer
tainty as to the conclusions to which different
minds will arrive on the same subject. Under
such circumstances?note this?a County Court,
inclined we may say in many cases, to look more to
the equity than to the lau> side of the question,
may be regarded, ? specially in such cases, of minor
importance, ?is ordinarily come under i'S jurisdic
tion, as quite as saje a ilepository of the public in
terests, as a "guessing" Judge of legal acquire
ments?and we have seen that there are such?but
prone from his professional studies and habits to
look more to the la to than to the equity side of a
question.
Now, my dear friend, do'nt, I beseech you, do'nt
fjll into hysterics at the mere mention of late and
equity in this connection. If you do, I shall cer
tainly have to hand you over to the women. I
know you think that the law is "the perfection of
reason." Generally it is; and sometimes it is not;
and sometimes it is difficult of application even in
the hands of wiser men than you or I?I should
not say than you, for from the manner in which
you prououuee upon the decisions of Courts, one
m'K'ht suppose you were the Lord Chief Justice
Hale himself, risen from the dead.
Wc know that the law itself, as a general thing,
is equity; and 1 hazard tl.e assertion, that it is
sometimes equity, partially at least, to disregard it.
Would it be equity to inflict the penally of the
law on one man in this community for passing one
dollar bank bills, when every man in these parts
is in the habit of treating the law itself as a dead
letter? But lest I should excite your holy horror,
I will now draw to a close. One word: you must
not try to pat enmity between me and my friends,
the lawyers. This was one of the mistakes ol
your last. My heart is knit to thein as the heart
of David to the soul of Jonathan?and you know
that was some?that is to say, I love them in their
place. And now, if you will be a good boy, I'll
give you a sugar plum the next time 1 meet yob at
Parker's Saloon and "pepper" you no more?no
moie.
JONAS PEPPER.
N. B. Ytu will not understand ine as recom
mending a departure from the law, when its re
sponses are clear and intelligible, and its require
ments not abused, or unreasonable in themselves.
j. r.
IJ-We have not time owing to the pressure of
oilier matters to bestow upoD Jonas more than a
passing notice, and indeed were we to look to his
argument rather than to bis play, we should find
nothing to which lo respond. As he does not
name our supposed mis-statements, we can neither
correct them or show his error, but may be allow
ed to presume that in this instance Jonas is like
the County Coutt, guessing, and shall leave him
to his habits.
As to the daily habits of our friend Jonas of con
sulting lawyers, we may answer his question in
two ways, first that he forgot to give his lawyer a
tee, (which all admit' brighteus up the lawyer's
faculties very much) or secondly that his case is
biought iu the County Court, and he is j-uessed
out of Court, and this readily accounts for the an
ger of Jonas' lawyer. We certainly, must, and d?
allow the County Court "to guess a little," nay
more, we allow them to guess all the time, and
know that from the very natute of things that i* all
they can do, and we uo not blame them for it, but
we do blame the Legislature for imposing upon
this Court duties, which Irom the very nature of
things, it is wholly impossible for them to.perform.
This has been from the first, and is yet our great
direction to the system, (for we have none to the
men, who certainly do their best) and we ask, ha'
Jonas answered it, or attempted a response? We
do not say thatthe Circuit and Supreme Court are
infallible, that would be absurd and contrary to
all experience and reason, but , we do say tliat
while these Courts may guess, the County Court
must always do to when a legal proposition is sub*
milted for its arbitrament.
But Jonat gels equity into his head and is fully
satisfied then with his own argument and hjssys
tem, thinks "the County Court quite as safe n de
pository oftho pu Wio interests as a guessing judge
of legal acquirements."
We moke no preteusions to the high position
which Junat thinks we have assumed, nor do we
think it requires a Hale to pass upon the County
Court system, though we doubt not that Jonat is
so wrapped up in the Couuty Court that he really
thinks no one less able than Hull can safely re
view its sapient action. Were we inclined to state
cases, Jonat well knows we have some in reserve
which might show off alike the law and equity
qualifications of this Court, and we might well
be excused for stating them alter his last article,
but we forbear as we have no desire to affect the
standing of this Court, but sincerely hope that
the Legislature will, at an early day adapt it to
the requirements of reason and the dictates of com
mon sense, and no longer ask of it the perform
ance of impossibilities. We can excuse Jonat'
kind promises of sugar plums, &c., as we know
he means well, though liis manner is rather child
ish, for a legal disputant, and one who is disposed
to father the County Court. Perhaps his paternal
feelings towards that Court, prompt his sugar
plum promises. We are duly thankful for his
kind promises to "pepper" us no more, but must
in all candor siy that had he not kindly informed
us of the fact, we would never have discovered
it, and we now, we presume, take leave of Jonas
and the County Court, strengthened by his arti
cles in the convictions with which we set out,?
namely, that this Court is wholly incompetent to
discharge legal functions, and that the Legislature
should not ask or expect of nien, who make no le
gal pretensions, the performance of duties, which
lawyers alone can perform, even though, accord
ing to Jonas, they may sometimes guess. They
may, the present County Court mutt; and that is
an important difference.
EDITOR OK THE WHEELING INTELLIGENCER:
Sir:?It is an old saying that the Devil is
entitled to his due. However much you may
hate England, your English readers think you are
bound in courtesy to speak the truth of them and
their country. The following paragraph you in
sert from the Nashoillc Whig:
England vs. America.?The late quick passage
of the Collins steamer 'Atlantic,' has given the fi
nal blow to the supremacy of John Bull over the
waves. Each vessel of the now victorious Amer
ican line has inade the parage across the Atlantic
ocean in less than ten days, the shortest trip being
that of the Baltic, which occupied 9 days and 10
hours and 16 minutes, whilst on the other hand
theCunardeis have never yet inad : the run under
ten, theit shortest time being 10 days and 10 iuii.
ute-.
Com are this with the following, from an Irish
paper of May 18th, 1S53:
Arrival op the Arid'a?Liverpool, Saturday.?
The Royal mail steam-ship Arabia, Commodore
Judkins, commander, arrived off Holyhead this
morning about 11 o'clock, and entered the Mersey
at 43 minutes past 3 r. m., after a magnificent run
of9 days22 hours and 21 minutes, from .New York,
a performance unprecedented by the Cunardliue,
and only excelled by the U. S. steam-ship, Arctic's
extraordinary passage in February, 1852, of 9 days
19 hours.
From this it is clear that the Nashville Whig has
made at least two false statements. 1st. The Bal
tic never made the run in 9 days, 10 h. and 15 in.,
the Arctic however made itin 9 days and i9 hours.
2ud. TheCundaider has performed the voyage uu
der ten, as the Arabia is shown to have done it in
9 days22 h. and 21 m., being3h. 21 m., more than
the Arctic.
Again iu the very same number of the Intelli
gencer from which 1 make the above extract, 1
find under'Telegraph News' the following?'The
Arctic arrived at 2 o'clock on Sunday morning'?
further down 'The Atabia arrived, (May 30 at 1
past 12, with Liverpool dates to the 21st.' From
the 18th of May, the date of the Arctic's last de
parture from Liverpool, to Sunday. 29th May, is 11
days, being the Arctic's time. From May 21, to
May 31, is 10 days, the Arabia's time. So that m
the last voyage recorded, the British steamship
Arabia, has beaten the U. S. steamship Arctic one
day.
Injustice I expect you will publish this letter.
Yours, &c., EDWARD PURDON.
We do not keep a record of the run of the
Ocean Steamers to the hour and minute, our state
ments being derived from our Telegraphic reports,
and the Marine Lists of Eastern Ports, and beyond
giving the news, we lake little interest in them.
