STEAMBOATS SERVING WHEELING 1811 – 1920 By John Bowman

A 100-year listing of approximately 500 steamboats that served Wheeling businesses.

The year shown is the first year they served the port and some would serve Wheeling for many years.  From the Civil War years to 1900, eighteen steamboats docked daily at Wheeling.  Steamboats porting at Wheeling were charged a wharfage fee of $3.00 per month, $1.50 per day was charged for the occasional tie-up.

A Busy Day at the Wheeling Wharf in 1890

See this website posting “WHARFBOATS AT WHEELING WEST VIRGINIA” by John Bowman Steamboat Historian, and this book: “Bills of Lading Freight On Board Wheeling, West Virginia” by John Bowman 2012. You may have a photo of a steamboat and wonder something about it, or was it ever at Wheeling.  This listing will give you a place to start your research.

1811-New Orleans, the first steamboat on the Western Rivers.  Monday afternoon, October 21, 1811, the New Orleans docked at Wheeling’s wharf where she tied up long enough for Nicholas Roosevelt to mail some letters. 

1815- Washington, built at Wheeling in 1815-1816 by Henry M. Shreve was the prototype of all future steamboats

1818- Expedition, built at Wheeling by James Pemberton contracted to the U.S. Government to transport military supplies to outposts on the upper Missouri River serving as part of the Yellowstone Expedition.

1818- Johnson, built at Wheeling by James Pemberton contracted to the U.S. Government to transport military supplies to outposts on the upper Missouri River serving as part of the Yellowstone Expedition.

1818- Mars, built by James Pemberton with machinery by A.M. Phillips of Steubenville

1818- Virginia, built by James Pemberton worked from Wheeling on the upper Ohio a couple of years and in 1820 was taken by James Pemberton into the upper Mississippi and Missouri Rivers transporting military supplies for the U.S. Government.  In May of 1823, the Virginia successfully steamed 700 miles from St. Louis into the upper reaches of the Mississippi to the mouth of the Minnesota River, the first steamboat to do this.

1823- Congress, built in Wheeling and ran locally

1824- Mechanic, picked up French General Lafayette at Nashville and brought him to Wheeling in April of 1825 

1828- Clinton, built at the Bell Yard for local runs

1828- La Grange, built at the Bell Yard

1828- Madison, built by Bell

1828- Traveler, built at the Bell Yard

1829- Kitty Clover, built at the Bell Yard engines by Phillips of Steubenville

1829- West Virginia, built at West Wheeling and Wheeling

1831- Bolivar, built at the Bell Yard, Wheeling, Va.

1831- Freedom, built at the Bell Yard ran out of Wheeling

1832- Bravo, aka Brave, built in Wheeling, Va.

1832- Chief Justice Marshall, built by James Pemberton at Wheeling for Martin Phillips of Steubenville

1832- Jefferson, built at Wheeling engines by Phillips

1832- Warsaw, built at the Bell Yard with Phillips machinery

1834- Denmark, built at the Bell Yard with engines by A.M. Phillips

1835- A.M. Phillips, built by James Pemberton with engines by A.M. Phillips

1835- Anna Calhoun, built by James Pemberton with engines by A.M. Phillips

1835- Lady Boone, built by James Pemberton with engines by Phillips

1835- Concord, built in Wheeling and ran out of Wheeling

1835- Despatch, built in Wheeling and ran Wheeling

1835- Monroe, built in Wheeling

1835- Robert Emmet, built at Wheeling and ran out of Wheeling, Va.

1836- Mariner, built in Wheeling and ran Wheeling

1836- Tiger, towboat built by Pemberton for Capt. James Beebe

1836- Tigress, built by James Pemberton

1837- Amboy, built in Wheeling, ran Wheeling-Cincinnati

1837- Houma, built in Wheeling and ran Wheeling

1837- Reliance, built in Wheeling, Va.

1838- Richmond, built in Wheeling, Va.

1839- Amazon, built for John McLure, Jr.

1839- Artizan, built in Wheeling, Va.

1839- Clarksville, built in Wheeling, Va., then shortly went to Nashville

1839- Colorado, built in Wheeling and ran locally

1839- Gloster, built at Wheeling and ran out of Wheeling

1839- Mt. Pleasant, built in Wheeling by Elijah Murray and A.M. Phillips, Sr.

1839- Pensacola, built at Wheeling and ran Wheeling

1840- Baltic, seen in Wheeling in 1840

1840- Tioga, Capt. Samuel Mason built in Wheeling, Va.

1841- Arcade, in the Wheeling area in 1841

1841- Ohio Valley, built at Wheeling, Va.

1841- Panther, built at Wheeling and ran Wheeling

1841- Planter, the first towboat built in Wheeling

1841- Surprise, built at Wheeling, Va.

1842- Dresden, ran Wheeling-Pittsburgh

1843- McIntire, built in Wheeling, Va.

1843- Monticello, built at West Wheeling and finished at Wheeling

1844- Bertrand, built in Pittsburgh, ran here in 1845

1844- Consul, Capt. Dorsey P. Kinney, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1844- Revenue, built for Capt. A. Bennett of Wheeling

1844- Zanesville Packet, ran Pittsburgh-Zanesville trade

1845- Amulet, built in West Wheeling and served around Wheeling

1845- Confidence, hull built by McNaughton & Dunlevy at West Wheeling and completed in Wheeling

1845- Dekalb, built in West Wheeling and Wheeling ran Wheeling-Cincinnati

1845- Diligence, built in Wheeling and ran Wheeling-Cincinnati

1845- Senator, built at Wheeling for Capt. John McLure, Jr.

1845- Western, built at Wheeling

1846- ’76, built at West Wheeling and Wheeling with Phillips machinery

1846- Anthony Wayne, built in Wheeling Benjamin F. Caldwell, Cabin-boy

1846- Arena, Capt. Hazlett, Pittsburgh Wheeling trade

1846- Comet, ran Pittsburgh-Wheeling-Zanesville

1846- Del Norte, ran Wheeling-Zanesville

1846- Island Packet, ferryboat from Wheeling to the Island until the Suspension Bridge was built in 1849

1846- Magnet, built at West Wheeling and Wheeling

1846- Picayune, built at Wheeling for Capt. Samuel Irwin

1846- Rhode Island, Pittsburgh-Wheeling/Sunfish or Clarington

1846- Ringgold, Capt. W.R. Cope, Pittsburgh-Wheeling one day a week

1846- St. Cloud, built in Wheeling, Capt. John List, Sam Mason and William Cecil ran Cincinnati to New Orleans

1846- St. Jacobs Oil, built at Wheeling and became Susie B. in 1880 and Suwannee in 1900

1846- Talisman, William H. Haller of Wheeling, steward lost in 1847

1846- William Armstrong, built at Wheeling, Va.

