Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, May 11, 1889, SECOND PART, Page 12, Image 12

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To the Pennsylvania Company's Lines
Eapidly Extending
gteutenrille and neighboring
Deeply Interested.
rCO&BXSFOXDXXCX or THE iuspatch.i
Sietjbentille, O., May 10. The rapid
extension of the 'Wheeling and Lake Erie
Railway, with its important trunk line
connections, its development of the best and
largest coal field in Ohio, its tapping of the
extensive belt of Ohio river manufactures,
and its exceptional solution oi the problem
of return traffic, is a matter of widespread
importance. It is also, to Stenbenville, a
matter of peculiar interest and the greatest
concern. While Stenbenville has three
railroads, yet they are all run by the Penn
sylvania Company, and this new road will
give ns connections with the Baltimore and
Track-Laying Machine.
Ohio, either by the Wheeling and Lorain
from Bridgeport to Bellaire, or over the
new bridge to Wheeling, and thus bring
wholesome and desirable competition to this
The rapid strides which the "Wheeling
and Lake Erie Railway is making in the rail
road world is illustrated by recent events, by
virtue of which the Hamilton and Dayton
road has come into their control, as also the
extensive Toledo, St. Louis and Kansas
City line. Thns they now run cars to St
Louis and Kansas City, and have con
nections to Chicago and the Northwest
controlling over
Soon the ores of the Lake Superior
region, and from the Southwest as well, will
be at the doors of our furnaces, and the
manufactured products of the Ohio Valley
taken back In exchange for them and the
grain of the Northwest
The important points on the main line
from Toledo down across the State to this
place are Freemont, Clyde, JSorwalk, "Well
ington, Creston, Massillonand Valley Junc
tion, where it connects with the Valley
Railroad for Cleveland, through Canton to
Akron, which makes an exceptionally di-
Conoiton Creek Bridge.
rect route from "Wheeling. Prom Valley
Junction it comes to Bowerston, to which
point it has been running for some time,
and thence it is now rapidly buildinrr its
line along the Conotton and Short Creek
Valleys to the Ohio river at Portland, from
where it branches north and south to Sten
benville and "Wheeling.
As illustrative of the modern progressive
methods adopted by this road in road build
ing and rapid track laying, the cut of their
novel track-laying machine was this week
photographed by The Dispatch corres
pondent, at the end of the rails, between
Scio and JewetL
It is the first time this ingenious machine
has been used in this vicinity. The engine
and train, with supplies, rails, ties, etc,
push this machine at the front of a series ot
flat cars, over and npon which, by a system
of rollers and trucks on rails, thev are pro
jected to what might be termed the feeder or
track-laying machine itself. This, by ap
propriate tackle and appliances, swings a
conple of rails in place and drops the neces
sary number of ties, which are rapidly and
securely fastened. The machine and train
then push ahead upon the rails' length of
track of their own building, and steadily
repeat the process.nntil in a day over a mile
of track is readilv laid. This is a great im--provement
upon 6ringing up the supplies
to a given point and then carrying them
forward laboriously and slowly by hand.
The last completed bridge "down the line
is over Conotton creek, between Scio and
Jewett The foundations of the bridges
Cut Kear JewetL
ahead are nearly all completed and the
superstructures are ready. The only delay
npon coming to a stream is that of a day or
two occupied in putting the superstructure
in position.
Just this side of Jewett the road passes
under the Pittsburg, Cincinnati and St
Louis Railroad, after having run alongside
tbe same from Bowerstown. It next passes
under the Cadiz branch railroad, at Polk's
station, about two miles from Cadiz junc
tion. This is accomplished by a long and
deep cutting at both ends and a tunnel of
450 feet in length under the latter track.
This is a very heavy piece of work and is in
charge ot Bexford Brothers, contractors. It
has been the policy of this road all along, as
contradistinguished from the Panhandle, to
adopt cuttings, so far as possible, instead of
tunnels, and to reduce the latter to the
shortest possible length. An idea of the
character of the work at this point may be
gained from the fact that for the necessary
blasting they have had occasion to order CO
boxes of dynamite of 50 pounds each about
every three weeks. They commenced work
on the cutting last Angust and will be
through by or before July 1, and have on an
average used about 2,000 pounds of dyna
mite a month. The cutting is over 70 feet
in height
It will be seen that the photograph of the
western end of the tunnel caught the men
at work in all attitudes. In the foreground
it is interesting to observe three stalwart
darkies drilling and preparing for a blast
Two were striking powerful and alternate
blows upon the drill held by their com
panion when the view was snapped. It was
taken at just that moment when the sledge
of one was fully swung back for the impetus
of the descending blow and the other was
atithe point of recovery, about to be raised
lihsturn. Other workmen are seen all over
ha, rocks through the cut, and alto efaged j
iSiiilllii&s it-
1 &SK&gmff-
in loadiBg the little cars which are run in
and hauled out by a- small locomotive
adapted to the purpose.
The next view was taken at the moment
of the blast, for which they were preparing,
and from the extreme top and heading ot
the tunnel at the farther end, shown in the
preceding view.
In the foreground are a few of the work
mea who have retreated, but are yet in
sight; one still running and looking behind
him at the ascending smoke and the pieces
of rock in midair nearly a hundred feet
from the bottom of the cut.
Upon the eastern end of the work the cut
ting is completed and the tunnel proper be
gun and already projected 350 feet, there
only remaining 100 feet yet to do. Imme
diately overhead of the tunnel the Cadiz
branch passes.