According to the above statement of an "Irish pa
per," it would appear that the qu'ekest trip ever
made across the Atlantic was by the U. S. Steam
ship Arctic, but according to the preponderance
of statements in favor of the U. S. Steum ship
Baltic, her tiip was still quicker, and an intelli
eent English gentleman who has crossed the At
lantic several limes, informs us that he ascertoin
ed on his last trip, from reliable authority, that the
Baltic's time was 9 days and 17 hours. Make ev
ery allowance asked, and the American vessels are
still the fastest, though the new English ship Ar
abia promises, with some show of success, to con
tend for the palm.
The paragraph from the Nashville Whig we
gave without any particular examination, only rec
ollecting that we had seen the same or similar
statements in several very respectable newspa
pers, and we do not endorse it a bit further than it
is correct. The intimation that we "hate Eng
land" is wholly gratuitous, and as we have not
either the pleasure of knowing Sir. Purdon or
recognizing his name among our subscribers (and
presume, therefore, that he is not a reader of the
Intelligencer) we do not see how he is prepared
to form an opinion as to our sentiments. For the
"land of our forefathers," we cherish anything
but hatred.?Ed. lutell.
Crystal Palace.?The New York papers of
Wednesday publish the Official Announcement of
the opening of the "Exhibition of the Industry
of all Nations" in that city. The 15th of July is
the day named. The Directors state that they be
lieve the Building and the Exhibition will fully
meet the just expectations of the public. In or
der to give ample scope for inventive skill in
machinery, they have materially enlarged the area
of the Palace, by adding wings to the extent of
nearly a fourth of the ground room of the main
edifice. They had hoped to open the Exhibition,
much earlier, and allege as the chief cause of de
lay the novelty and intricacy of the Style of con
struction and thft high standard of architectural
beauty at which they have aimed.
ICTThe ttlegraphic statement of the saving of
the emigrant passengeis cf the ship William and
Mary is fully confirmed. The wrecking schooner
Oracie, CapL Sands, fell in with the ship just as
she was about sinking, and rescued one hnndred
and sixty-four of her passengers. TLey were
brought to Nassau in a very distressed condition.
It would seem from the fact that the ship did not
go dowu immediately, as was reported by the Cap
tain on his arrival in New York, that he acted in
a cowardiy and recreant manner in deserting, with
| the crew and officers, the vessel at the first si.g
gestion of danger, and leaving the helpless pas
sengers to their fate.
OXTwo steamshps, of 1600 tons and 1200 tons
respectively, to run in the Gulf of Mexico., have
just been contracted fur in New York. The
steams, ip San Francisco, of Howland & Aspin
wall'sline, 2000 tons register, will l.e launched
at New York next week. The new steamer James
town, of the New York and Norfolk line of pro
pellers, to run between New York and New Bed
ford, is iu course of construction.
[Correspondence or the Wheeling Intelligencer.]
Fayette SmiNo, Penn., )
June 4th, 1853. S
Dear Mr. Editor: I am just in a refreshing mood
at present, and as I am located in a region where
the perspiration will not inundate the paper you
write upon?as is the case in some cities I know
of I will be charitable, and scrible you a few
lines from this delightfuliesort, whence I have fled
from the noisome dust and heat of the "city of mag
nificent distances."
In few parts of the globe, perhaps, can there be
selected a spot that unites in so high a degree, tlio
excellencies of a watering place, as Fayette Spring.
Regarding equally the poetical, historical and pic
turesque features of the landscape, no where can
there be selected a place moPb abounding in inter
est. Situated as it is on the majestic and health
giving Alieghenies, from whose summit the traveler
gazes in wouder and admiration on the great Val
ley of the West, retiring in undulating lines until
lost in the distant cerutian of the air. The scene
ry here lias no parallel ill any I have ever seen,
not excepting that for which the Hudson is so pro
verbial; and some places along the Youghiogney
river, within a few miles of the Spring, assumes a
grandeur that lame3 and baffles the powers of de
scription and commands the awe of the most im
perious soul. Among the curiosities immediately
surrounding the Spring are the Cataract of Cu
cumber, the Ohiopi Falls, Delany's Cave, which
litis been explored for miles, the graves of Generals
Braddock and Jumonville, Fort Necessity, Silver
Spring, and Dunbar's Encampment. History hasin
deed made consecrate this soil, lor here lies the first
battle-field of Washington, arresting the reverent
contemplation of the American, and the interest of
every traveler. Even to this day the ploughshare
of the honest mountaineer upturns many evidences
of that fearful fray where some of the best blood of
the English army was sacrificed by the rashness of
Braddock. No mouument of marble rears its form
over the slain.or burthens the sod, to tell "the path
of glory leads but to the grave," and no requiem
was ever heard over their wild and .solitary beds
but the wailing of the mountain winds ttrough the
tangled verdure of the forest, or the dash of the
passing storm.
One afternoon a party of us made an excursion
to this place. The sun was just setting when we
reached it, and threw a mellow, subdued and half
melancholy glory over a scene fraught with myriad
reminiscences of the Olden Time?a time wnen
our ancestors struggled for a home where we might
undisturbed swell devotion's song and drop devo
tion's tear.
Leaving iny horse, I wandered insensibly from
my companions, anJ setting down on a decayed
log, let retrospection and anticipation alternately
possess my heart.
1 mused awhile upon the mighty put.
And called the startling scenes before my eyes
That gave this spot to Immortality,
Then turned with pensive footsteps to pursue
.My solitary way.
I am not aware how long I sat there, but my
meditations were brought to an abrupt terminus by
one of our parly, a hale, matter-of-fact, boy com
ing up and slapping me on the back with 'Hallo!
S , let's hurry up our cakes or we will be too
late for supper.'
Ah! that supper! Oil that supper hangs a tale,
for the accommodations here 'are some pumpkins
(Don't 1 prithee, dt?ar reader, take ine in the liter
al sense of the phrase.) And then the appetites
we bring to our 'ruminations' are perfectly ravish
ing. The first eatable thing our eye cutclies in
its rapid circuit is fastenad upon with avidity, and
not relinquished until disposed of.
1 have said nothing of the water here yet, which
is the crowning merit of this resort. It has been
frequently analyzed by chemists and physicians,
and found Lt> hold in solution certain chemicals
making it an excellent tonic and alterative. To
cases of scrofula and ague its virtues are particu
larly adapted.
Present appearances betoken an excellent and
successful season at the.->e springs. There is, in
eluding the extensive improvements within a year
or two, sufficient accommodations for over two
hundred visitors, and several small cottages for
those who prefer the privacy of domestic life.
Tothoselfond of amusements, there is ten pins,
billiaids. bagatelle, ladies' bowling salcon, swing,
&.C., &.C., (all gratis for visitors.) Fish and game
abound in the neighboring hills and streams?
paths leading through the cool and shady vistas of
the woods, opening into the most enchanting clear
ings, atlord a delightful and easy exercise.
I cannot close this letter without giving you a
bill of fare for one day?to day for instance. But
no; I will not tempt you, or you will come down
onus here like an uvalonche, editors, printers,
typos, reporteis, correspondents, and (from which
preserve us) devils. Hut here is the bottom of the
page, so 1 must drop anchor and bid you Fare
well ! PHANTASM.
Dancing and Marrying a Sister'sjDaughter.?
The Presbyterian General Assembly, (New School)
in session at Buffalo, has under consideration two
questions, which have attracted general interest:
1st. Is it consistent for a church member to engage
in promiscuous dancing? 2d. Is it allowable for
a church-member to marry the daughter of his sis
ter?his niece? The first question the Assembly
answered promptly in the negative.
Dr. Cox, in reporting on the seond question,
thus presented the matter: The question, he said
was two-fold: 'First, is it lawful for a church
member to marry the daughter of his sister? Sec
ond, after such marriage is contracted, can the
person contracting it retain his standing in the
church?' His conclusions were thus stated:
'1st. That what is either lawful or positively
forbidden may be a different matter, and often is a
Vt rv different one from what is expedient.
'2d. No legislation by theohurch can b-nd the
conscience ofa man, and God does not forbid the
relation.
?3d. Nearest of kin should always be preferably
avoided.