1847- Cashier, Capt. Dawson, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1847- Cinderella, Capt. George C. Calhoon, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1847- Companion, built in Wheeling and ran here a few years

1847- Courier, built by Wilson & Dunlevy with machinery by Sweeney

1847- Dr. Franklin, Capt. John McLure, Jr., Wheeling-Cincinnati

1847- E.W. Stephens, built in Wheeling for owner of Top Mill

1847- Friendship, built in Wheeling and rebuilt in Wheeling in 1851

1847- New England, Capt. G.W. Ebbert, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1847- Silas Wright, built at Wheeling, Va.

1847- West Wheeling, ferry ran Bellaire-Wheeling

1847- William Penn, built at West Wheeling and Wheeling

1848- Allegheny Clipper, Capt. John McLure, Jr., Capt. John Reed Wheeling-Parkersburg

1848- Consignee, built in Wheeling by Wilson & Dunlevy with Phillips Machinery

1848- Constitution, built in Wheeling, Va.

1848- Dr. Franklin No. 2, Capt. John McLure, Jr., Wheeling-Cincinnati

1848- Hail Columbia, Capt. David Green, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1848- Highland Mary No. 2, built at Wheeling, Va.

1848- Lewis Wetzel, built at Wheeling, Va.

1848- Mary Stephens, Capt. G.W. Norton, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1848- Philip Doddridge, ran Pittsburgh-Beverly

1848- Revolution, built at Wheeling and ran around Wheeling area

1848- Zachary Taylor, ran Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1849- Arrowline, J.H. Reed, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1849- Cabinet, built at Wheeling and ran in Wheeling

1849- Embassy, built in Wheeling, Va. and ran Wheeling

1849- George W. Kendall, built at Wheeling, Va.

1849- Jefferson, built at Wheeling with engines by A.M. Phillips

1850- Colorado, around Wheeling

1850- Diurnal, Capt. Willis S. Conwell, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1850- Ionian, built at Wheeling

1850- Julia Dean, ran Pittsburgh-Wheeling-Zanesville

1850- Virginia Farmer, ferryboat serving Wheeling into 1854

1851- G.W. Sparhawk, built at Wheeling, Va.

1851- Jane Nichols, ferryboat built at Wheeling, Va.

1851- Lady Pike, Capt. John McLure, Jr., U.S. Mail Wheeling-Cincinnati

1851- Orion, built at Wheeling and ran Wheeling

1851- Regulator, ran local trades around Wheeling

1851- Star State, built at Wheeling

1851- Stephen Bayard, Capt. John McLure, Jr. & C.W. Booth, Wheeling-Clarington

1851- Viroqua, Capt. O’Neal, Wheeling-Steubenville

1851- Winchester, ran Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1852- Aurilla Wood, built in Wheeling ran Wheeling-Clarington

1852- Buckeye Belle, registered in Wheeling in 1852

1852- Clarion brought the first B&O R.R. locomotive, the “George Washington” to Wheeling, Virginia on a barge from Pittsburgh.  It was winched up onto the south bank of Wheeling Creek onto tracks just being built  

1852- Courier, Capt. James H. Roberts, Wm. G. Battelle, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1852- Dan Convers, registered in Wheeling in 1852

1852- Golden Era, built at Wheeling troop transport in Civil War ran the Vicksburg Blockade

1852- Justice, Capt. Murdoch, Wheeling-Wellsville

1852- New St. Paul, built at Wheeling, Va.

1852- Return, ran on the upper Ohio around Wheeling

1852- Thomas Scott, Wheeling-Steubenville

1853- Adelia, Capt. G.W. Graham ran five trips a day Wheeling-Bellaire connecting with the B&O Railroad

1853- Alvin Adams, Capt. George W. Norton, Union Line, named for the founder of the Adams Express Co.

1853- American Star, hauled bridge cables to Cincinnati, made in Wheeling by J. Bodley & Co.

1853- Atlanta, built at Wheeling, Va.

1853- Baltimore, Wheeling-Louisville Union Line, cabin by Hanes & Beam engines by Hans W. Phillips

1853- Chevoit, Capt. Josiah Murray, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1853- City Of Wheeling, Capt. John McLure, Jr., Wheeling-Louisville Union Line & Wheeling-Cincinnati

1853- David White, Wheeling-Louisville Union Line, named for a prominent resident of Madison, Indiana

1853- Falls City, Wheeling-Louisville Union Line

1853- Forest City, Capt. A. Murdoch, Wheeling-Louisville Union Line

1853- Fort Henry, Capt. George Johnston, Wheeling-Louisville

1853- La Belle, built at Wheeling, Va.

1853- North America, April 13, 1853, brought four Sisters from St. Louis to Wheeling, “Sisters of St. Joseph”

1853- Thomas Swann, Capt. John McLure, Jr., Union Line, named for the president of the B&O Railroad

1853- Virginia, Capt. Charles V. Wells, Wm. B. Scaife of Pitts., W.W. Shriver, Charles W. Russell and John Eoff

1854- Altamont, around Wheeling Capt. Asa Johnson

1854- Bridge City, in Wheeling in 1854 and renamed Kate French

1854- City Belle, around Wheeling

1854- Interchange, built in Wheeling, Va.