Sast End Folf? Station Tunnel
By the time this tunnel is completed, the
others on the line between there and Port
land will also be through or so nearly com
pleted as to offer little if any further delay
to the continuous and rapid completion of
the track to the river. In the meantime
arrangements are nearing completion for
the beginning of work north and south to
Stenbenville and "Wheeling to Portland. It
is probable that work southwards may begin
within a month. The difficulties to rapid
construction southward are greater than
northward. It is thought by contractors
and engineers in a position to know where
of thev SDeak. that the road northward from
Portland to Stenbenville could be built in
three months. It is not unlikely that if
Stenbenville is alive and awake to her pos
sibilities, that the road may have cars run
ning there by December.
The road will be a costly one to build, as
much of it will be along the river between
it and the Cleveland and Pittsburg Rail
road, necessitating a great deal of pile work
superstructure. It has therefore asked for
a contribution of $50,000 from Stenbenville
and intervening points, the larger part of
which has been secured. Steuben ville's
City Council has just initiated proceedings
whereby to widen "Alley A" from 20 to 40
Folk's Station, Tunnel and
or a Blast
Cut Preparing
feet, and through this a right of way will
be given the road according to present ex
pectations. In a few years only the taxes
which the railroad would pay would repay
the entire cost of securing them this right
oi way, and remain an ever important if not
increasing source of revenue. Their depot
will be at the lower end of Market street on
the north side, and about midway between
"Water and Third streets, and about half a
block from the Cleveland and Pittsburg
passenger depot
It is thought that this will enhance the
value, for business and manufacturing sites,
of an extensive strip of land between these
two competing lines of road, only about 400
feet apart, and close upon the river as well,
to say nothing of the nearness of the Pan
handle tracks a little further up.
The accompanying cut shows lower Mar
ket street, viewed from the intersection of
Third, at the Market house corner, with
the Ohio river at the foot and the West
Virginia hills across. Halfway down, on
the left, is the opening and point where
"Alley A" crosses, and at that point, on
the northeast corner, is the snot chosen for
the passenger depot The freight depot will
be one block further north, on the alley, at
its "Washington street intersection.
Zoieer Market Street, Steubenville.
In view of all this one wholesale house is
already laying its plans for enlarging its
quarters, building a large storehouse and
running a switch Tight into the same.
Other manufactories and houses tan readily
do the same and have unusual shipping fa
cilities at their very doors by rail and by
river. It looks as if Stenbenville was
about to awake from its slow-going and
slowrrowing though steady prosperity and
take surprising strides in the business world
toward a brilliant immediate future.
The best part of Jefferson county will be
traversed by this road, and the ML Pleasant
section opened up and liberated from its
frequent bondage of impassable country
roads. That section is officially and nat
urally tributary to this its county seat, in
stead of going to another State to reach
"Wheeling, as it has been doing more or less
by virtue of a better pike in that direction.
The Blast From Instantaneous Photograph.
It is therefore important for Steubenville
to secure the completion of this road to her
market before it is built to "Wheeling, for
in that way she can secure the setting in of
the currents and
from her own county, which naturally
show flow her way, while otherwise it would
be diverted into other channels, habituated
to the same, and from which it could not be
easily turned. So let it be an open fight,
free to all, and may the best man win, as
they ssy.
Toronto and East Liverpool are also des
perately interested, and wiselj, and all feel
that it will be an important day when the
road is welcomed at the doors of the manu
facturers of the great and populous Ohio
Valley; for competition is the life of trade,
and soon all busy hands will find enough
to do.
One special feature in the development of
Jefferson county and its resources which
this road brings is the epening up to mar
ket of the great new coal field of Ohio, ex
tending from Cadiz to Portland. It is tbe
Pittsburg vein, averaging C feet in this 1
rSv sj$&b
ness, and the best of it is from Adena down,
opening upon the valley occupied" by the
main line of the "Wheeling and Lake Erie
Railway. The field is larger than that of the
Hockine Valley, and the coal fully as good
in quality and not so lean. Over 6,000
acres of coal in Jefferson county has been
recently-bought and paid for (not leased)
by the Wheeling, Lake Erie and Pittsburg
Coal Company, which is capitalized at
$1,000,000 and closely identified in interest
with the railroad company.
A part of these mines are already in the
coal, others will reach it soon, and to begin
with they will have an output and ready
market tor 1,000,000 tons during the first
They are establishing several new towns
at these points, one is named Dillon, and is
at the site of what has been known of Up.
degraffs Mill, and another, called Laurel
ton, is on the Lupton farm. The coal al
ready bought bytnis company lies in such a
manner that they practically control the
output of about 50,000 acres of coal behind
it . O. M. S.
The Hawaiian Government Expresses
Re Bret for the Samoan DUaiter.
WASHiNGTON.May 10. Secretary Blaine
is in receipt of a dispatch from Mr. Merrill,
United States Minister at Honolulu, dated
April 12 last, saysng that on the 6th of that
month a number ot the survivors of the
wreck of the naval fleet at Samoa reached
Honolulu, where their presence created
profound sympathy among the Government
and people of these island. In a note of
April 6 to Mr. Merrill, the Hawaiian Min
ister for Foreign Affairs assures him of the
deep sympathy of the Hawaiians with the
distress which had thus fallen on the Amer
ican people generally, and expresses an
earnest desire that he (Mr. Merrill) will
freely avail himself of any possible means
at the disposal of the Government which
may be of service to the officers and men,
burvivors of the wreck in question.
Mr. Merrill promptly returned the thanks
of the Government oi the United States for
the kind offer thus made, and the Secretary
of the Navy, to whom a copy of Mr. Mer
rill s dispatch Has Deen lorwaraea Dy Air.
