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THE PERRYSBURG. O., JOURNAL, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1012.
NINE MEET DEATH
AS AUTOS COLLIDE
Philadelphia residents are
victims of bad accident
in large park.
THREE MACHINES IN CRASH
Ono Car, Reported to be Running at
High Rate of Speed, Strikes An
other, Which Is Hurled
Against tho Third.
Philadelphia, Pa. Nino persons are
dead as a result of tho terrific col
lision between three automobiles on
tho edge of Falrmount park. Ono of
tho cars which is reported to havo
been running at high speed, struck an
other car, which was hurled ngalnBt a
third. Tho "wild" car, containing six
mon, crashed through a Tailing on a
bridgo and fell 40 feet, killing all Its
occupants. Threo other men In tho
second car also met death by the
force of tho collision. Tho dead:
Robert A. Boyd.
Edward Shaw, Jr.
W. H. Lawrence.
Gordon H. Miller.
The accldont occurred at 33d and
Thompson streets, Just outside of
Pairmount park. The park, which is
ono of the largest in tho country, Is
noted for its beautiful drives and all
day and night strings of motor cars
are passing along somo of the road
ways. Charles J. Spade, who escaped unin
jured from tho crash, except for slight
cuts and cruises, declared that his
car had Just corao out of the pork
and was crossing Thompson street at
33d, when another car, seemingly run
ning wild, came flying up out of the
darkness and crashed into his car be
fore ho could avoid it.
Then tho wild car, which it was
later learned belonged to Edward
Shaw of 1310 Morris street, swung
around by tho force of tho impact,
plunged across the sidewalk through a
guard rail on tho edge of tho street to
the Pennsylvania railroad tracks, 40
feet below. This car was a total
wreck and every maa in it was killed.
Two men in the Spako car were killed
instantly and another was so badly in
jured that he died In a shore time.
Whon the Shaw car struck Spade's
machine, the latter was hurled back
ward into a third automobile, which
was passing in Thompson street. This
car seems to have escaped without
any serious damage, for it made off
in the darkness.
TELLS HOT HE SLEW ZELIG
Produce Dealer Says Poor People of
New York's East Side Had Been
Robbed by Murdered Man.
New York City. Proclaiming he
had committed a murder which was of
a great benefit to society, Philip Da
vidson, the man who killed Zelig J.
Alberts, "Big Jaqk Zelig," went to
the Tomps to await tho coroner's in
quest. Tho statement was made by
the inoffensive produce dealer with
out tho slightest attempt to appear as
"I realize that I will have to forfeit
my life in tho electric chair, but tho
poor peoplo of tho East Side will no
longer havo to suffer through that fel
Five American Boys Are (Wounded
and Thirteen of Enemy Killed
in Battle In Nicaragua.
Washington, D. C. Admiral South
erland, In command of tho American
forces In Nicaragua, reports to tho
navy department another fight be
tween marines under Lieut. Long and
rebels at Chimagalpa In which five
marines were wounded and 13 of tho
This fight was precipitated by tho
rebels who, disregarding orders of
their officers, fired on Lieut. Long and
his men, who were looking for dyna
mite and who did find four bombs in
tho possession of tho attacking party.
Two Waitresses Die In Fire.
New York City. Two young women
employed as waitresses in a res
taurant at 25 Park Row were suffo
cated to death in a fire that started in
tho fifth floor from a defective fluo
and spread rapidly fo tho other floors.
Two other waitresses are In a serlouB
condition as a result of being over
come by smoke, while two men em
ployes were also injured. The res
taurant was wrecked. Tho dead:
Mrs. Nellie Glllman of Brooklyn.
Miss Adelaide Preston of Brooklyn.
Auto Hits Car, Six Are Dead.
Fort Worth, Tex. Six persons
wero Instantly killed near Arllng
,ton, 14 miles east of here, when an
, automobile driven by Rufus C. Cor
nelius, 38, crashed into a rapidly mov
ing Dallas-Fort Worth lntorurban car.
'CornclluB, his wife, three young chll
fdron and a young woman, as yet un
identified, aro tho victims. The
ibodles aro mutilated so badly Identi
fication is most difficult.
Cornelius was driving so rapidly
ituut ho lost control of tho car, which
W8 going 30 miles an hour.
"EXCUSE ME JUST A MOMENT!"
EIGHT DIE WHEN
GREAT MAJORITY OF DEAD ARE
BURNED ALIVE IN WRECK
AGE OF CARS.
LOCOMOTIVE BOILER LETS GO
Men With Their Clothing Aflame Bat
tle to Wrench Free Women Who
Are Pinned Down Under
Westport, Conn. Eight dead and
50 injured is the toll of tho wreck
here of tho Springfield express, New
York bound from Boston over the New
York, New Haven & Hartford rail
road. Of these the great majority of the
dead wero burned alive in the wreck
ago of the flimsy wooden Pullman
cars which took fire immediately after
Tho train, pluhging along at a speed
of 45 miles an hour, failed to take a
crossing and was ditched. Immedi
ately afterwards the locomotive boil
Agonizing Scenes at Catastrophe.