1854- Kate Cassel, Capt. Charles Booth, Wheeling

1854- Orb, built at Wheeling and ran out of Wheeling

1855- Albemarle, Capt. J.C. Jelly, J.C. Battelle, Clerk ran Wheeling-Parkersburg

1855- Allegheny, at Wheeling with $1,000,000.00 in coin and bullion, Adams Express headed for Philadelphia

1855- Ariel, built in Wheeling ran Wheeling area

1855- Avondale, built in Wheeling by James Pemberton for H.W. Phillips

1855- Bayou Belle, completed at Wheeling and soon went south

1855- Brown Dick, named for racehorse used by B&O the first to be used as a transfer Wheeling-Benwood-Bellaire

1855- Convoy, Capt. Wolff, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1855- Emma Graham, built in California, Pa. ran out of Wheeling and she was rebuilt in Wheeling in 1861

1855- Eunice, Capt. John McLure, Jr., Wheeling-Louisville

1855- Freighter, ran Pittsburgh, Wheeling, Zanesville and Cincinnati

1855- W.G. Woodside, ran Pittsburgh-Wheeling-Cincinnati

1856- Charlie Bowen, ran Wheeling-Parkersburg

1856- G.W. Campbell, Ferry built by McNaughton & Dunlevy at West Wheeling and ran Wheeling

1856- Enterprise, was registered at Wheeling

1856- Lotus, built at Wheeling

1856- Minnehaha, Ferry around Wheeling

1856- Silver Star, built at Wheeling for Sweeney

1856- Trader, Capt. John S. Reno, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1856- Viroqua, Capt. Jack Harrison, J.W. Cochran, Wheeling-Clarington

1857- Courier, Capt. John McLure, Jr., Wm. G. Battelle, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1857- Dan Pollard, ran out of Wheeling early

1857- Fortune, Capt. William Reno, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1857– G.W. Forest, built at Wheeling, Va.

1857- Ham Howell, completed at Wheeling, Va,

1857- J.B. Ford, named for agent of B&O R.R. ran Pittsburgh-Portsmouth

1857- Kanawha Valley, built at Wheeling went to the Civil War

1857- Liberty, Capt. Charles Booth, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1857- Southern, built at Wheeling went to Confederate registry in 1861

1858- Camden, in Wheeling in 1858, went to Confederate registry in 1861

1858– Comet, ran Parkersburg-Wheeling

1858- Dollie Webb, built in Wheeling, Va.

1858- Manchester, built at Wheeling

1858- Morning Light, completed at Wheeling

1858- R.B. Hamilton, ran local trades around Wheeling

1858- Rosalie, Capt. J.T. Russell, Wheeling-Gallipolis

1858- Wm. H. Dunlevy, Ferry built at Wheeling

1859- Colona, ran Wheeling a short time in 1859

1859- James M. Whann, towboat completed at Wheeling

1859- Jennie, built at West Wheeling and Wheeling

1859- Julia, ferryboat built at Wheeling

1859- Lizzie Martin, ran Pittsburgh-Wheeling-Zanesville or Cincinnati

1859- Mexico, built at Wheeling

1859- Morgan Nelson, Josiah and James Dillon of Wheeling ran her Wheeling-New Orleans to 1861

1859- Novelty, built at Wheeling and went to Confederate registry in 1861

1860- Bostona No. 2, ran Wheeling Cincinnati, Wm. G. Battelle, Clerk

1860- Alamo, built in Wheeling, Va. by Phillips

1860– C.E. Hillman, built by Wilson & Dunlevy with Phillips machinery she went war in 1861

1860- C.H. Mooar, registered in Wheeling, Va. in 1860

1860- Gallatin, built at Wheeling by Wilson Dunlevy & Wheeler

1860- Capitola, built in Wheeling and was in U.S. service during the war

1860- Franklin, owned by the Sweeney’s of Wheeling, then was Union Gen. Grants dispatch boat

1860- Frolic, built at Wheeling and went to Confederate registry in 1861

1860- James Means, Wheeling-Steubenville

1860- John Laddell, ran out of Wheeling

1860- Kanawha Valley No. 2, built in Wheeling registered Confederate in 1861

1860- Monroe, around Wheeling

1860- Morning Star, built at West Wheeling and Wheeling

1860- S.C. Baker, Wheeling-Steubenville and Wheeling-Pittsburgh

1860- Sunny South, built at Wheeling

1861- Ben Franklin, Capt. John McLure, Jr., Wheeling

1861- Eagle, Capt. C.H. Booth, Wheeling-Parkersburg, Fred Huseman at age 13 was her clerk

1861- Liberty No. 2, built at Wheeling went to U.S. War service in 1861

1861- Leonora, ran Wheeling-St. Louis

1861- Swan, built at Wheeling

1862- Bostonia No. 2, Wm. G. Battelle, Clerk ran Wheeling-Cincinnati

1862- Buck, towboat running Wheeling, Va.

1862- Delaware, Capt. C.L. Brennan, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1862- Drover, Ferry built in Wheeling, Va. a packet Drover built in Wellsville ran here in 1847

1862- Leonora, Capt. Mike Davis, Wheeling-St. Louis

1862- Little Eva, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1862- Newsboy, ran Wheeling-Bellaire

1862- Odd Fellow, built at Wheeling

1862- Patrick Henry, Ferry built at Wheeling

1862- Rosadella, ran upper Ohio

1862- Signal, built at Wheeling and converted into Signal #8 a Civil War Tinclad

1862- Signet, built at Wheeling

1862- Thomas J. Patten, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1862- William H. Harrison, B&O Railroad, in 1862 the first to transfer passengers from Wheeling

1863- A.J. Sweeney, Wilson & Dunlevy and A.J. Sweeney & Son

1863- Adriatic, in Wheeling, W. Va. fall of 1863

1863- Armada, Capt. John List, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1863- Dime, built in Wheeling and served in the Civil War

1863- Emma Boyd, built at Wheeling and ran Wheeling

1863- Essex, registered at Wheeling, W. Va.

1863- Gem, built at Wheeling

1863- Grey Eagle, around Wheeling

1863- H.D. Mears, built at Wheeling for Capt. James C. Jelly, the last built by James Pemberton

1863- Havana, built at Wheeling and ran Wheeling

1863- Liberty No. 4, Capt. John K. Booth, Capt. Phil Anshutz used by B&O hauling freight

1863- Louisville, built at Wheeling machinery by Phillips

1863- Muscatine, built at Wheeling with engines by Hobbs, Taylor

1863- Oil City, built in Wellsburg, Va. Mar. 30, 1865 at Wheeling she ripped out her hull later rebuilt

1863- Rattler, built in Wheeling and ran Wheeling-Sunfish/Clarington

1863- Reserve, built in Wheeling Capt. D.B. Herron, Capt. Wm. M. List in 1864

1863- Revenue, Capt. Charles Muhleman ran Pittsburgh-Cincinnati

1863- Rover, built at Wheeling by Wilson, Dunlevy & Wheeler

1863- Sultana, W.H. Cropper and Charles Matthews, Wheeling-Cincinnati, Marine Disaster April 26, 1865

1864- Argo, ran Parkersburg-Wheeling in to 1867

1864- Argosy No. 3, Capt. Wm. M. List, W.J. Anderson, Capt. Lew Vandergrift, Wheeling-Pittsburgh

1864- Bayard, ran Pittsburgh-Wheeling-Parkersburg

1864- Bermuda, built in Wheeling, ran Wheeling in 1864

1864- Bertrand, built in Wheeling by A.J. Sweeney, soon went to the Montana & Idaho Transportation Co.