Blaine, supplements Mr. Merrill's note of
thanks for the kind expressions of sympathy
and courteous tender of offer of services, by
asking that the grateful acknowledgments
of the Navy Department be appropriately
communicated to his Hawaiian Majesty's
Government. A copy of Secretary Tracy's
letter has been forwarded to Mr. Merrill, in
order that his wishes may be fittingly com
Tilied with.
She Is Fleshy, Tonne and Lively, bat Blisses
All Her Meals.
St. Johns, N. F., May 10. Dr. Tanner
has a young disciple in 14-year-old Hatie
Bichardson, of St. Stephen. Her case is a
most curious one, and has puzzled several
phisicians. About three months ago
me patient recovered irom a lever,
but with the disappearance of
that affection came the loss of her appetite,
since which time she is said not to have
eaten a single morsel of food, unless a bite
of apple or orange, or a small piece of sugar
could be named as such. It is certain that
since her arrival she has eaten nothing.
The strangest feature of the case is that
the girl is quite fleshy, and seems as bright
and lively as any one, enjoying perfect
health. She runs about and plays with
other girls, and at meal time goes to her
boarding place and sits down to the table
with the other boarders, but does not take a
particle to eat
Another Elopement (startles High Society
at the National Capital.
"Washington, May 10. Helen Morgan
Trenholm, 18 years, & niece of ex-Controller
Trenholm, left her home in Georgetown this
morning, met by appointment Mr. Wilson
"W. Breneman, a young man 22 years of aee,
employed in a local real estate office, and
the two were united in wedlock. They then
went to Philadelphia where they are now
staying at the Lafayette Hotel.
Messages informing their parents of their
marriage were sent home. Young Brene
man is a nephew of Mr. A. A. Wilson,
United States Marshal for the District of
Columbia. The reason, for the runaway
marriage was the opposition of Mr. Brene
man's mother to his marriage.
A Shipwrecked Fnmilr Soil 7,000 Miles In n
Yacht Bnlit br Themselves.
3obdentown, N. J., May 10. Captain
Joshua Slocum, of New Tork, his wife and
two sons passed through the Delaware and
Baritan Canalhere this morning on theirway
to New Tork in a little yacht constructed
by himself and his eldest son and the sails
of which were made by his wife. The
yacht is made of cedar, rosewood, mahogany
and ironwood, has three masts, and is suffi
ciently large- to accommodate them.
The party were shipwrecked on the bark
Aquidneck near Brazil in January, 1888.
They left Paranagua, Brazil, Where the
yacht was built, on. June 24, 1888, hound
for New Xork, and have sailed about 7,000
VFNifF the -Beautiful, is fully deicrlbed
iuiiiul.) by Mary J. Holmes, the popular
authoress, inTo-llonKOW'S DISPATCH.
General SIccl's Successor.
"Washington; May 10. The President
this afternoon appointed Frauk C. Ijove-
land to be pension, agent at New York City,
vice Franz Sigel, resigned.
EMMA NFVAnA ulu the toa
UmrTIM II t MUM operatic life and of
fers valuable suggestions to young American
singers in to-morrow' 's DISPATCH.
Glean House
only with
Because there is nothing which is harmless, that will make things perfectly
clean with so little labor In so short a time ; besides, it is economical and makes
the work easy.
Do yOU Suppose that anything could attain such popularity as PEARL
INE enjoys, and hold it, without wonderful merit that people would use it year
after year wereut harmful to fabric or hands that the hundreds of 'imitations are
attracted by anything but its wonderful success ?
YOU Jl CIO -Well touse Pearline see that your servants use it, and insist
that they do not use the imitations which they are often induced toi try because of
the Worthless prize accompanying it, or by the glib and false argument of some
Oeddler. Reaember-PEARLTNEi never DedsUA. - ' ' tamsc.'pvt v -.in ,.VnJr.
-j' "- . . -SKS".,. x. ? j.ii i' , ,. j j-S?' .
Differing Views of New York Busi
ness Men on the Subject of
And the Best Manner of Enabling American
Eoads to Meet Them.
New Yoek, May 10. After listening to
tBo views of railroad presidents for the past
fonr days, the Senate committee, which is
investigating the workings of the inter
State commerce law at the Fifth Avenue
Hotel, this morning, settled itself to hear
the opinions of some representative busi
ness men of this city. The first witness
called was President Charles S. Smith, of
the Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Smith re
ferred to the fact that railroad building in
India and around the Black Sea ports was
being pushed rapidly, and greatly feared
that under present conditions it would not
be long before America lost what little ex
port trade it had. He even advocated the
carrying of occasional shipments of grain
by the railroads at less than the cost of car
rying when this might be necessary.
In regard to competition with the En
glish steamship lines, Mr. Smlthjhongbt
there was but small hope of successful com
petition, unless as tbe case with the En
glish, French and German lines, the Amer
ican lines receive a subsidy from the Gov
ernment "We have done" it for the rail
roads, why should not we do it for the
steamship lines? "We must look beyond the
railroads and toward the steamship lines,
unless we want to see our flag disappear al
together." J. H. lemcE, Chairman of the Inter
State Commerce Committee of the Produce
Exchange, succeeded Mr. Smith. He
prefaced his testimony by saying that he
differed materially from the opinions held
by the previous witness. The inter-State
law, he said, was
and the position of the merchants under it
was better than while "pooling" was in
vogue. One bad thing about the law, how
ever, was that the penalties for violation
were not severe enough. There was a tend
ency, too, to discriminate against seaboard
points in favor of foreign ports, as, for in
stance, recently, where the rate from Mil
waukee to Liverpool was 19 cents, while to
New York it was 33 cents. "Without the
Erie rates would not be as regular as they
are; the canal acts as a regulator, and in my
opinion we should not restrict the Canadian
roads lor tnat same reason. We .need them
as a regulator, but they should be under the
same Government control as our own roads."