'4th. That the proper liberty to individuals on
the subject of marriage should be carefully guarded
and established, as well as all the violations of Di
vine laws sacredly prevented.
'5th. No forfeiture of church standing ought to
result from the mere circjmslance of the above
relation.'
The Assembly refused to sustain the views of
the Hev. Doctor. The subject having been taken
up on Tuesday, it was finally disposed of by the
passage of a resolution almost unanimously, de
claring such a marriage contrary to the laws of
God, and revolting to human nature.
Immigration at New York.?The following ta
bles show the immigration at the port of New York
for the month just closed, also for the year up to
the present time; with a comparison of correspon
ding periods fcx the three years immediately prece
ding. The statistics are those preserved by the
commissioners of emigration.
The number of alien passengers arrived duriug
the month of May was 30,234, from the following
countries:
Ireland, 12,179 Germany, 10,985
England, 3,288 Scotland, 1,214
Wales, 157 France, 1,072
Spain. 88 Switzerland, 857
Holland, 119 Norway, 86
Sweden, 32 Denmark, 8
Italy, 126 Portugal, 3
South America, 15 China, 4
Sicily, 4 Mexico, 14
Turkey, 1 Poland. 1
In !he following table a comparison is made with
the three preceding years:
1850. 1851. 1852. 1853.
January, 13,154 14,709 11,952 4,901
February, 3,200 8,170 5,342 11,958
March. 5,569 16,055 21,726 9,685
April, 14,627 27,773 28,193 23,243
May, 42,846 33,847 33,373 30,234
Total 79,402 100,560 100,225 80,021
EJ-Capt. Casey, U. S. Army Indian agent at
Tampa, arrived at Key West on the 2l?t ult., and
reports the Seminole Indians all quiet.
BY AUTHORITY.
LAWS OF THE UNITED STATES.
Passed during the Second Session of the Thirty
second Congress.
[Public Act?Chap. 6 ]
An act to amend an act entitled Vjii net to establish the
Territorial Government or Oregon," approved August
fourteenth, eighteen hundred and forty eight.
Bo it enacted by the Senate and Mouse of Representa
tives orthe United States or America in Congress assem
bled. That the Legislative Assembly of the Tei rl to ry of
Oregon be, and hut eby are authorized, iu all cases where
the sixteen or thirty-six sections or any part thereof, shall
be taken and occupied under the law making donations or
land to actuul settlers, or otherwise, to cause the county
commissioners or the several counties in said Territory,
or such other officer or officers as they shall direct, to se.
j lect, in lieu thereof, an equal quantity or any unoccupied
I laud in sections, or rractional sections, as the case may be.
-gSec. 2. And be it further enacted, That when selections
are made iu pursuance or tho provisions or the first sec.
tion or this act, said laudsso selected, and their proceeds,
shall be foiever inviolably set apart for the benefit of
I common schools.
Approved, January 7, 1853.
[Public Act?Chap. 7.]
Ail act making further appropriations lor the construction
of Boat's in tue Territory of Minnesota.
Be it enacted by th3 .Senate and iiouso of Representa
tives ofthe United States or America iu Congress a^cm
bled. That the following sum* ol money be, and they are
| hereby appropriated for the construction of roads in the
Territory o* Minnesota, in addition to he sums heretofore
appropriated for the same obj cts, by toe act approved
July eighteenth, eighteen hundred and filty, to wit: for the
construction of a road from Point Douglass, oil the Mis
sissippi River, to the Palls or rapids of tue St. Louis River
or Lake Superior, by the most direct and convenient route
between those points, twenty thousand dollars; for the
construction of a road rrom Point Douglas to Fort Gainos,
now Fort liipley, ten thousand dollars} for the construc
tion of a road from the mouth of Swan River, or the most
expedient point near it, north or south or said river, to the
Winnebago agency at Long Prairie, five thousand dollars;
and lor the construction or a road rrom Wabashaw to
1 Meudota, live thousand dollais; and for the survey and
laying out of a military road from Meudota to the mouth or
Big Sioux River, on the Missouri, five thousand dollars.
The said roads to be constructed under the direction ot
the Secretary or War, pursuant to contracts to b.! nude by
| him.
Approved, January 7, 1853.
[Public Act?Chap. 8.]
An act authorizing certain Soldiers of the late war with
Great Britain to surrender the Bounty Lands drawn by
them, and to locate other* in lieu thereof. !
lie it enacted by the Senste and House of Representa
tives of the United States of America in Cougresi assem
bled, That it shall and may be lawful for any soldier in the
I war withtxreat Britain, to whom bounty land has been
I allotted and patented in any State of this Union, by virtuo
I or the laws of the United States passed prior to the jear
| 1850, which was and is unti'. for cultivat.on, to surrender
said patent, and to leceive in lieu thoreor the same quaii
tite ol'any or the public land suuject to private entry at the
minimum price as he n?oy select: Provided, That before
leceiving such new laud, it shall be proved to the satis
faction or the Commissioner or the General Laud Office,
that|tne land so allotted and patented to said soldier is un
fit for cultivation, and that said soldier has never disposed
J oT his interest in said laud by any sale or his own, and that
] the same has not been taken or disposed or for his debts
due to any individual, and that he shall release ill his in
terest in the same to the United States in such way as said
Cominis8isner shall prescribe,?and arch surrender and
location shall be made within five year* rrom the passage
] or this act.
Approved, January7, 1853.
( [Publi : Act?Chap. lh]
I An act for the Construction of Military Roads in Oregon
Territory.
Ho it enacted by the Senate and House of Representa
tives ol the United States or America in Congress assem
bled, That the following sums or money be, and the same
I are hereby appropriated, ?or the construction or military
1 roads in the Territory or Oregon, to wits for the construc
tion or a toad from Stilacoomb, on Puget's Sound to Fort
Walla-Walla, twenty thousand dollars; and for the coil
1 struction or u road from the mouth of Myrtle Creek, on |
I Umpqua Rixer, to Camp Stuart, ill Rogue River Valley, j
twenty thousand dollars; the said roads to be constructed |
under the diicction or the Secretary of War, pursuant to
contracts to be ma te by him.
approved, January 7, 1S53.
[Public Act?Chap. 58.]
An cct for the leliei or Brevet Brigadier General Bennett
Kilry, aud to enable him to settle his accouuts with the
United States
Be it enacted by tho Senate aud House or Representa
lives ortlie United Slates or America iu Congress atusein
bled, That the provisions or the act approved tho third of
March, eighteen hundred aud lorty 11 no, entitled "An act
to provide Tor the settlement of the accounts ol public offi
cers, and others who inuy have icceived moneys arising
rrom mi.itary contributions or otherwise in Mexico," be
and they are hereby applied to Brevet Brigadier-General
Ueunetl Riley, in refeience to all moneys raited and col
lected by him, lor contributions, penalties, internal asscst.
inents, duties, or other objects iu California, from the
commencement or the late war with Mexico, to the twetth
day or November, eighteen hundred aud forty-nine, and
the said Riley shall account for, settle, aud pay into the
Treasury or the Uniled States, for geueral purposes, any
balance or moneys shown to l>c iu his bauds, upon such
settlement; aud all papers, vouchers, and other-documants
connected with the levyiugaud collecting ol any money as
aforesaid, shall be filed with the accounts rendered tor set
tiemeut by the said Riley.
Sec. 2. .l/u< be it further enactel, That lu settling;the
accounts or said Riley as aforesaid, t lie accounting officers
of the Tieasur> be, and they aie heieby authorized and re
quiied to credit him with any sum or sum* of inonoy paid
or advanced by hiiufor defiayiug tho expenses ol the con
vention of California, called to frame a Stale Constitution,
and also the sum or sums of money advanced by him, for
the relief of destitute overland emigrants to Cai for ilia,
and sucli credits shall be allowed only on the production ot
pioper voucIters, in such !0ri.? as may be approved by the
Sccietary of the Treasury ol the United Slates; and the
said ouiceis ol the Treasury shall in said settlement forth
erjciedit the said Riley, withallsums or moneys expended
by him for the support or the actual^overnment ol L'ali'or
nia at cr the ratification oT the treaty or peace with Mexi
co and before the formation or the State Government, and
which expenses may appear to have been proper and ne
cessary, but not authorized by any law or ihe United
States;'Provided. That before crediting him the said last
mentioned expenditures, they shall be approved by the
President of tho United Stales.