1864- Burlington, had her hull built in Wheeling

1864- Cuba, built in Wheeling and ran here into 1867

1864- Centralia, built in Wheeling and went on to Pittsburgh

1864- D.M. Sechler, ran for B&O out of Parkersburg, was occasionally in Wheeling

1864- General Meigs, built at Wheeling and renamed Allena May in 1865

1864- George McC. Porter, built at Wheeling and converted into a towboat in 1868

1864- Hattie May, built at Wheeling with Phillips machinery

1864- Highlander, built in Wheeling and ran Wheeling early

1864- Julia, ran Wheeling-Parkersburg 1864-1865

1864- Kanawha, built at Wheeling

1864- Laura No. 2, Wheeling-Clarington

1864- Lewellin, completed at Wheeling

1864- Little Champion, a Wheeling Towboat

1864- New State, Capt. John McLure, Jr., Wheeling-Cincinnati

1864- Ohio Valley, Capt. Amos Davis, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1864- Peoria City, completed at Wheeling

1864- Roanoke, completed at Wheeling

1864- Science, Capt. Phil Anshutz, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1864- St. Johns, Capt. Sam Mason and Lists, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1864- Wild Wagoneer, Capt. H.H. Drown, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1865- Allegheny Belle, Capt. John K. Booth owner, Capt. Nels Davis, Pittsburgh-Wheeling Towboat

1865– Beardstown, built at Wheeling and soon went to St. Louis

1865- Beulah, in Wheeling in 1865

1865- C.E. Hillman, Capt. Theo. Fink, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1865- Coquette, registered at Wheeling in 1865

1865- Drover No. 3, ferryboat built in Wheeling

1865- Edinburgh, Capt. Steve Thompson, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1865- Express, Capt. Phil Anshutz, E.J. Anshutz, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1865- Hard Times, Capt. Perry Brown arrested for kidnapping by Deputy Sheriff Wm. W. Irwin

1865- Ingomar, originally U.S. gun-boat General Thomas, rebuilt by Mozena she ran Pittsburgh-New Matamoras

1865- Julia No. 2, ran Pittsburgh-Zanesville

1865- Potomac, Capt. Theodore Fink, then, Capt. Charles Muhleman, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1865- Sonora, built at Wheeling

1865- Star Grey Eagle, previously from 1859 as Grey Eagle, Pittsburgh-Wheeling-Parkersburg

1866- Benwood, ferryboat built in Wheeling and was registered as a towboat in 1872

1866– Como, built at Wheeling

1866- Eureka, at Wheeling in 1866

1866- James Rees, Capt. Steve Thompson, Wheeling & Sunfish Packet Co., Wheeling-Clarington

1866- Leni Leoti, Capt. William Reno, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1866- Leslie Combs, Capt. Fred Kimple, Wheeling-Clarington

1866– Minnesota, built at Wheeling and rebuilt and renamed Transfer No. 2.

1866- Phil Sheridan, Capt. Charles Muhleman, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1866- R.R. Hudson, Capt. J.T. Russell, Wm. M. List, Ed Hornbrook, Charles List, Alex Heatherington

1866- Viola, Capt. Henderson, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1866- Zbra, a Wheeling Towboat, aka Z.B.R.A.

1867- Belle, ran Pittsburgh-Cincinnati and Pittsburgh-Parkersburg

1867- Come and See Me, towboat ran Wheeling-Zanesville, mostly out of Zanesville

1867- Dubuque, hull built at Wheeling and completed at Pittsburgh

1867- Ella, Ferry ran between Wheeling and West Wheeling

1867- Peytona, built at Wheeling

1867- Rebecca, Capt. Charles Muhleman, Wheeling, Parkersburg & Cincinnati Transportation Co.

1867- Right of Way, completed at Wheeling

1867- St. Marys, built at Wheeling by Sweeney for Capt. T.C. Sweeney

1868- Energy, first running out of Wheeling

1868- Golden Eagle, Capt. Amos E. Davis, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1868- Hope, Capt. James Williamson, Wheeling-New Matamoras

1868- Kenton, ran Pittsburgh-Wheeling-Cincinnati into 1869

1868- Major Anderson, Capt. Charles Muhleman, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1868- Mount Clare, B&O Railroad barge transfer, 1882 sold to Monitor Towboat & Barge Co.

1868- Salado, built at Wheeling

1869- Bettie Gilbert, Capt. Henry Campbell, Wheeling-Powhatan Point

1869- Mineata, a Wheeling Towboat

1869- Minneapolis, built at Wheeling and Pittsburgh

1869- Nora, a Wheeling Towboat

1869- Science, Capt. Phil Anshutz, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1869- Swan, a Wheeling Towboat

1870- Carrie, Ferry built at Wheeling

1870- Express No. 2, Capt. Phil Anshutz, E.J. Anshutz, 1876 Capt. A.B. Booth, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1870- Garry Owen, built at Wheeling

1870- Lady Pike, built in Wheeling ran U.S. Mail

1870- Mallie Ragon, Capt. J.W. Williamson, Pittsburgh-Wheeling, 1877 Wheeling-Cincinnati

1870- Mountain Boy, Capt. R.L. Hamilton, in March 1870 moved the state capitol from Wheeling to Charleston 1870- Potomac, 2nd with the name, Capt. Theodore Fink, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1870- Trader, Capt. John S. Reno, Pittsburgh-Wheeling Tow

1870- Victress, Capt. W.T. Dausen, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1871- Andes, Capt. Charles Muhleman, Wheeling-Cincinnati Packet Co.

1871- Atlantic, completed in Wheeling by Wilson, Dunlevy & Wheeler, engines by Hobbs, Taylor

1871- Darling, Wheeling-Steubenville

1871- Ed Hobbs, Wheeling Towboat & Barge Co. sunk and rebuilt as the Atlantic engines to the Ben Hur

1872- Benwood, a Wheeling Towboat

1872- C.W. Hornbrook, Hornbrook & Co. to Wheeling Towboat Co., Wheeling Towboat and Barge Co.