Details as to the exact cause of the
wreck are meager as yet. It is known,
however, that the train was- seven
minutes late. It is known also that
the train was being run at a speed
greatly in excess of tho rules laid
down by the authorities after a sim
har wreck on the New Haven a year
ago which resulted from the same
cause that brought about this dis
aster. Extraordinary scenes attended the
catastrophe. The locomotive turned
a complete somersault. The mall car
Immediately behind it waB catapaulted
over the top of the engine and land
ed without wheels, 20 feet In front of
where the engineer later was
found beneath the wreckage of the lo
comotive. Trees were uprooted and chickens
Agonizing scenes followed. Men
with their clothing aflame battled to
free women who were pinned down In
the burning wreckage. Crowds of res
cuers stood by helpless to aid victims,
who could plainly ho seen In the flam
Sees Girls Burn to Death.
L. Leopold Spiegel, a New York
merchant, and a friend were were sit
ting in an automobile at the Saugau
tuck station when the wreck occurred
and wero throw from the machine by
tho concussion of the explosion. Mr.
Spiegel was one of the first persons to
reach the overturned train. He saw
three young girl pupils of the Boston
Conservatory of Music burn to death
before his eyes, after ho had aided
in dragging tho fourth of the quar
tette from a window. These young
women were in the fifth coach.
''Wo heard a man crying for aid,"
Spiegel said, "and dashing in his di
rection found him trying to boost a
young woman through a window. Wo
pulled her through and sho fell down
senseless between us. lie called to
us that there wero three more girls
there and he thought he could get
them out if ho could get out of the
window and reach in for them. Wo
shouted that we could catch them aB
he dropped each one. We then saw
him dlvo down head foremost into tho
Bmoke and fire. Then we heard him
cry out somo terrible exclamation and
his whlto face appearod ubovo us,
grimed with smoke and with his hair
"'My God!' he screamed, 'they arc
fastened down there and are burning
and I cannot get them out!"
Young Aviator Is Killed.
Trenton. N. J. Charles F. Waibh,
n noted aviator, fell 2,000 feot
to his death In tho presence of more
than 50,000 persons. Tho tragedy oc
curred in full view of tho assembled
throng and women sickened at the
awful sight whtlo men turned their
heuds. Walsh, who was scarcely 25
years of age, had boon astonishing pa
trons of tho fair nil wool; by his re
markable flying. Besides racing a
Mercor automobllo arouud tho half
mile truck each day, he made sensa
tional altitude climbs.
15 NAVY IN ARE DEAD
BRITAINS DROWN WHEN SUBMA
RINE IS CUT IN TWAIN.
War Boat Goes to Bottom With Of
ficers and Men After Being
Struck by Liner.
Dovor, Eng. Fifteen officers and
men of the British navy wero drowned
by tho sinking of the submarine "B 2"
after she had been cut in two by tho
Hamburg-American liner Amerika off
tho coast of Kent. The commander
of the llttlo vessel, Lieut. Percy B.
O'Brien, was among the victims, but
his second in command, Lieut. Rich
ard I. Pulleyne, was rescued after be
ing a long time in the water. Ho was
the only survivor and was utterly ex
hausted when picked up. He could
only say: "The submarine was cut
in two. I went down a mile."
The disaster occurred while the
third patrol flotilla of submarines,
consisting of six vessels, wero maneu
vering off the South Foreland on tho
coast of Kent.
The "B 2" had left Dover harbor
at 5 o'clock in the morning to par
ticipate with the other submarines in
a series of maneuvers. Tho accident
occurred Just an hour later, although
none of the sister submarines knew
anything about it until Lieut. Pulleyne
was picked up from the sea.
Tho liner Amerika stood by after
the collision and threw life buoys
overboard while a number of torpedo
boats, after being informed of the
accident by wireless telegraphy,
searched the sea for hours. None of
the other members of the crew, how
ever, was found and no sign of wreck
ago was disccrnablo in tho vicinity.
The Amerika then proceeded on her
voyage to Southampton and Cher
bourg on her way to New York.
This is the sixth disaster to British
submarines, each of them involving
tho loss. of from 11 to 15 lives.
Lieut. Percy B. O'Brien was the
commander of the "B 2." The "B 2"
was one of the older and smaller class
of submarines, having been built, with
ten sister ships, between the year
1903 and 1907. Her length was 100
feet and her beam 12 feet seven
inches. Her displacement on tho sur
face was 180 tons and, submerged, 210
tons. Her indicated horsepower was
GOO on the surface and 150 below.
Her engines developed a speed of
11 knots on the surface and eight
knots submerged. She was fitted with
two torpedo tubes and her comple
ment was two officers and 13 men.