The committee then called upon John D.
Kiernan to give his views upon the subject
of pooling. He said: "I do not think that
the time has arrived for a change. Until
the inter-State law has been longer in force,
and until the railroads obey it, and the peo
ple have an opportunity to judge Tiow it
works, they are not ready for the qnestion
of legislation. I am inclined to the belief
that it would have been better to
have allowed the system of pooling
to remain, under conditions which
would prohibit unjust discriminations
and rates. Yet I do not contend that pool
ing was by any means legal. As an in
stance there is a condensed milk factory
at Middletown equally near to three rail
roads running into New York. "When there
was competition between the roads the rate
per hundred on condensed milk in cans
from Middletown to New York was 6
cents. "When these roads combined the
freight rate was raised to 15 cents. The
road that did the carrying took) 6 cents
and the remaining 9 cents was divided
among the three roads.
"The remedv against Canadian competi
tion is not in pooling. Under the old system
the Canadian roads had a nice way of kick
ing out of the traces whenever there was an
opportunity to cut rates, but when there was
plenty of trade and rates were good they
were willing to remain in the pool. The
object of a pool is to get good rates and
keep them. That seems all right, and the
roads should be allowed to make a fair
profit, and it seems to be the aim of
the inter-State law to give the roads
all the advantages of the pool without al
lowing any rebates and unfair discrimina
tion. The people are not yet ready for the
question of any change or amendment in
our inter-State commerce laws, as regards
our own lines, but it is only right that
Canadian roads doing business in this
country shall conform to our railroad
Atl o'clock the committee adjourned
until July 5, when they will meet in
Four More Months Needed to Complete
One of tbe Big- Cruiser.
WASHiHGTON.May 10. Secretary Tracy
has extended for four months and four days
the time allotted the Union Iron "Works,
of San Francisco, in which to complete
cruiser No. 5, "The San Francisco."
This is one ot the large 4,000 ton cruisers
which was contracted for October 27, 1887,
at a cost of $1,428,000, and was to be com
pleted October 27 next.
farm the subject of an interesting contribution
from Olive Weston in to-morrows Dispatch.
Miss Weston is a bright new contributor to our
gpl I l-nl j
A Bolted Door
Maf keep out tramps and burglars, but
not Asthma, Bronchitis, Colds, Coughs,
and Croup. The best protection against
these unwelcome intruders is Ayer's
CherryPoctoral. "With a bottle of thia
far-famed preparation at hand, Throat
and Lung Troubles may be checked and
serious Disease averted.
Thomas G. Edwards.M. D., Blanco,
Texas, certifies : " Of the many prepa
rations before the public for the cure of
colds, coughs, bronchitis, and kindred
diseases, there are none, within the
range of my experience and observation,
bo reliable as Ayer's Cherry Pectoral."
John Meyer, Florence, "W. Va., says I
" I have used all your medicines, and
keep them constantly in my house. I
think Ayer's Cherry Pectoral saved my
life some years ago."
D. M. Bryant, M. D., Chicopee Falls,
Mass., writes : " Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
has proved remarkably good in croup,
ordinary colds, and whooping cough,
and is invaluable as a family medicine."
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Bold by all Druggists. Price 1 ; six bottles, $5.
Mrs. Dr. Crossiey, one of the Consulting Physi
cians at tbe Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, 223
Penn Avenue
To cure Mrs. Thomas Hatton, and she suffered
on for 13 years. Tbe acbes and pains which
she experienced In almost every part of her
body was simply terrible. Those sharp, cutting
pains across the small of her back and lower
part of her body was almost unbearable. In
fact she suffered with all those diseases and
conditions peculiar to women. For three
months her mind was unbalanced, and for
months she was confined to her bed. She be
came very weak and emaciated, so that she
only weighed 93 pounds. No one expected her
to live, much less get entirely cured. After
receiving three months' treatment with tbe
physicians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Insti
tute, 223 Penn avenue, who make a specialty of
her disease, she says:
"I never want any one to suffer as 1 have for
the past 13 years. Tbe condition of my case
was much worse than has been described, and
I am only too glad to testify to my complete
cure by the doctors of the Catarrh and Dys
pepsia institute.
''MRS. THOMAS HATTON, Putnam, Pa."
Please remember that the physicians of the
Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute never display
their patient's portraits In the papers. Neither
do they publish any testimonial, except with
the full consent or wish of the patient
Furthermore, their testimonials are not from
some far off place where no such parties reside,
but from your own county and your own
city, with the fnll name and address
given, thus proving their genuineness. The
Catrrrn and Dyspepsia Institute is thoroughly
established in Pittsburg, and thousands of
patients Elaaly testify to cures they have re
ceived. The treatment used does not consist
of the so-called magnetic, or superhuman
agencies, cut medicines made from roots
and herbs, 'and compounded to suit
tbe requirements of each individual
case, thus removing not only the disease,
but the cause of the disease as well.
Ninety-five but of every hundred of the pati
ents treated at this Institute are those suffer
ing: from Catarrh, which is the certain fore
runner of consumption. The testimonials pub
lished speak for themselves. They treat suc
cessfully Catarrh, Rheumatism, Dyspepsia,
Bronchitis, Asthma, Wood, Kidney and Female
Office hours, 10 A. K. to 4 p. M., and 6 to 8p.