1872- D.T. Lane, Wheeling Towboat Co., Wheeling Towboat and Barge Co., Monitor Towboat & Lumber Co.

1872- Monitor No. 2, Wheeling Towboat and Barge Co.

1872- Nail City, leased by Ed Hobbs to the Wheeling Towboat and Barge Co., Monitor Towboat & Lumber Co.

1873- Ashland, Capt. Charles Muhleman, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1873- Dick Henderson, a Wheeling Towboat and passenger vessel

1873- Ida Leon, built at Wheeling

1873- J.E. Rankin, aka Jas. E. Rankin, ran Wheeling-New Matamoras in1873-1874

1873- J.R. King, a Wheeling Towboat

1873- Jessie B., ferryboat built at Wheeling

1873- Z.M. Sherley, known to have been at Wheeling

1874- Ed Pope, Capt. Lewis Pope, Wheeling-New Matamoras, Produce boat

1874- R.W. Skillinger, Capt. J.T. Russell, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1874- Salt Valley, ran Pittsburgh-Ironton, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1874- Tempest, Capt. Mike Davis, Wheeling-New Martinsville, Capt. Fred Kimple, Wheeling-New Matamoras

1875- Comfort, built at Wheeling and ran out of Wheeling

1875- Duck, built at Wheeling

1875- Fanchon, Capt. T.C. Sweeney of Wheeling, ran local trades

1875- Hiram B. Ferry built in Wheeling

1875- Hudson, Capt. Wm. M. List, completed at Wheeling and ran Wheeling-Cincinnati to 1879

1875- M.S. Thanhouser, Capt. Steve Thompson and C.E. Booth, Wheeling-Clarington

1875- Mallie Ragon, J.G. Muhleman, Capt.

1876- Louis A. Sherley, Capt. Tom Hunter, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1876- Market Boy, Capt. Wm. Porter, Wheeling-New Matamoras

1876- Monitor, built in Wheeling for Armstrongs of, Monitor Towboat & Lumber Co.

1876- Telegram, Capt. Steve Thompson, James Gatts, Charles and J.K. Booth, Reuben Thomas and Thad S. Thomas

1877- Andes, aka New Andes, Capt. Charles Muhleman, Wheeling-Cincinnati Packet Co.

1877- Boone, Capt. R.L. Hamilton, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1877- Phaeton, Capt. John McLure, Jr., Wheeling-Sistersville

1877- Whale, Wheeling Towboat & Barge Co.  Monitor Towboat & Lumber Co.

1878- Buckeye State, ran Pittsburgh-Wheeling-Cincinnati, Landscape Paintings by Emil Bott

1878- Corona, built for Capt. T.C. Sweeney with engines by A.J. Sweeney & Son

1878- Florence Meyer, ran Pittsburgh-Cincinnati and was replaced with the Hudson in 1879

1878- Hummingbird No. 2, a prop built at Wheeling and renamed Chicot in 1889

1878- Iron Valley, Capt. Tom Prince, originally Island Packet, towed John Robinsons Circus

1878- Jerry Osborne No. 2, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1878- Mike Davis, built at Wheeling

1878- Transit, Ferry completed at Wheeling

1878- W.P. Thompson, ran Cincinnati-Pittsburgh and was replaced in 1879 when Capt. List sold them the Hudson

1878- West Virginia, mostly ran on the Mon., ran on the upper Ohio after 1878

1879- Belle Prince, Capt. Bill Prince, Capt. George Prince, moved the capitol from Wheeling to Charleston in1885

1879- C.W. Batchelor, Capt. Abner O’Neal, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1879- Diurnal, Capt. John K. Booth, Wheeling & Parkersburg Packet Co.

1879- Pres Ellison, Capt. George Edgington, around Wheeling

1879- St. Lawrence, Capt. Wm. M. List and C.C. List, Wheeling-Cincinnati then White Collar Line

1879- Welcome, built in Wheeling ran Wheeling-St. Marys

1880- Chesapeake, Capt. Steve Thompson, Charles Cochran, clerk Wheeling-Marietta

1880- Clipper, completed at Wheeling in 1880

1880- Concordia, brought cotton from the South in 1880

1880- Little Boone, Capt. John K. Booth, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1880- Saw Mill Clipper, built at Wheeling

1880- Sidney, Capt. Wm. M. List, Wheeling-Cincinnati, built in Wheeling, renamed Washington, on river to 1937

1880- Scotia, ran in the Pittsburgh and Cincinnati Packet Line

1881- Annie L., Wheeling Towboat & Barge Co., the Armstrongs of Wheeling, towed crosstie flats

1881- Clara, towboat ran by the Armstrongs, Monitor Tow-Boat and Lumber Co.

1881- Favorite, ran on the Big Sandy from 1870 and came to Wheeling in 1881

1881- Good Intent, built at Wheeling by Sweeney

1881- LaBelle, Capt. Thomas Prince, Office 1200 Water Street Regular Wheeling-Bellaire Packet

1881- Lone Wanderer, built at Wheeling with a threshing machine engine

1881- Maud S., a Wheeling Towboat

1881- Nella F. Brown, a Wheeling Towboat

1881- Oneida, ran off and on out of Wheeling, she sank in 1902

1881- R.J. Grace, a Wheeling Towboat towing transfer barges

1881- Return, a Towboat that ran occasionally down river from Pittsburgh

1881- Tide, a Wheeling Towboat

1882- Amos, Capt. Hornbrook, originally named C.W. Hornbrook a Wheeling Towboat

1882- Courier, Capt. John K. Booth, J. Mack Gamble, Wheeling-Parkersburg Packet Line

1882- Elaine, Capt. Fred Kimple, Jr., Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1882- H.M. Townsend, a barge transfer at Wheeling

1882- Lizzie Townsend, Capt. Charles G. Thomas, West Wheeling to Top Mill

1882- Louise, ran in the Bay Line, burned and was lost in 1893

1882- Princess, Capt. Tom Prince, one of ten with the name Princess, ran Wheeling-Bellaire

1882- Scioto, Capt. Thaddeus S. Thomas, Wheeling-Parkersburg Transportation Co. collided with John Lomas