Sec. a. And be it further enacted, That as a compensa
tion for collecting, sare keeping, and disbutsing the said
moneys, the..said Riley shall be allowed aud credited on
such settlement, ono and a half per cent, upou the moneys
so laised and collected by him, and he shall be allowed no
other or forlher compensation theicfor.
Sec. 4. And be it further enacted. That the Secretary ot
the Treasury be, and he is heieby diiected to cause proper
defence to be made, at the expense or the United States to
any suit or suits, now pending, or that hereafter maybe
instituted against the said Riley, for any moneys raieed
and collected by him in California, and to which this act is
applicable.
Approved, February 5. 1853.
SPECIAL NuTIOilS.
NEW ARRANGEMENT AND ENLARGE
MENT.
SELIGMAN 4- BROTHER have added to J. S.Selig
man's Great New York Clothing Stoie on Water Street,
two new establishments on Monroo Street, ono in the
room No. 7, formerly occupied by J. Sonneborn, and the
other lu the room No. 9, formerly occupied by J. Barrett,
and being now in connection with some or the largest man
ufacturing houses In the East, are prepared by their new
arrangements to offer greater inducements in their line
titan liavo ever before been presented in this market.
They are constantly receiving the latest and best made
clothing, and all articles in their line, which will be for.
nishedto order lu a style not to be surpassed as to neat
ness, and durability aud cheapness.
Call aud see for yourselves. je7-tr
Lyon's K athunos.?This Invaluable article, for eradi
cating Dandruff, curling, beautirying and preserving the
hair, is said fey all to be the best ever discovered. We
should think the ladi?3 would all try it, certainly. Price
26 cents, in large bottles. Advertised in another column.
l*ersinu~llnir I>yc.
THIS Dye is warranted, ir used according to directions
to change the hair from any other color, to a beautiful
Auburn, or
PERFECT JET BLACK,
WITHOUT
Staining the Skin.
Price, 60 cents per bottle. For sale by KELLS CALD.
WELl, Wholesale Agents, and by WM. R. McKEE
REMOVAL.
I HAVE removed my wholesale stock of DRY GOODS
AND NOTIONS, to the new four story brick building,
IV?. 117, Itliiiii Street,
west side, between Monroe aud Uniou streets, where 1
will be prepared with an ear^y and extensive Spring
Slock, direct from importers and manufacturers, which I
would be pleased to have my o:d friends and.customers
to call and examine.
feb4 WM. T. SELBY.
0ZsTJ. a. Metcalf will be round at the above establish
ment. where he awaits his old friends.
O-POISONING.XD
Thousands or Parents who use Vermifoge composed or
Castor Oil, Calomel, &c., are not aware, that while they
appear to benefit the patient, they are actually laying tue
foundations for a series or diseases, such as saiivatiou,
loss of sight, weakness of limbs, etc.
In another column will be found the advertisement o
Ilobeusack's Medicines, to which we ask the attention of
all directly interested in their own as well as their chil
dren's health. In Livercomplaiuts and all disorders ari
sing from those of a bilious type, should make use of the
only genuine medicine, Hobensack's Liver Pills.
lC9m*tBe not deceived," but ask for Hobensack's Worm
Syrup and Liver Pills, and observe that each has the sig.
nature or the Proprietor, J. N. HOBENSAC K, as none
else are genuine.
PHILADELPHIA
Curtain Warehouse,
171 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, opponU the State House
HBNBV W. 8AFFOBD,
Importer and Dealer in Curtains, Curtain Ma
terials, and Furniture Coverings,
WHICH he offers at the lowest market prices,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Th^atockcorap rising, in part, the following:
Embroidered Lace Curtains;
Do tfn>|lp Do
Drapery Laces + Muslins;
French Brocatelis, all widths
and colors;
Satin de Laines;
Damasks;
Gilt Cornices;
do Pins;
do Bands,
Canopy Arches and Rings;
Cords, Tassels, Gimps.
Fringes, Curtain Drops,
Ac.
A lar^e stock of FRENCH PLUSHES, of all colore and
qualities on band.
PAINTED WINDOW SHADES, mud HOLLANDS ol all
colors for shading.
N. B. Persons ordering Curtains, will give the measure
ol the heighth and width o' he entire frame of window.
marlT-lrddrw
Cfin LBS. PUTTY, in bladders, ree'd and fOi^aale in
UUU any quantity, by KELLS dr CALDWELL.
Dissolution.
THE copartnership heretofore existing between ft he un?
doraigiiep, under the name of-XUko Mc Williams, is
dissolved this day by mutual consent. All persons having
claims against them are requested to present the same for
paySenU ^ JAMES LUKE,
June7-3t W S MnWl LLMMS.
FOH SALE. ~ ~
A FINE single horse, a good drivor, 6 year?, J}?- J5"*
quire of june7-3t 'I LAW SON.
Valuable Land lor bale.
A ROUT 9000 acros of improved Marshall County
J\. laud Tor sale, at and near the foiks of the Waynes,
bu rg and Washington roads. G miles from Elizabeth, or
1' litis of Grave Creek, and 8 miles (Tom Wheeling. Also
& farm of 330 acres, within 2 miles of the city of Wheel
ing, fronting on the Ohio river, and containing superior
coal privileges. I will sell in quantities to suit purchasers
at fair prices and reasonable terms.
? june7-dtf wo A P WOODS.
.?.The Pittsburgh Journal, Washington Reporter and
Cadis Republican copy each to the amount of three dollars
and chaige this office.
Trust Sale.
ON the loth July, 1803. will bs sold it tlw Court bouse
in the city of Wheeling, to the highest and best bid
der, a frame house and onc-rourth oflot No 202, oil an alley
south of John street, East Wheeling, the same being the
property of John Hill, conveycd to E C Jeflers in trust.
Tkrms.?One fourth cash, tho balance at six and nine
months, with interest trom the day of sale. A warranty
title will be given when the last payment is made.
E C JEFFEKS,
fune7-dwtd . JOHN HILL.
For Rent.
A Dwelling on the corner of Second and EofT street
Centre Wheeling. Possession given immediately; ap
ply on the premises or to
junc7-3td ALEX ROGKRS
NOTICE <U COiNTit AOl Uue?.
IVInriectn. itiid C'inciunnti fCaili-oml.
Lettings of Eastern and Western Divisions.
PROPOSALS will he received up to the 12th of July, at
the Engineer's office in Marietta, for the giadu tion,
.Masonry, etc , of the 7tU and 8th Divisions or this road. I
extending from Marietta lo Zano's Island, opposite the ,
city of Wheeling.
j The line will be divided into about one mile sections, on
I some of which there will be heavy masonry, and othor ,
work worthy tho notice of the most lespon&ible contrac
tors.
Pians, Proilles and Specifications will he ready for ex
amination at Marietta, and on the line of the 8th Division,
near Wheeling, on and alter July the 4th.
Proposals will be receive J at the same time and place
for the construction ofaRout twenty miles, being that por
tion of the road, between Hlanchester and Miliord. four
teen miles out of Cincinnati on the Little Miami Rail
Road.
Pians, Profiles and Specifications for this Division will
be ready Tor examination at the Enguieei's office in the
Manchester building, Third street, Cincinnati, on anil ar
ter the 1st day ot July. ,
The line oi the load from Marietta and iielpre to Hlan- j
Chester, b?*ingalready under conuact, and well advanced
in construction; the work now olTeicd forms the only re- ,
inainiug link to complete the connex.ou fiom Ciicmnuti
to Philadelphia, by way of the Pennsylvania Rail Road.