M. Sundays, 12 to 1 P. ii. Consultation free
to all. &vm myU-D
1 Would Have Been Dead,
Said Mr. Henry Robertson, "bad I kept on in
the way I was going. I bad chronic bronchitis
and a weakness of my left lung that was fast
approaching consumption. I coughed and had
great pressure and tightness across my lungs,
with pain about my shoulder blades. My ap
petite was very poor, and I had sour belching
of gas from my stomach all the time. I doctored
with the best doctors X could hear of, but was
fast getting worse. My kidneys also became
diseased. I had pain across my back, bloating
of the bowels, and tbe water was highly col
ored with a red, brick dust sediment. I became
melancholy and discouraged and thought I
could not five. Finally I began treatment with
the physicians of the Polypathlc Medical and
Surgical Institute, who are specialists for
chronic diseases, and although confined to the
bed when I commenced treatment, and am 66
years old, my improvement was very rapid, and
x. ieei mat inese pnysicians nave saved my me.
I am getting stronger every day and feel almost
like a young man again.
62 Marcellus at, Syracuse, N. Y."
Any one wishing to verify the above testi
monial can do so by writing to Mr. Robertson.
CAL INSTITUTE is permanently located at
420 Penn avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. Office hours,
10 to 1120 A. M., 1 to i and 6 to 8 P. M. Con
sultatlon free. my3-D
Or the Liquor Habit Positively Curtd
by Administering Dr. Hunes'
Golden Specific
i m a cud of coire
It can be given in a cup of coffee or tea without
the knowledge of the person taking It: Is abso-
lately harmless, and will eflect a permanent and
Ir harmle
dy cure, whether the patient is a moderate
rlnter or an alcoholic wreck. Tbonsands of
Urtinkards have been made tenmeraie men who
have taken Golden Specific in their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe thev null
drinking from their own free will. ITHEVEB
FAILS. The system once Impregnated with the
Specific It becomes an utter Impossibility for the
liquor appetite to exist. For sale byA.J. Bankln,
Sixth and i'enn avc.Flttsburg: E. Holden & Co..
63 E. federal st., Allegheny. Trade supplied by
eo. A. Kelly & Co.. f'lttsburc, r. aefr-38-TTS
v.- . .i.iJ&ai' ..'v -. ...... jB..-"V
This eminent specialist has been located per
manentlyln Pittsburg at Hotel Albemarle,
Penn avenue and Sixth street, going on two
Tbe doctor treats chronic diseases and de
formities only, and uniform success results
from his superior skill and improved methods.
IUI I UIIL-. many years regarded incur-
aoie (ana many stiu ueiieve it cannot ue cured),
by means of a painless treatment, is cured com-
Eletely In from 30 to 90 days under guarantee,
ases that have existed more than 80 years
have been cured, in six weeks, without deten
tion irom Dusiness or pleasure.
nCMn I , BOWEfj DISEASES, by new
method and without nauseous drugs.
fiVQPFPCIA with its terrors, 13 a thing
f ultrOIH, of the past. Long expe
rience has demonstrated that this disease can
be cured entirely when science and common
sense principles are applied.
tlons. Pimples, Blotches, Bone Fains. Ulcera
tions (if Tongue, Throat and Mouth. Old Sores,
Weak Back and Glandular Swellings, are
eradicated for life and no traces remain. Ca
tarrh, no matter of how long standing or how
many doctors have failed to cure, is curable by
tbe new scientific methods discovered by Dr.
Woods. Relief speedy and cure rapid: and
Advice free to all who call. Examinations
are also free to those who wish treatment.
Nervous diseases, diseases of the blood, skin.
liver, stomach, etc., which require medicine
only are treated successfully by correspondence.
Send 4 cents In stamps for question list. All
communications are sacredly confidential.
Medicines furnished without extra charge,
saving much expense to sufferers and insuring
their being genuine and properly prepared.
Office hours, 10 to 12 A. K..2 to 5P.1L.7 to 8
T. v. myl-41.
Beecham's Pills
For Bilious and Nervous Disorders.
"Worth a Guinea a Box "-bat s&M
for 25 cents,
Bait water baths in the house. Elevator.
TilfilTitr mnTiTifnln TPjiTt Wntar nnDnnotnrl
Hotel newly furnished. Toeree's Orchestra.
upen j une 0. w rue lor circular.
ap7-S7-D L. B, DOTY. Manager.
line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
Will open June 25. All trains stop at Cresson.
For circulars, eta, address
Wif. R. DUNHAM, Supt.
my7-2-D3n Cresson. Cambria Co., Pa.
Balling every Wednesday from Philadelphia
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations for
all classes unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe
den, Denmark, etc.
General agents. SOT Walnnt st, Philadelphia.
Full information can he had of J, J. MCCOR
MICK, Fourth avenue and Smithfleld street.
LOUIS MOESER, 616 Smithfleld street.
route to London and the Continent.
, Express Steamer Hervlce twice a week from
New York to Southampton (London, Havre),
SsXahn, May 8, 11 A M I Ss.AIler.May 15, 6 AM
Bs.Elbe. May II, 2 p Ml Werra,MaylSVS.30AJI
Eider. May 11 6:30 A M Ss.Saale, May 22,noon
First Cabin, Winter rates, from $100 upward.
MAX SCHAMBERgT CO., Agents, Pitts
bnrg. Pa,
0ELRI0HS4C0., 2 Bowling Green. New
York City. ja29-71-r
i-1UNABD line:
Auranla, May 4, 8:30a MlBAthnla,MiiTEiU:30 AM
Uallla. May B, II A M SEtrnrla, May 25, 3r X
Umbrla.May 11,2:30 n Auranla. June, 7JLK
Servla, May IS. 8 A M IGallla, JaneS, 9:30a V
tTlils steamer will not carry steerage.
JThcse steamers carry first-class passengers only
Cabin passage, (60, fSO and fioo; intermediate,
$35. Steerage tickets to and from alt parts ot
Europe at very low rates.