1882- W.N. Chancellor, Pittsburgh, Wheeling and Kanawha River, first on the scene of the Scioto disaster

1883- Frank Stein, ran Wheeling-Clarington and Wheeling-Marietta

1883- Katie Timmonds, a Wheeling Towboat

1883- Little Beauty, a Wheeling Towboat originally the G.W. Barcus

1883- Lovell, ran Wheeling-New Matamoras and used by the B&O Railroad

1883- Minnie Bay, built by Sweeney at his Belle Vernon yard and Wheeling yard

1884- Abner O’Neal, built by John M. Sweeney at his Freedom, Pa. yard for Wheeling-Steubenville trade

1884- Regular, built at Wheeling and ran Wheeling-Marietta, Capt. Thaddeus S. Thomas

1884- Sawyer, David Ewers, Wheeling-New Matamoras a sawmill rig

1884- Telephone, Capt. J.L. Dudding, Wheeling-Charleston

1885- Courier, Capt. Tom J. Prince, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1885- T.P. Leathers, built by Sweeney at his Freedom and Wheeling yards

1885- Venus, a Wheeling Towboat

1886- General Pike, ran Pittsburgh-Wheeling-Cincinnati 1886-1887

1886- Lizzie Bay, built for the Pittsburg-Kanawha River, Bay Line, she went to the White Collar Line in 1895

1886- Nettie Quill, built by Sweeney at his Freedom, Pa. and Wheeling yards

1886- R.E. Phillips, completed at Wheeling was lost in ice at New Matamoras winter of 1894, H.J. Mendel

1886- Reporter, built at Wheeling

1886- Stella Wilds, completed at Wheeling

1887- Bellaire, Capt. James S. McDonald, Wheeling-Bellaire ran in opposition to the Prince boats

1887- Ben Hur, Capt. Fred Kimple, Jr., John Robinsons Circus 1900 plus running out of Wheeling

1887- Gazelle Yacht, owned by Anton Reymann of Reymann Brewery of Wheeling gone in 1897

1887- Matt F. Allan, Capt. Henry R. Kraft, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1887- Pat McLaughlin, owned by the Sweeney’s of Wheeling, ran out of Memphis

1888- Annie M. towboat built by A.J. Sweeney & Son renamed Leota in 1892 back to Annie M. in 1921

1889- Fay S., Armstrong Sand Co., W. M. Armstrong a Wheeling Towboat

1889- D.B. Burns, Capt. S. Walker Litten, Matamoras-Wheeling

1889- Liberty, Capt. John K. Booth, Wheeling-Clarington/Parkersburg

1889- Rainbow, ran Pittsburgh-Cincinnati and burned at Cincinnati summer of 1890

1889- Samuel Miller, Armstrongs of Wheeling

1890- Bob Ballard, ran occasionally to Wheeling and Pittsburg

1890- Congo, ran Pittsburgh-Cincinnati with stop in Wheeling

1890- Gertrude, Yacht served Wheeling.  It capsized at the wharf May 7, 1890 drowning sixteen

1890- H.K. Bedford, Capt. Gordon C. Greene, Pittsburgh-Wheeling, beginning of the Greene Line Steamers 1900 on

1890- Keystone State, Pittsburgh and Cincinnati Packet Line

1890- Lexington, ran Wheeling-New Matamoras to 1900

1890- Luella Brown, completed at Wheeling by Sweeney

1890- Nora, Capt. A.J. Monteith, and John Muhleman engineer, Wheeling-New Matamoras, Produce towboat

1890- T.M. Bayne, Capt. A.F. McCoy, Wheeling-Steubenville

1890- Tinsie Moore, completed at Wheeling by Sweeney

1891- Apalachee, built in Wheeling by A.J. Sweeney & Son

1892- Annie Laurie, ran Pittsburgh-Zanesville, Muskingum and Ohio River Transportation Co.

1892- Iron Queen, ran Pittsburgh-Cincinnati and was lost in a fire in 1895

1892- Jewel, Capt. Thaddeus S. Thomas, George Urpman, Wheeling-Clarington through 1908

1892- Sunshine, built by Sweeney, Capt. J. Mack Gamble ran Wheeling-Parkersburg then Pittsburgh-Cincinnati

1893- C.H. Woods, ran Wheeling-New Matamoras

1893- Charleston, Ferry serving Wheeling in 1893-1894

1893- John L. Lowry, ran Wheeling-New Matamoras

1894- F.A. Goebel, Capt. Will Duffy, some Wheeling Towboat work

1894- Highland Mary, ran in the Pittsburgh-Zanesville trade, she went to South America in the fall of 1894

1894- Success, a Wheeling Towboat

1895- Ironton, Ferry at Benson’s Ferry Landing, Forty-Third Street, Wheeling to Bellaire

1895- Lorena, ran in the Pittsburgh-Zanesville trade replacing the steamer Highland Mary

1895- Virginia, ran in the Pittsburgh and Cincinnati Packet Line, was stranded in a corn field night of Mar. 6, 1910

1896- Argand, Capt. Mary B. Greene & Jesse P. Hughes, Wheeling-Parkersburg

1896- Jewel, Clarington & Wheeling Packet Co.

1896- Kanawha, ran Pittsburgh-Charleston into 1912

1896- Leroy, Capt. Thaddeus S. Thomas, Wheeling-Clarington, through 1900

1896- Ruth, Capt. Mike Davis, Wheeling-Sistersville through 1910

1896- Urania, ran Wheeling-Marietta, a Bay Line steamer

1897- Bessie Smith, Capt. Fred Kimple, Jr., Wheeling / Parkersburg

1897- Lyde H., Capt. Thaddeus S. Thomas, George and A.W. Urpman, Wheeling-Clarington

1897- Manhattan, built in Wheeling, Capt. Lee Anshutz

1897- Queen City, ran in the Pittsburgh and Cincinnati Packet Line

1897- Will J. Cummins, Capt. J. Mack Gamble, Wheeling-Cincinnati

1898- Charon, Ferry at Benson’s Ferry Landing, Forty-Third Street, Wheeling to Bellaire

1898- Conveyor, Ferry Capt. Levi W. Inglebright, Martins Ferry-Wheeling Ferry

1898- Eloise, Wheeling-Sistersville daily packet, left for the Mississippi River in 1900