Recent subscriptions of ?1,160,000 by the Pennsylvania i
Rail Road Co., the city of Wheeling, and individuals, to
the Capital Stock of the Company, will ensure the prompt
completion of tlas groat woik fiom Cincinnati to Wheel- !
ing WM. P. CUTLER. Pies't.
A. Kennedy, Engineer, [email protected]
UooItN at Thomptiou'?.
THEOLOGICAL.
PV'AUBIGNE'S Reformation, volume G; McCosh on
I ) Divine Government; Alexander's History of larieli
tish Nation; Alexander's Consolation; The Pilncetoil Pul
pit, edited by John '1'. Dufficld. Howie's Scots Worth es;
Trench's Notes oil Miracles and Parables of our Lord;
Coleman's AncieuL Christianity Exemplified; Sherlock ou
Divine Providence} Alexander's Moral Philosophy, etc.
SCIENTIFIC.
Brown's Grammer of G rammers; L?rdi:cr on his ^ team
Engine; Tiantwive on Railroad Curves; Muhan's Engi
neering; Uorden's Formulae of Railroads; Uie's Diction
aryof Arts, Manufactures, and Miners; Loudon ?s Encyc
lopedia of Architectuie, etr.
MISCELLANEOUS.
Shady Side; Sunny Side; Peep at Number Five; Tell
Tale, by the author of Sunny Side; ..Roving Adventures, or
Lavengro, the Scholar; Tho Gipseyj The Priest, by Geo.
Borrow, author of the llible in Spain, etc ; Lanman's Pri
vate Lile of Daniel Webster; Preacott's Conquest of Mexi
co and Peru.
Together with a general assortment of School Books,
Stationery, wall pa; or, window blinds, bire Screens,
Matches, Blacking, etc.
For ta.e by JOHN H. THOMPSON,
jec 13 Monroe st.
HOT DAYS AHE COMING,
AN Din order topiepare for them go to W. D. MOTTE
<fc BRO'S. and select as many dresses as you want
for the season, from their elegunt assortment of Lawns,
Herages, etc , which they aic now offering to sell at such
prioes as cant be beat. A -resit lot just opened. je4
NO NECESSITY FOK IT ALL,
THAT is you need not get your faces United by the ?un,
when you can go to W. 1?. Mottc ? Bio's, and buy a hand
some Parasol, at your own pi ice. je4
A PROCESSION of the l. O O. F. will take place at
Moundsvllle, on the ICth inat., at to o'clock, A. M.,
when a Bible will be presented by the Ladie?, and a speech
delivered by the Rev. JAMES D. Mc?.ABK, of Wheel
ing, Va.
The Vhginia Lodges with the neighboring Lodges of
Pennsylvania and Ohio, visiting biethren, and our citi
zens generally arc respectfully invited to attend.
JAMES A1REY, ") Committee
H.J. McCLKAN, > of
JAMES M. BA1RD, J Invitation.
Moiindsvllle. June t. 1853. jc3-td
.fcSAo.K.JiJT JfcliYLi-'OKIUM,
ltd MARKET SQUARK,
2 Doors from Union Street.
rilHE Subscriber wants to let the folks generally know
_L that ho is still carrying on the old fashioned and glo
nous business of weaving baskets, from the best French
and Italian Willow, into any fashion or form required;
casychairs, Tor old and young; carriages and buggies, of
tiie latest and most approved style--*, warranted to run
light and easy, provided you furnish a boy or girl to pull
them alun?, also, warranted not to iqucak ou tho wheel,
if you oil them. Persons newly married are requested to
call, as ho can furnish them with Clothes, Market, or Sew
ing Baskets, also Cradles, &c. All warranted to give sat*
islacticn to the purchaser.
N. B. Baskets neatly repaiied.
je3 L. MOONEY.
MOSHEIM'S CHURCH H1STOKY.?Au Ecc.csiasti'
cal ancient and modern, new edition with notes t, nd
au appendix, by Archibald Maclaine, 1?. D. For sale by
je3 WILDE 4* BRO.
STATIONERY.?A complete assortment of fancy and
O useful Stationery kept constantly for sale by
je3 WILDE; & BRO.
J ALL PAPER.?More cheap wall paper, just ree'd
by je3 WlLDEde BRO.
United States C'lothiu^ Wnreliouve.
Branch of the United States Clothing Strrre, Haiti?ore.
IV1ESENFELD tf- CO'S
WllOr.ESALIC AM) RETAIL
CLOTHING EMPORIUM,
No. 133 Main St., Wheeling.
CCONSTANTLY on hand, an extensive assortment of
J Fashionable Clothing, and Youth's and Childien's
Clothing, which will bo disposed of on reasonable terms.
ICS"All orders promptly executed. je2-ly
LOTS FOK SALE. '
OR sale, a few choice lots in McMechcn's addition to
the town of Benwood. They are favorably Iocatcd,
and will be sold ou reasonable terms. Apply to
jel-twd H. McMECIIF.N.
NEW HOOKS.
HARPER'S, Putnam's, National, Illustrated Magdzine
of Art, for June; Blackwood for May; Harry ('over
dale's courtship, by the author or Frar.k Kairlegh a*:d Lew
is Arundle; Flirtations In America, or High Life in New
Yoik; Harry Ashton, by the author of Minnie Grey, and
Gus Howard; Sain Slick's Wise Saw; the Lost Heir; El
Icn Wilson, or the Trials of an Orphan Girl; Empress of
the Isles jet JAS. H McMKCHEN.
LCOUNTERFEIT REPORTER, for Juno .Thompson s.)
J Jet JAS. H. McMECHEN.
NEW GROCERY ST.OKiLi,
No. 5 Washington IInil,
Monroe st , Wheeling, Va.
SD. WOODROW info, ma the citizens or Wheeling,
? and dealers generally, that ho Is now opeulng one or
the best assortments or family groceries in the Western
country, consisting of every article usually kept in tho? best
groceries to kat and drink, all or which will be sold at as
low prices as can be bought in the city. Give us a call.
US-All goods delivered to any part or the city tree or
charge. my3l
THE BENWOOD CHEAP STORE.
THE subscribers would respectfully inform the public,
that they have opened a large anil general assortment
ol Dry Goods. Groceries, Qteensware, and Hardware,
and all othor articles usually kept In city and country
stores, which they will sell very cheap ror either cash or
produce Remember tl e location.
my31-lmd GILL, KELLY & CO., Benwood.
. EL DOKADU TOBACCO. "
JUST received 20 boxes El Dorado tobacco. Also, oth
er fine brands. LOGAN, CARR & CO,
my3l 81 Malnsueet.
SEGAhS, SEGAKS.
A FINE stock or superior imported Plantation segars.
Also, Regalias of various brands and very superior
my31 LOGAN, CARR A CO., fit Main st.
ALF SPANISH AND COMMON SEGARS.?A large
stock always in store. For sale low by
my8i LOGAN, CARR & CO., 81 Main St.
W
F
CANOPY TOP PAKASOLS.
A CHOICE selection or canopy top Parasols, in apple
green anil oilier desirable co'ora. Just received by
my3l O. W. HEI8KELL & CO.
CURTAIN MATERIAL.
RICH brocatel, bull Hollands and bufT damask chintzes,
in curtain widths, Just received by
rjy3t HEIBKEI.L & CO.
VALUABLE ZANE STREET PROPERTY
For Male.
LOTS numbered 12S, 168,166 and 112, eligibly located
on the above named street. For terms, &c., which
will be moderate, apply to
Wheeling, May 28?2w. FRANCIS It. A RMSTRONG.
SOMETHING NEW.
MARSH'S PATENT REFRIGERATOR. Cell and see
them at CAVETT & DUFFIKLDS.
May1833.
"1/1 1JBL8. Spirits Turpentine jush ree'd by
KELLS 4- CALDWELL.
It has Arrived, and noiMistake!