VEliilON H. BUO VT.N A CO., General Agents,
4 Howling Green, Hew York.
t. J. MCCORMICK. Agent
Fourth are. and timltlifleld St., Pittsburg.
State Line
To Glasgow. Belfast, Dublin
and Liverpool.-
Cabin passage $33 to $50. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion S& to 890.
bteerege to and from Europe at Lowest Bates.
Austin Baldwin 4 co.. General Agents,
&3 Broadway, MeifYort.
J. J. McCORMICK, Agent, Pittsburg. Pa.
JL Summer Time Taoio. un ana after nay i.
1SS9, until further notice, trains will runasfollows
on every dar, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Plttsbnrg-s.-M a. m., 7:10 a.m..
Srooa. m :Sa. m.. 11:30 a. m . 1:40 p.m., S:4up.
a., 5:10 p.m.. S:50p. m., 6:30p. m., :30p. m
11130 p.m. Arlington 5:40 a, i., 8.20 a. m 7:10
a. m., 8.03 a. m., 1020 a. m 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p. m.,
4:20 p.m., S:10p. m., 5.50 p. m .. 7:10 p. m.. 10:30
p.m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10a.m.,
ll:5up. m.. 2:30 p. m.. 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m Anlngton-9:l0 a. m., 12 m., 1:50 p. a., 4:20
p.m. 8:30 p. m., 8:00 p.m.
station. Central Standard Tin t. Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d 8-00 and
d 11:13 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45 p. m. Chicago,
12:05, d 11:13 p. m. Wheeling, 7:30 a. m., 12:06,
6:10 p. m. Steubenville, 5:33 a. m. Washington.
5:55, 8:35 a. In., 1:55, 3:30, 4:35 p. m. Bulger, 10:M
a.m. Burgettstown, Sll:35a.m . 5:25 p. m. Mans.
Held, 7:15, 11:00 a. m.. e-JQ, d 8:35:10-4(1 p-m. Mc
Donalds, d4:15. d 10:00 p. mj
From tbe West, rtl.50, d6.00, a. m...3:03. dS:55
p.m. Dennlsot, 9:35 a. la. Stenbenville,1 5:03 p. m.
Wheeling, 1:50, 8:45 a.m., 3:05, 3.55 p.m. Bnrgetts
town, 7:13a. m.,S9-C3a.m. Washington i.'- 7:50,
9.55 a. m.. 2:35, tOp. m. MansOeld, 6:35. 9:00
a. m., 12:45 d 6:Jfcand 10:00 p. m, Bulger, 1:40 p. m.
McDonalds, do Jus. m., d 9:09 p. m.
d dally; S Sunday only: other trains, except
Tralnsdeave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac. 6.55 a. m.: Niagara Ex.,
dally, 8:45 am.. llolton Ac. 10:10 a. m.; Valley
Camp Ac, 12.-OS p. m.; Oil City and DuBols Ei
press,2:00 p,m. ; Hnltn Ae 3:00p.m. t KJttannlng
Ac, 4:00 n.in.; Bracburn Ex., 60 p. m.; Kittaan
ing Ac, 5.30 p. m. ; Braebnrn Ac, 6:20p.m. :Hul
ton Ac, 7iJ p. m.: Buffalo Ex., dally,
6-Wp. m.; Uulton Ac. 0:45 v. m.: Braebnrn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braebnrn, 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. m. Pullman sleeping Cars between
Pntsburg and Buiralo. E. H. UTLBx. O. F. A
3. A.: DAVID MCCAKUU. Gen. Sunt.
XrrrsBUKG anD westeiin kah.wax
X Trains ICet'lsun'dtime)
Butler Accommodation.
6:00 am
7SB Am
ax am
12:30 pra
-M pa
7:10 in.
7:23 pm
4t Dm
Butler Accommodation
cnicago jacpwBJ maim......
Newcastle b Greeavwe Ex
lellenoplf aBdFoitwrg Ae..
.Setter AaoonodaMeB.i.....
11.-06 am
9:36 am
8:30 am
d pa
9-.40 pa
First slaw Hte to CMtMa. ttt 88.
Hecead ela. 89 M. lUwuw.eeM ad Faft
saa ww simiBg we w smw r
A Statement Wnion Carries Con- i
victlon With It Marvelous
Effects of Dr. Smith's '
Magrietio Treat;
The Rev.Thomas T.Evans. late pastor-elect at
the First Baptist Church at Banksrille,Pi, has
been a confirmed invalid since 1881. For the
past eight years be has been afflicted with
rheumatism more or less ol the time, and, for
the past three years his sufferings have been so
terrible that life had become a burden to him.
He complained of tearing, aching pains I all
through his body: His stomach became th,
seat of horrible neuralgic pains, which jol -tended
throusn to his back and radiated tzomjk
there to his shoulder blades. The Dain came" t.
on In paroxysms, which Increased In violence '
until bis body was bent double. The pain was
usually agzravated alter eatlne; and would
continue unabated until every particle of food
passed oatoi nlsstomacb. As soon as the
stomach became empty he complained, ot
faint, all-gone feeling in it His bowels
were oDstmateiy constipated, and were
only moved by taking cathartics. He suffered
from an achinc tearinsr nain in tin. atrmii nf
tbe back, palpitation of the beart and sharp
stitching pain in his side. Sir. Evans bad suf
fered so long without finding relief that he
had eiven up all hopes of recovery, and when
we consider his terrible condition we do not
wonder that he had little if any faith that Dr.