1898- Greenwood, a Greene Line Steamer ran Pittsburgh-Charleston

1890- Ohio, ran Pittsburgh-Wheeling-Charleston

1899- Lulu F., Gas boat running Wheeling-New Matamoras

1900- Avalon, usually ran as an excursion boat, Wheeling-Sisters Island

1900- City Of Wheeling, Capt. Thaddeus S. Thomas, Wheeling-Clarington

1900- F.A. Goebel, Wm. J. Duffy, Wheeling-Clarington, towed timber

1900- Ruth No. 2, Capt. Michael B. Davis, Wheeling-Sistersville to 1906

1902- Cricket, considered a low-water packet, she ran in the Greene Line Steamers

1903- Donca, Wheeling-Clarington

1904- Clerimond, a Wheeling Towboat originally the named Gazelle

1904- Gazelle, Towboat brought to Wheeling as B&O transfer sank, was renamed Clerimond 1905-1909

1904- Royal, George H. Urpman, Clarington Packet Co., Wheeling-Clarington

1904- T.N. Barnsdall, E.J. Clarke, Pilot Bernard Louderback, changed name to Royal, Wheeling-Clarington

1905- Monitor, Towboat owned by the B&O Railroad ran in transfer service through 1914

1909- Liberty, Liberty Packet Co. Wheeling-Clarington formerly T.N. Barnsdall and Royal

1910- Lucille Nowland, Capt. Martin Noll started Pittsburgh-Cincinnati in 1910

1911– Indian, Gas Boat ran out of Clarington

1911- Mildred, Gas Boat ran out of Wheeling

1911- Pearl, a Gas Boat out of New Matamoras

1911- Sonoma, ran Wheeling-Marietta, she sank in 1913

1912- Eliza D., a Gas Boat serving Wheeling-New Matamoras

1912- Corker, Capt. Walter English & Fred Way, Jr., Pittsburgh-Wheeling, Liberty Transport Co.

1912- Liberty, Capt. S.W. Litten, Walter C. Booth, Wheeling-Clarington/New Matamoras through 1936

1912- Steel City, originally named Virginia, one of the Pittsburgh and Cincinnati Packet Co.’s steamers

1913- Helen E., Capt.’s James and Sam Williamson, ran Wheeling- New Matamoras to 1930

1913- Joe Fowler, Capt. Martin F. Noll, excursions out of Wheeling and Bellaire, served as a Hotel at Wheeling

1914- Grantsville, a Gas Boat running Clarington-Wheeling Daily then New Matamoras-Wheeling Tri-Weekly

1915- Albert, Ferry at Benson’s Ferry Landing, Forty-Third Street, Wheeling to Bellaire

1915- Express, Towboat, Wheeling Wall Plaster Co. Sand and Gravel Dredging

1915- Monie Bauer, Armstrong Sand Co. Wheeling

1915- S.L. Elam, Liberty Transit Co. in May of 1918, became General Wood

1916- Buckeye, Ferry at Benson’s Ferry Landing, Forty-Third Street, Wheeling to Bellaire

1917- Catherine, Armstrong Sand Co. Wheeling

1918- D.A. Nisbet, Capt. Grover C. Litton, Richland Coal Co. Wheeling

1918- General Crowder Pittsburgh-Wheeling, Liberty Transit Co.

1918- General Pershing Pittsburgh-Wheeling, Liberty Transit Co.

1918- General Wood, Capt. William D. Kimble, Pittsburgh-Wheeling, Liberty Transit Co.

1918- Helen E., Capt.’s James and Sam Williamson, Wheeling-New Matamoras through 1930

1918- Milton and Tom, Gas Boats ran out of Wheeling

1918- Omaha, Liberty Transit Co. in November 1918 became General Pershing

1918- R. Dunbar, Capt. Fred Hornbrook, Liberty Transit Co. became General Crowder

1918- Verne Swain, Capt. Fred Hornbrook, Pittsburgh-Wheeling

1920- Carbon, Wheeling Steel, for the La Belle Iron Works of Steubenville

1920- Corker, Liberty Transit Co. became General Beach

1912- General Beach, Capt. Walter English and Fred Way, Jr., Pittsburgh-Wheeling, Liberty Transport Co.

1920- J.H. Shaw, Richland Coal Co. Warwood originally a Ferry named Daniel 1920- Senator Cordill, running produce Pittsburgh-Charleston[1][2]


[1]Source: Bowman, John, Wheeling The Birthplace of the American Steamboat Wheeling National Heritage Area Corporation, Wheeling, WV, 2008

[2]Source: Lytle, William M. and Holdcamper, Forrest R., “The Lytle-Holdcamper List”, Merchant Steam Vessels of the United States 1790-1868, revised and Edited by C. Bradford Mitchell and Kenneth R. Hall, The Steamship Historical Society of America, Inc., Staten Island, N.Y.

58 Responsesso far.

  1. I intended to write you one little bit of observation to help say thanks as before about the wonderful strategies you’ve contributed on this page. It has been quite generous with people like you to grant unhampered just what a few individuals might have offered as an ebook to help with making some cash for their own end, chiefly since you might well have tried it if you ever desired. Those good ideas likewise served as the easy way to be aware that other people online have the identical dreams just as my personal own to learn somewhat more on the subject of this matter. I’m sure there are several more enjoyable times up front for individuals who discover your website.

  2. Some genuinely nice stuff on this web site, I enjoy it.

  3. woh I love your content, bookmarked! .

  4. I don’t even know how I ended up here, but I thought this post was good. I don’t know who you are but certainly you’re going to a famous blogger if you are not already Cheers!

  5. With thanks! Valuable information!

  6. Great blog post. The things i would like to add is that laptop memory needs to be purchased if your computer cannot cope with everything you do with it. One can deploy two good old ram boards of 1GB each, for instance, but not certainly one of 1GB and one having 2GB. One should look for the maker’s documentation for the PC to be certain what type of ram is required.

  7. It’s a shame you don’t have a donate button! I’d most certainly donate tothis superb blog! I guess for now i’ll settle for book-marking and adding your RSS feed to my Google account.I look forward to fresh updates and will share this site with my Facebook group.Talk soon!

  8. Something else is that while looking for a good on the web electronics shop, look for online stores that are constantly updated, preserving up-to-date with the hottest products, the top deals, in addition to helpful information on services and products. This will ensure you are doing business with a shop that really stays over the competition and provide you what you ought to make knowledgeable, well-informed electronics expenditures. Thanks for the important tips I’ve learned through the blog.