ECKIVED this day a rresh supply of the celebrated
XV Oil of Grapevine.
This Oil is the result of twenty years investigation by
a French Phyiician, and Is now used extensively in
France, both for the purpose or keeping the hair glossy,
and restoring it In bold places.
This Oil is particular recommeded, as it wtii render
the Hair soft, glossy, and pliable, besides making it about
two shades darker.
Prepared only by Dr. Forctaire, Paris, and for sale by
? . J. B. VO WELL. 24 Union Street.
icy Price sa cents per Bottle. May 27.
SLAYMAKT1R 8c WABT.TITT
COLUMBIA HOUSE,
CheatstBl St., below 7th,
PHILADELPHIA.
HBOARD81 JO PER DAY. myge-dly
1(1(1 KBG8 Pore IVhite Lead Just ree'd by
lKJV KBLLS* CALDWELL.
ADVERTISEMENTS.
FREIGHTS
For Baltimore, Wheeling, Cincinnati,
Louisville, and St. Louis, by Stea
mers of the Parfrcr Vein Line to
Baltimore, Baltimore and Ohio
Railroad to Wheeling, and by
fast runningdouble-eni/ine.
' steamers on the O/iioriver
The New York, Baltimore and
Wheeling Line,
WILL forward gfioils tojilt the Rbnvo place*, nnd also
to all points K*?r, Wmt and South, I'.avinc un
usual facilities, can Keccipt through on most favorable
terms.
For particular apply to the Agents:
HENRY H. TAYLOR, Pier 13 North River, N Y
DUNLOP CO., Locust Point, Baltimore.
DORS BY, NORTON *v KNOX, Wheeli.g.
RENNET & DUDLEY. Cincinnati.
K. WKHR, ROWLAND <fc CO.. Louisville.
DAVID TATU.M & CO., St- Louis.
may30-tf
Fur If ultiiiiorc. WiiNbiiitf ton, i'liiladtlpliia
uud New I'ork
Great through Line for the Bast.
rpHB Baltimoro and Ohio Rail Road from Wheeling to
JL Baltimore, and connecting with the Washington
Branch Rail Road at the Junction (lalely called the Relay
House,) 9 miles from Baltimore, and with the Philadel
phia, Wilmington and Haiti rno.e Rail Road to Philadelphia
The great tunnels upon the line are now completed, and
the whole road is in line condition, presenting one of the
most picturesau: and romantic route-, in the world.
The new and splendid steamers of the Union Line from
Louisville and Cincinnati counect with this road at Wheel
ing, and through tickcts from these places to Baltimore,
Washington, Philadelphia, &c., may be had or the agents,
or on the boats.
The express .mil ttain leaves Wheeling daily, at 9 o'clock
A. M., (Wheeling time) and arrives at Cumberland (201
miles) at 7 P. M? and allowing two hours there, aruves in
Baltimore (380 miles,) at 0 A. M , the next morning, nia
king the passage through in about 20 hours, including all
stoppages. . , A
03"Baggage checked through to any of the eastern points
without charge.
Passengers and baggage are transferred to the cars for
Washington at the Junction, and for Philadelphia, at Bal
timore, without extra charge. Travelers are allowed am
ple lime and opportunity at all points toobtain their meals.
Through tickets from Wheeling to Baltimore, (with
privilege ofiying over anywhere on the route,) $8.60?to
Washington. ?9.50- to Philadelphia, $10? io be had on
board the steamers or the Union Line on the Ohio, ar.d of
the Rail Road Agents at Wheeling (J B. Ford) & Mounds
vilte. ma7 WM. PARKER. Gen'l. Sup't.
William* and Urollien
GKNKKAL GROCEKS AND
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Cohnek Carv and Pearl Streets,
Richmond, Va.
tC5T"otTer their services for the sale of all kinds of Pro
duce and Manufactures. Goods tor them may be shipped
by the Bait. <fc Ohio Railroad to Baltimore and consigned
to Jacob Brandt. Jr., agent for the Powhattan Steamboat!
Co.; or Charles Pendergast, agei.t of the Ballo. and Rich
mond line of Packets, cither of whom will receive and
forward them without charge.
REFERENCES:
Jas R. Baker, Esq.
Aaron Kelly, *
S. Brady. 4 ^
Morgan Nelson, ? [ Wheeling.
lir. M. II. Houston,
Messrs. Sweeney & Son. J
Messrs. Lewis ?& Geo. Cassan,")
? J. C. Sell man &. Sou, > Baltimore.
? Love, Mai tin 4* Co. J
Judge Jno. Brockenbrough, Lexington, Va.
jaiilOzlmd
HAMPTON'S VK(rr.TAISLtfcS TlWCTUKJJ,
THE GREAT RESTORATIVE
AND IN VIGORATOR,
and curb for
RHEUMATISM, DYSPEPSIA, SCROFULA, $-c.
This medicine is altogether
FROM THE VEGETABLE KINGDOM,
and may be used by any one
WITHOUT INJURIOUS CONSEQUENCES
By a wise choice and combination of some of tho best
of each class ol co-operative simple remedies, it fully
icacnes all the essential organs of the human system, and
thus it has proved itself so effectual!) cuiati\e of the whole
round orCKKoNIC AFFECTIONS. ? mr
This article was discovered by UK. JESS1? HAMPTON,
now in fine health in thelflth year of hisage. He was bom
in Virginia in 1175, einigra?ad to Kentucky?then a wil
derness?with his rather, in 17T9. in early manhood he
was so reduced by disease as to be almost wiecked hi con
stitution. lie spent much of his living lor medical advice
and attention, and grew nothing batter, but worse. Find
ini; no relief Ironi Ills physicians, hi resolved to try the
restorative po?vers of the rooU, barks, leaves, plants, dec,
or the forest. He then dwell iu the inidst or the Red Men
of the Western rcild*. Having heaid much or their skill iu
the use of vegetable remedies oi the forest, and Knowing
their mode ol medicinal practice must be one of practical
experience and not or theoretical speculation, he made
himself acquainted with their remedies, and also with the
practical inrdicuial knowledge of the early settlers of Ken
tucky, had obtained from the ?medicine men* or the In
diaus.
He carefully studied the nature of the medicines used by
them, combined them according to the light he had receiv
ed, used them as he had been taught, aud had the cheeiiug
satisfaction of finding disease driven from his emaciated
bod}, and vigotous health given iu its stead. _ His case
was of no ordinary kind, but astonishing to his friends
aud uetghbois. The lame ol it spread; the people far and
near sent to the doctor lor his successful and wondertut
combination of Indian remedies; which was freely given
them, until the cases became so numerous ami the demand
so great thai the doctor was advised by his friends, and
inducod through justice to himself, to put up his Vegeta
ble Tinctui e iu bottles, and charge a price for it which was
freely giv:n. Finding its way into the first and mostlu
telligent families, aud astouishing all by its wonderful
cures; commanding certificstcs and testimony initsiavor
irom the leading aud some of the most talented men of tha
country.
UNPARALLELED SUCCESS!
The many cures made by it, and the gieat demand, have
iuduccdthe proprietors ?o offer it to tlie afflicted iu this
city, with the honest conviction that the same happy re
suits will follow its u>c here, as in numerous other places.
HON. HENRY CLAY, AND HON. R. M. JOHNSON
have certified to its merits- CAPTAIN GANOT, broth
er ol the celebrated physician to the
EMPEROR OF FRANCE,
was cured by it of Chronic Inflammatory Rheumatism ol
fcoven years duration, alter tho skill of the physicians ol
Paris, London, and of this country had tailed. Rev. Ver
non Eskrid^c, chaplain U. S. Navy, was cured by it. Also,
Judge Davie*, Hon. T. H. Shelby, Members of Congress,
will! members ol the State Department, Washington, and
hundieds of otlms, who give tbeir testimony to this won
derful disco vet y.