Smith would benefit his condition. Remem
ber that be bad suffered eight years with rheu
matism, which was associated with dyspepsia,
constipation and neuralgia of the stomach in
an aggravated form. Spasms of pain in his
stomach and bowels would seize him and bend
his body double. These horrible pains would
continue without intermission until bis body
was bathed in profuse perspiration and until he
would faint from exhaustion. In this pitiable
condition he applied to Dr. Smith, the mag
netic pbjsiclan, at No. SOX Penn ave. After
three magnetic treatments in connection with
a little medicine, Mr. Evans could eat without
distress, sleep well, and go about from day to
day with never a sense of weariness or dis
tress. Rev. Mr. Evans stated In Dr." Smith's
office last Saturday that when he applied to
Dr. Smith that language was Inadequate to ex
press tbe horrible tortnre he was undergoing.
He says that Dr. Smith's treatment gave him
the first relief from suffering that he has had
during his entire illness. Mr. Evans maybe
referred to at his present residence. No. 23
Eighth street, Beltzhoover, Pa., and will cheer
fully vonch for the truthfulness of this state
ment. Dr. Smith is permanently located at 503
Penn ave.. and consults free from 9 a. it. until
7r,a, He cures after all other means fall.
In the treatment of piles, fistula constipation,
fissures, catarrh of the bladder, stone in tbe
bladder and all diseases of women. Dr. Smith
stands without a rival, and will permanently
cure every case be undertakes. All letters of
inquiry must contain two stamps. If you. or
any of your friends are sick, do not give up In
despair until yon see Dr. Smith.
after November m, 1833. trains leave Union '
Station, Flttsbarg, as follows. Eastern Standard
New Tork and Chicago Limited of tollman Vet- '
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic l
Exnress dallv
iress dally for tbe East; 3.-00 a.m.
Man train, dally, except Sunday, J :53 a. a. Sua.
day, mslL 8:40a. m.
Dar extiress d:
ay express dally at S:00 a. m.
all exnress dallv at l:0O ft. m.
Mall express dal
Pblladelphla express dally at 4:33 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. m.
fast Line daily at 9:00 p. m.
Greenaborg express 5:10 p. m. week days.
Derry express 11:00 a. m weekdays.
All through trains connect at Jersey Cltvwltli
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, N. Y
avoiding doable ferriage and Journey through N.
Y. City.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally aip. m
Western Express, dally 7:15 s, m.
Pacific Express, dally 12:45 p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, daUy 8:30 p.m.
Fasttine, dally Iia3p.n.t
For Unlontown, o: and .-5a. m. and 423 p.
in., without change of can; I.OO p. a., connect
ing at ureensDurg. 'trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m 12 20. 8:15 and 8:20 p. m.
Trtrm 1'EUEKAL, ST. STATION. Allegnenr City.
UaU train, connecting foruiairavllle... 8:4a a. m..
Express, for Blalrsvllle, connecting for ' ,.r
Botler JiISiCTa.,
Butler Accom 8:20 a. m., 225 and 3:45 p.m.
Sprlngdale Accom 11:40 a. m. and 8:20 p. m.
Vreeport Accom 4:00. 8:15 and 10:30 p. m.
On Sunday i2:S0ancT9,3Op.m.
North Apollo Accord 10:Wa.m. and 50 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler 5:20 a. m,
Blalrsvllle Accommodation ....11:30p.m.
Express, connecting from Butler 10:35 s. m.
Mail Train 2:35 p.m.
Butler Accom 9:25 a. m., 4:40and7:3)p. m.
BlalrsTllle Accommodation 9:52 p.m.
Freenort Accom.7:40a.m.. 1:32, 7:20 and U:O0p. m.
On Sunday -. 10:10a. m. nd 7:00 p.m.
Eprlngdale Accom 6.37a.m., and 3:02 pm.
Nortli Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station. Plttsourg, as follows:
For Moaongabeta City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. lis. m. For Monongaheia City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
Un Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Mononganela City, 5:13
p. m., week davs.
Dravostrarg Ac, week days, 3:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 9:50a.m., 2KB,
6:3) and 11:35 p. m. Sunday, 9:10 p. m.
Ticket offices-Comer Fourth avenue and Try
iwccau uuiuusMUUU
General Manager. Gcn'l Pass'r Aarent.
PrrrsBUiio and lake ekie kailhoad
COMPANY-bchedule in effect February M,
1AS9, Central time:
P. & U E. 1C K. Depart For Cleveland. 5.25,
7:40 a. u., '1:20, 4:15, "9:30 p. M. For Cincinnati.
Chicago and St. Louis, ISA. jr., 1:20, "9:30 r. at.
For Buffalo. 10:20 A. v.. 4:159:30 p. 51 For Sala
manca, "7:40 a. ii.. '1:31, 9:30 p. M. For Bearer
Falls, SrtS, 7:40, 10:2) A. it., 1:3V S:30, 4:13, S:iO,
C:30 p. M. For Chartlers. 5:23, 3:S5. 6:50, 17:00,
7:15, 8:40, "9:0E, 9SS, 10-20 A. M.. 12:05, 12:45, 11:25,
1:45. 3:30. 4:45, '5:10, S:2U, 8:20, 10:30 p. m.
abbite From Cleveland, 5:30 a. jr.. 1M
8:40, 8:00P. M. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
St. Louis, 1:00, 8:00 P. it. From Buffalo. 3:30A,
M., 1A10, 5:40 P. If. From 8alamanca, l:0O, '8:00
P. M. From Youngstown, 5:30. 8:50, 9:20 a. M..
lKKX 5:40; :0O r. M. From Beaver Falls. 5:30,
6:50, 7:J0, DflOA. it.. l:O0. 1:35: 5:40, 8-00. r. X.
From Chartlers. 5:10, S:L 5-30, 16:42, "B:M, 7:08,
7:30, 8:30, 9,-2a, 10:10 A. jr., 12:00 noon. 12:30, 1112,
1:35, 3:e 4:00, 4:31 5KM. 5:10. 5:40, "9:12 P. H.