  9. Good stuff.I like the way you explain things.Really liked it.P.S I’m gonna have to share it!

  10. 介紹肌膚保養系列中的卸妝産品。

  11. I intended to write you one very small observation to be able to say thanks a lot as before about the precious tips you’ve featured above. This is seriously generous of people like you to supply freely exactly what some people would’ve offered as an ebook to help with making some bucks on their own, most importantly considering that you could possibly have done it if you decided. These inspiring ideas also acted as the easy way to recognize that other people online have a similar keenness just as my personal own to grasp many more when considering this issue. I am sure there are many more pleasurable periods in the future for folks who look over your website.

  12. これ1本で済むという化粧品で、顔のしわのトラブルを改善可能です。ホワイトニングリフトケアジェルは、ライバル商品の中でもクチコミ評価が高いクリームです。エイジングケアには定番のアイテムです。

  13. I regard something genuinely interesting about your web blog so I bookmarked.

  14. You put forward some half-hearted arguments.

  15. Your style is really unique compared to other folks I’ve read stuff from.
    Thanks for posting when you have the opportunity, Guess I will just book mark this site.

  16. Right- people better not ignore issue any longer. Suggestions?

  17. I enjoy, result in I found exactly what I was taking
    a look for. You have ended my 4 day lengthy hunt!
    God Bless you man. Have a great day. Bye

  18. Thanks for ones marvelous posting! I seriously enjoyed reading it, you are a great
    author.I will make sure to bookmark your blog and may come back sometime soon. I
    want to encourage continue your great writing, have a nice evening!

  19. I visit daily a few sites and sites to read articles, but this
    weblog provides feature based articles.

  20. What’s Happening i am new to this, I stumbled upon this I’ve discovered It positively useful and it has aided me out loads.
    I’m hoping to give a contribution & help different users like its aided me.
    Great job.

  21. Heya i’m for the first time here. I came across this board and I find It really useful
    & it helped me out much. I hope to give something back and
    aid others like you aided me.

  22. I was more than happy to find this page. I wanted to
    thank you for ones time due to this wonderful read!! I definitely really liked every part
    of it and i also have you bookmarked to look at new stuff on your website.

  23. Hello there! I simply wish to give you a big thumbs up for the excellent info you have got here on this post.
    I am coming back to your web site for more soon.

  24. Every weekend i used to visit this site, for the reason that i wish for enjoyment, since this this web page conations truly pleasant funny material
    too.

  25. I’ll immediately snatch your rss as I can not find your e-mail subscription link or newsletter service.

    Do you’ve any? Kindly let me recognize so that I
    could subscribe. Thanks.

  26. Hi there to every body, it’s my first visit of this website; this webpage carries amazing and truly fine
    material for visitors.

  27. Thank you for sharing your thoughts. I truly appreciate
    your efforts and I am waiting for your next write ups
    thank you once again.

  28. Excellent blog you have got here.. It’s hard to find good quality writing like yours these days.
    I really appreciate people like you! Take
    care!!

  29. Thanks for the marvelous posting! I actually enjoyed reading
    it, you could be a great author. I will always bookmark your blog and definitely will come back very soon. I want to encourage you to definitely continue your great posts, have a nice morning!

  30. Sounds okay on paper-likely won’t work out in practice, oh well..

  31. My crowd on Google+ would find value in this blog. Is it okay if I show it to them?|

  32. Nice blog! Is your theme custom made or did you download it from somewhere?
    A design like yours with a few simple adjustements would really make my blog stand
    out. Please let me know where you got your design. Appreciate it

  33. quest bars says:

    What’s up everybody, here every person is sharing these knowledge, therefore it’s fastidious to read this
    web site, and I used to pay a visit this website daily.

  34. tinyurl.com says:

    If you are going for most excellent contents like myself,
    only pay a visit this web page every day for the reason that it provides quality contents, thanks

  35. Your post seems somewhat rushed-you are usually incredibly eloquent in your writing.

  36. I do trust all of the concepts you’ve introduced on your post.
    They are very convincing and will definitely work.
    Still, the posts are very brief for beginners. May you please prolong them a little from next time?
    Thank you for the post.

  37. see pron says:

    LOkPzt Utterly composed articles , thanks for entropy.

  38. Personalized promotional product When giving business gifts give gifts that reflect you in addition to your company as image

  39. Muchos Gracias for your article.Much thanks again. Keep writing.

  40. We stumbled over here different web page and thought I might as well check things out. I like what I see so now i am following you. Look forward to checking out your web page for a second time.

  41. Way cool! Some extremely valid points! I appreciate you penning this post and also the rest of the website is also really good.

  42. Wow, great blog article.Really thank you! Awesome.

  43. You ave made some really good points there. I checked on the internet to learn more about the issue and found most individuals will go along with your views on this site.

  44. fakultet says:

    Im thankful for the article. Really Cool.

  45. You certainly deserve a round of applause for your post and more specifically, your blog in general. Very high quality material!

  46. Thanks so much for the blog post.Really looking forward to read more. Awesome.

  47. It’s good to find come across an article like this, that shows the author has common sense! You honestly made me think! Thank You-I hadn’t considered things this way otherwise. Gonna share this…

  48. Azucena says:

    The information and facts talked about within the write-up are several of the best obtainable

  49. Bronwyn says:

    Writing like yours inspires me to gain more knowledge on this subject. I appreciate how well you have stated your views within this informational venue.

  50. I have learn several excellent stuff here. Definitely price bookmarking for revisiting.
    I wonder how much attempt you set to make such a great informative website.

  51. Say, you got a nice article post. Really Great.

  52. Just what I was searching for, thankyou for putting up.

  53. Wonderful article! We will be linking to this particularly great post on our site. Keep up the good writing.

  54. quest bars says:

    Thanks designed for sharing such a good thinking, article is good, thats why i
    have read it fully

  55. This page seems like the other page here I saw earlier

  56. Thank you for another informative blog. The
    place else could I get that type of information written in such a perfect method?
    I’ve a venture that I’m just now working on, and I’ve been at the glance out for such information.

  57. Hey there are using WordPress for your site platform? I’m new to the
    blog world but I’m trying to get started and set up my
    own. Do you require any html coding knowledge to make your own blog?
    Any help would be really appreciated!

  58. Peculiar article, exactly what I needed.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.