PHYSICIANS
have cured themselves, and the members of their families,
by its use, after their own temedies had tailed; and some
of them arc sogenerous as to vecommeiid it to their pa
tie; ts.
It has shown itself most powerfully curative or
NERVOUS DIS. ASES
in their various forms, giving new life and vigor, resto
ring tho shatteicd constitution, aud thus infusing hope in
place or despondency. By its mild, pleasant, and sale ac
tion on the stomach, liver, kidneys, lungs, and the nerv
ous system. itcu esDYSPEPSIA.LlvERCOMPLAINT,
DISEASES O:v THE URINARY ORGANS, COUGHS*.
ASTHMA, BRONCHIAL AFFECTION S, CONSUMP
TION, Si ROFULA, KING'S EVIL, WORMS, BHEU
MATJSM, G*>U 1, NEURALGIA, Si*. VITUS' DANCE,
FITS, FISTULA, PILES, with all diseases arising fiom
impute blood
THE FEMALE SYSTEM
has, in DOCTOR HAMPTON'S VEGETABLE TINC
TUBE, A CURB for its numerous and complicated de
rangements. Hundreds who have been debilitated aud
dispirited, aud on the verge or a premature giave, have
been restored by its use to blooming health, which we ai>
abundantly able to prove by sucn a host or
LIVING WITNESSES
as we think no other medicine can produce.
To publish all tub testimony in its lavor would make
a large volume.
Numerous Letters and certificates, showing its
RESTORATIVE AND HEALING QUALITIES,
are published in a pamphlet, which with their originals,
and a host or other commendatory letters not yet pub
lished, the proprietors will be pleased to exhibit to the
public.
Attention is not called alone to the quantity of the testi
mony, but also, loits
HIGH CHARACTER.
Thousands will testiry to cures on themselves, wives,
children aud rriends, after all other remedies had failed.?
We give below a few extracts.
WE KEQUKST fcLL
to call and get pamphlets (gratis,) and see history of the
discovery ol this medicine, and lead the certificates of its
cures, showing a mass ol testimony, such, as we believe
was never given to any other medicine.
LIVER COMPLAINT, DEBILITY.
[Extract from James Harris, Esq's- Letter, Alex
andria, Va. 3
After speaking of wonderful cures on himself, he says:
?Mrs. H. has been suffering with the liver complaint and
with inability, constantly complaining, from weakress,
through her whole system. She now enjoys better health
than tor thirty years, being entirely restored by the use of
Hampton's Vegetable Tincture.'
DISEASED SIDE, BREAST, EYES.
t Ex tract from a Letter from J. Grimes, Esq., Loudoun
county, Va. J
'My wife has been for years afflicted with great weak
ness; pain in the breas:, side and back; palpitation of the
heart; feebleness or tiie nervous system; loss ot appetite;
complexion sallow; the sight or one eye almost gone, the
other very weak. I am pleased to say, Hampton's Tinc
ture lias restored her to perlcct health. Her eyes are as
good now as ever they wore.
RHEUMATISM, 38 YEARS.
Mrs. E. Bagwell,or Vitginia, suffered rromRheumatism
from her 12th to her 60th year or age; at times entirely help
less. Being wealthy, she employed the best medical at
tention, and tried many medicines, but was cured only by
Hampton's Vegetable Tincture.
CHRONIC INFLAMATORY RHEUMATISM.
The wife orThoraas M. Yeakle, Grocer. 76 Pearl street,
was a great sufferer for eight years. Restored to perfect
health by Hampton's Vegetable Tincture.
MERCURIAL RHEUMATISM!
<1 ?*ar*ettPlummer, 108 East Baltimore street suffered
thl8 disease intensely six years; could not sleep; dreadful
ulcers formed on his limbs, from which splii tera of bones
issued. His physician pronounced him incurable; but
Hampton's Vegetable Tincture cured him.
HEREDITARY SCROFULA!
{jA>boy in the family of Hon. %V. P. Thommasson, once
member of Congress from Kentucky, was a miss or sores
rrom head to foot. His eyelids turned inside out, protru
ding over the eyeballs so as to produce blindness. He
by Hampton's Vegetable Tincture.
DYSPEPSIA, NERVOUS DISEASE, &c.
Mr. Wm. Oldham, or Baltimore custom bouse, suffered
tnese complaints for eighteen months, with both body and
.I, ??nouslyaflfected. He was cured by Hampton's Veg
etable Tincture, after other things failed
COUGH, CONSUMPTION, &c.
Mr. Henry C. "Winn had a cough for 6 years, great weak
ness, Ac.; had, in all, five or six physicians; tried ai: their
remedies, but was cured only by
HAMPTON'S VEGETABLE TINCTURE.
tcyspld by MORTIMER MOWBRAY, 240 Balti
Baltimore; and 301 Broadway, New York.
5^5*11 Snd get a pamphlet gratis.
r sale by T. H. LOGaN Ac CO., Wheeling, Agents
or Western Virginia, and by Druggists generally.
per bottle. apgfr-d^w-ly
A 'l he ladies ail know it, that W
-lV. TTMottede Bro have bad the handsomest 'stock "of
Bonnets In Wheeling this season; well, they have got ano
?F."'Slot, prettier and cheaper than ever. Oft 11 soon
while there is a good choice. may2l
INSUPlAK'JK
Virginia Fire
'ns"1&svtWv,
THIS is oi??o 1*\he'oldeat S,P
United States, having bee n i n exUtrau n?Co??,Bi?? b,,
?' tTh ta company h?? "always meflUto?.rS,J "?'?
liasnevor had a leweuit during the * Ptottti*
ence. Since it, tatoblisSt t E?,?'e,
amountof nearly I'-id J*:.;
,, StjOOO.OOO"
W e would refer all ,vho are interested
Insurance, to all Iheleadins meiclf^. t?
Sessional men or the city or Richmond. 'J'" ke ?t.v '
and John H Thompson and the J!ev. j n l?cJ^?rl(|?
Tliot 41 Al.raiKUD, Secretary!'*'A SA ^ 1S ?
Agents for tlieabove Cn. h? \yf~.M* "1!iTHcs
OFFICE: Ho99 Main street. K!u,eT?,*'
'a'-aK UiM'i'cu s-A^vTpjr^ik
LIKE INSURANCE
Annuity and Trust Com*'
CAPITAL $250,000 J?
S, Mco""T lh.[rdani Chanl...
1 HIS is quite the only Company in the Uni'tea
proposes to pay its dividends ,n cch to liii!??!%:
.1? Hi? w issued ror the benefit 01
of hU creditors'." fr?m U'e ot "?
Charles c. I^SiSd^a??'^
DOKSEY & AHTHi?S;Asw
OFFICE: No. 99 Main street. I'i
tOTW J HATES, AI D, Medical Evimi. ,
pany, hi Wheeling. ' BllBertortt?Ci&
The Co line c tic ulTMutn a I ?l4.
LIFE INSURANCE CO
Capital $1,351,036:51 *'
JAMES GOODWIN p?w;j
G. R. Phelps, Stcielary. ' ?<*ident.
THIS well established and responsible ir.?i;<
declaicd for the years 1851 '62 a dividend $*2* ^
cent. per annum on the amount Of pi curiums on iif T
and Fifteen per cent, upon premiums or short teri pP
Cttlilc-ruia rifcks taken at reduced rates pUs ? Politi?*
oii the most favorable terms. atl
This is one of the best oTtces In the United m ,
may be seen by its Annual Reports at the offir*nr*?w
W. P. PE'l iiK.soV
JSXAU1N1AV PHYSICIANS^.*** Wheel,16*ti titidty,
James Tanuer, M. D.
W.J. Hates, M. P.
Th.e .ffitna Insurance Com^;,
or UABII OKU, CONX P ny
1XCOKPOKATIU), MAY 1819
V/ith a Perpetual Charter Capital, all' Pa, j i
*:too.om>.