P., ilcK. AY. K. K.-DiPAET-ForNew Haves.
5:30 A.M. '3:30 P.M. For West Newton, 5:30 a. mT.
3:30 and 5:25 p. ii. For New Haven, 7:10 a. mJ
Sundays, only.
Aitnrvx Troin New Haven, "10:00 A. n., Srfar.
jr. From West Newton,8:15, 10:00a. v.,'5:05p.m.
For McKeesport and Elizabeth, 5:50 A. IT. 3:30,
4.-05. 5:25 P. M.. 17:10 a. H.
From Elizabeth and McKeesport, 8:13 A. JC.
7:30. '10:0OA. jr., '3:05?. U.
Dally. TSnndays only.
E. HOLUKOOK. General Superintendent.
A. E. CLAl'.K. General Passenger Agent.
City ticket office. 401 Smlthfield street.
February 10. 1839, Central Standard Tune.
As follows from U nlon Station : For Chicago, d 7:23
a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00, d 7:45. except Saturday. 11:20 ..
p. m.: Toledo. 7:25a. m.. a 12:20, d 1:00 and except "
Saturday. 11:20 p m.: Crestline. 8:45 a.m.:Cleve- ,
land,6:10,7:23 a.m., 12:35 and d 115 p.m.: NewCas-
tie and Yonnzstdwn. 7:05 a. m..
J2u Kuan,;
Younzstown and Nlles. d 12.20 n.
Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05 a. m., 12:33 p. m.; NUes
and Jamestown, 3:up. m.: Massmon, 4:10p.m.;
Wheeling and Bellaire. 6:10a. m 12:35, 1:30 p. m.;
Beaver Falls. 4:00, 5-05 p. m., S 830 a. m.; Leeta
dale. 5:30 a. m.
ALLEGUHNY-Bochester. 8:30 a. m.) Beaver
Fills, 8:15, 1140 a. m.: Enon, 3:00 p. m.; Leeta
dale, 10:00. 11:45 a. m., 2S0, 4:30, 4:45. 5:30, 7:00, s.-oa
p. m.; Conway. 10:30 p. m.: Ifalr Oaks, 3 11:40 a.
m.: Leetsdale, 8 8:30 p. m.
TRAINS AKl'.lVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d6:00, dS:35 a. m., d 7:35 p.
m. ; Toledo, except Monday ISO, d 6:35 a. m., 7-JJ
S. jn., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Yonngstown and
ew Castle, 9:10 a.m., Ira, 7:35. 10:15 p. m.;NUes
and Younntown. d 7:35 p. m.:Cleveland, d 5:50a.
ir.. 2:25, 7:45 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellaire, -00
a. m 2:25, 7:45 p. m.; Erie and AshUbula, 15,
10:15 p. m.: Masslllon. 10:03 a. ni.; NUes and
Jamestown. 9:10 a. m. ; Beaver Falls, 7:30 a. nu,
1:10 p. m., 3 85 p. m.: Leetsdale, 10:40 p. m.
m.: Conway. 6:W; Bochester, 9:40 a, m.s Beaver
Falls, 7:10 a. m, 6:40 p. m.i Leetsdale, 5.33, 6:15,"
7:45 a. m.. 12:00, 1:45, 40. 6:3 940 p. m.: Fair
OKI, S8tf5 a. m.; Leetsdale, S 6.-05 p. a.;Beaver
Falls. S 8:25 p.m.
8, Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except:
Sunday. fell
Tilt.TIVnllw a un ntrrn 1 tl.HnAD-t
Jtj Schedule In effect November 20. l&. For,!fj
nasningun. u. Ui. Baltimore. rniiaaeiDni. :
xi jort -u.jtii.Ta., ana 'losnp.m. it "ij.
in g ton, D. C, Baltimore. 1'hiladelplila and Nejrl
xorit, jja a. m. ror enmwruouc :r
'11:30 a. m.. and '10:20 p. m. For ConnellsvUle,
t7:0O ind 1t-J m iim ufflinii 'IO.-20D.ni.
ForDnlontown,T7ffla.tll:30a.ra.. tl:00and4:0p:p.
p. ForMU Bleasant. t7D and tll-JO a. m,,ftp
and M.-OO p. m. For Washington, a.!'i,
19-JO a. nuSS, 15:30 and 8 p. m. For Wheel
ing, 7:3B. r:0a.m.. SS, & p. m. orCln-i
elnnattandSt. Louis, ;:30a. m., 8aop.in. For
Columbus, 7:30 a. m "8:30 p. m. For Newart,
7:30, r9:3oa. m., -30R, "So p. m. -ififlCTlcago.
7.-81 4Q.V1. . ' a mA fi -M n. lW.uTTlnS r-
MverromNewYorE.I'hiladelphi. Baltimorjand1
Washlngtoa. 7:10 a.m. and 8J0 p. m. From
Columbus. Cincinnati and Chicago, 7:45a. m.and'
9:10 p. m. From Wheeling. 7:4a, 10:JO a, m.,1
t8, 9:10 p.m. Through sleeping cars to Haiti
more. Watilnrtnn!tn(t Cincinnati. -
For Wheeling. Columbus and Cincinnati, rlda
p at a(uruay oniyj. wjuawi.i. - soj
Daily. tDally except Sunday. ISnndar ooly.
flttsbarg Transter company wufeallsfor
as eBeeK. hur r&
Irom hotels and rel4eacME
im orr KK at B.
orr Ifcft at B. u. ticxk usMe,
lad. Ticxei uaeeiiearBeci
wood teeet. '4if