One or the oldest and best Institutions in thi,?? .
continues to take risks upon the most rivorib t lr^1'
Apply to w. if. l'bThl:sf.\
septlO-lyd Agent for WheeUngsn^rtari,.
"ISsiikIacE ?
AGAINST LOSS OR DAMAGE
PERILS OF NAVIGATION
BY THE >
l'BOTECTleiy INMllKAKCetO
1 OP HARTFORD, CONN
This ot J and TopotuiCU Company coutiouts to gran p*.
-ica upon tbs most favorable terms.
Apply to W. F. FETERS0X, A-em
septlO-lyd For Wheeliue anil OLiocn
INSURANCE.
THE FIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE COM
PANY OF WHEELING.
Incorporated 1831.
TAKES risks at the lowest rates, on btnldiurs 01.
kinds, steamboats, ruiuiture and nierchanJue u.(
against all dangers attending the transi orUlion of Gocdj
on rivers, seas, lakes, canals and railroad*.
DIRECTORS:
R. Cran-le, S.Brady, J. W. Gill,
Sam'I Keel, Wm. Fleming, Saro'lOtt,
Dan'l Lamb,* Rob't Patterson, Hobt Morritoi
? ? ROOT. URAItULE, Pies'!.
I R. \\ . Hardino, Sec'y.
Applications for Insurance will beproiutly attended t?>
by the President or Secretary.
1 Wheeling. Jan. 28tb, 1S63.
VALLEY OP VIRGINIA
F IR E AND MARINE
INSURANCE COMPANY.
ARE prepared to grant policies at their agency. No. Si
Main street. Wheeling, in home of Logan, Can &
Co. O. P. BRfcSfcK, Actuary
W*. Rankin will also continue to ac: lor tie Catumsi
at the Wheeling Savings Bank.
WllEktlNG REFERENCES:
O W He skell, "J
James R Raker, I
1) Lamb, Esq, ?
Tnos H List, J ica:
IiL O YD & CO-,
! Claim, Pension and Bounty Land
AGENTS,
Fifteenth street, opposite the Treasury,
WASHINGTON, 1). C.,
Caiih advanced on Clniuu, &c.
CLAIMS before Congress or the United States that bat?
been abandoned by other agents as uorv.loi, bit
been successfully prosecuted by us. Letters addre>ttdi?
? bovc. post paid, will be piomptly attended to.
apl6-tf
Logan, Carr & Co.,
DCALKRH IN ALL KINDS OP
TOBACCO, SNUFF <f- SUGARS.
81 MAIN STREET,
W heeling, V a .
LLOYD LOOiK, J. O. BiHK
W. CARR, U. U. CARK.
mar 30
JOHN DONLON. J1MUXUV1U.
DONLON & MAXWELL,
[SUCCESSORS TO POLLOCK At DONLON.J
Wlfolesale Grocers and Liquor
Mercliants,
JVb. S Monroe Street, Wheeling, I 'a.,
ap27-l y
S. C. 11AKKR. JOII.N LIST.
?. c. baker & co
steamboat AGENTS, WHEELING, VA.
\\J~ ILL attend to the receiving and delivering of Utifl'
T V and coilcction of freight bills.
OlS^Ofiicc at th? Stove. [octlS-dii
New Boots and Shoes.
Wm. Bole, 101 Main Street, Wheeling,
IS now opening the first lot of Gentlemen's Labi on b>
Shoes, New York style, and sum. er hoots
and Shoes, which embiaces every style ui dquality iutLe
shoe trade, for ladies, misses and children s wear, Gr^ti
boys and youths boots and shoes. To de*::;L-te tLe taii
ety would be too lengthy for an adveitUei-ent.
OCy This stock is exclusively New YoikaiidPhiladeiph.a
make; the latest style and best stock and workniau^iup ">
both cities; it is warranted aud guaianiied both by it* ???
kcrsanil the undersigned. Particular atteution is called to
the article of ladies traveling boots. WM. LOLK
nni22
UNIOIST HOTEL,
GEORGETOWN, II. C.
THIS large and convenient liouse, bavin? been tbou?u?fr
ty vepaived, and vefitted with entirely new iu?nituie cl
handsome and corn oi table style, is now open tor the ac
commodation of guests. ,
The subscriber invites the patronage of li.epub'.ic:aw
those who favor him with their company nay leauuiw
of a hospitable reception, the best fare, unci such contorts
and attentions as will make hia 1 ousecompaie faAo:atuy
with the best kept hotels in the Distiict or cl ewbeie.
Omnibus es constantly pass to and fioin the
running until eleven o'clock at night
ap22-?ra W. M KtTZHlCH
EARNUM'S HOTEL"
Cumberland, Md.
THE undersigned, late proprietor of tbe United Slates
Hotel, takes pleasure in informing ihc public that heba
leaded the above Hotel. The building Us tr.de.fo* a
thorough cleansing from bottom to top, is now i?: fiisl u,,
order for the teception and genteel accommodation o ai
thjse who may please to patronize it.^ No e\ertiot? *"?
be spared to make this establishment or.e among t.e
Hotels. T
1 liave associated with me iu business, n-7 *01' "
dork W. Kvaks?it will be conducted under Iht im ?'
W. Kvans @Son? The old )>atrous of tLe United s '
aud the public in general, aie respectfully i?q^5ifU
continue their support to this house; teruw xaoderat?
K5TEnquire for ?Rarnum'sH old.'
malO-tf W. BVASS^
EAGLE SASH FACTORY.
elias be ir <f- c o.,
MAIVBFACTU RBUSOF
Doort, Mouldings, Sash md Vrnituu At*'" ?
JlCOB STR E ET,
CENTRE WHEELING, VA.
AV1NG completed our extensive t*c,orJ'n" f. jj
now prepared to fill all ordcis lor Sash and
every sire.
All extra sixes of Doors and Sasbe?. auiiab * JJ g.
fronts, &c., made to order. Every variety of ?ow?
from a fourth bead to a 6 inch ogee are coLStmUy J?.~
Every variety ofPi.asters and Aictiitiaves n??
dfer. A Iso, VenUian >hutters, either atatiouar/ or
vlngslat*. , .
The proprietors can assure their patroi.a ttr
that the above named articles are roanutca^" n r^eiS
verybeat material and latest improved ,.ci ioi
will be attended to promptly, audgoodi * c
shipping.. mad
Thomas H. Gibson,
PLUMBER AND GASFirTbB.
No. 5 Union st, opposite C. II. firrry''
BKGS leave to inform his friends and
eral, that he Continues to carry on the I'U ? ;
gas fitting in all its various branches, and rcSP
cits a share of publ c patronage. , . c*
He has constantly on hand, lead and irenP'i v^is.
monand patent hydrants, cistern pumps.
water closets, wash basfus, cold water founuu f.j
tels, -water coolers for private famih?? K/ufS.'-1
shower baths, bathtubs, lead and iron cinque ^
collins, luitters kettles, retorts lor bleaching, ^
chemical apparatus^ etc. Factories, etc.
dispatch. , ?j Mi.
Also, chandeliers, pendants, brackets, oen?
candle burners, elc. ..vMtrrf
AU orders left at the above place will be thac
ceivedand promptly attended to,
N II.?All orders iiom the country wi 1
prompt attention.
?;?:?~?? Zoc'iUu
CCHILDREN'S and boy's straw hats. Also-"
J CT fur bats, drab and black. . co*
ma!3 S H. HA
A iwayi CoiijiMg.?New and desirable
May21CVery ^ ^e popularstor^^^
SLIPPERS, SLIPPERS: ,sri
PAIR of Ladles' fine Black Slipper*, fUt
YKJ at the - Hlack Mammoth Boot, Swtb End w - ^
Squire. ma2^. TO"[email protected]^?
1 Collars, Kibbona See. K-nriD?li!?
?\TOSQUETlNE collars, entirely new; rich ?Pg? ^
ItJL bontfs elegant embroidered ****** ? {^Co'*
l?M^?t opened at HEISKELL ?*

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