HONOR MEMORY OF SCHORZ
New Yorkers Unveil Monument to the
"Defender of Liberty" and German-Americans
New York City. The Carl Schurz
memorial, tho first great public monu
ment in Mornlngslde, was unveiled
October 5 with considerable coremony.
Among the distinguished men who
participated in tho affair wore tho Gor
man ambassador, Andrew Carneglo,
Charles Francis Adams, George Mc
Aneny, president of tho Borough of
Manhattan, and Dr. Abraham Jacobi,
who was associated with Schurz In a
stirring period of German history. Tho
dedication ceremonies were preceded
by a big parade of German-American
Tho statue of Schurz Is by Carl Bit
ter and represents the famous Journal
ist and publicist at the height of his
1 career. Tho flguro 1b of bronze, nlno
feet high, and tho pedestal stands on
tho periphery of a semi-circular struc
ture. Tho pedestal bears tho inscrip
tion: "Carl Schurz, Defender of Lib
erty and Friend of Human Rights."
Tho memorial is tt Morningslde ave
nuo and HCth street.
Plans for Perry Celebratlono.
Detroit, Mich. Cleveland will cclo
brato Perry's Lake Erie victory as
pnrt of tho Perry centennial next
year during the weok of July 13. ThlB
duto was solcctcd at a mooting hero
of tho committees, Elovon cities are.
to participate in tho celebration.
Each ,clty will bo visited In turn, be
ginning with Put-ln-Bay July 4, aud
ending lit Loulsvlllo, October 5. All
the cities interested, Erie, Clovoland,
Detroit, Toledo, Milwnukoe, Chicago,
Buffalo, Lorain, Sandusky and Louis
ville, proinUed to co-operato.
ARTILLERYMEN ARE INJURED,
DURING TARGET PRACTICE.
Bre'echlo'ck Is Hurled Backward With
Torrlflo Force and Gun Ripped
Open From End to End.
Washington, D. C. By tho explo
sion of a thrco-inch shell in a field
piece during target practice at Toby
hanna, Pa., tho following artillery men
of tho Third artillery wero injured:
Private William f eck.
Corporal John Harsch.
Private Andrew Miller.
Private Peter Marlon.
Nelson D. Blosse.
Charles A. Hanchell.
Fred F. McNames.
Fred L. Llnehan.
Two of the men wero additionally
Injured by tho fall of an obstruction
tower which wdas struck by a hit of
flying metal. Tho tower Is a part of
tho equipment of each battery. Tho
war department's brief report says
tho shell had been placed in tho gun
and tho breechlock hurled backward
with terrific forco and tho gun was
ripped open from breech to muzzle.
Major "Wllford J. Hawkins of tho
war department has been ordered to
Tobyhannn to Investigate tho cause of
GETS LINCOLN'S DICTIONARY
State Historical Society of Missouri
Receives BookWhlch Has Bul
let Hole"ln Cover.
Columbia, Mo. A dictionary which
belonged to Abraham Lincoln
was given to the State Historical
society of Missouri by W. W. Glass,
a retired farmer of Marysvllle, Mo.
The tltlo of tho book is "An Universal
Etymological English Dictionary and
Interpreter of Hard Words." A bullet
nolo plainly can be seen in the cover.
On the flyleaf are names of mem
bers of the Lincoln family who owned
it at different times, including "A.
Lincoln" and "Thomas Lincoln," the
latter Abraham Lincoln's father.
The book was found in the attic of
an old log house on a farm in Han
cock county. Three bachelor cousins
of Lincoln used to live on adjoining
farms and were known to havo ex
changed books frequently with tho
owner of tho log house. x
HELD IN 100,000 FRAUD
Three Promoters Are Arraigned In
Federal Court Accused of Mis
using the Mails.
Minneapolis, Minn. Accused of mis
using the mails, John M. Wiley,
Fred Beckley and A. I. Beall were ar
raigned in federal court here. Accord
ing to federal authorities, the mon, in
promoting what was termed the North
and South Bailroad association, cap
italized at ?2,500,000, have been en
gaged In a "get rich quick" scheme
which has taken approximately $100,
000 from farmers of the middle west.
According to Assistant United
States District Attorney Dickey, the
three were 'identified with a proposi
tion to construct a railway from Win
nipeg to Now Orleans, tho exact loca-tion-of
the railway shifting from time
to time according to tho willingness
or unwillingness of particular locali
ties to buy stock.
EX-POPULIST SENfflT DIES
William A. Peffer Cut Grotesque Fig.
ure in Upper Congress During
His Service There.
Topeka, Kan. William A. Peffer,
tho first and only Populist Uni
ted States senator and founder of
the Populist party, died at the homo
of bis daughter at Grenola, Kan. He
was elected to the senate from this
state in the early years of the Popu
list movement. The former senator
was born in Pennsylvania in 1S31.
Peffer cut a grotesquo figure in the
senate during his period of servlco
there from March, 1891, to March,
1897. Tall1, cadaverous, lynx-eyed,
soft of speech and of tread, humble
in manner to tho point of abjection
at times, ho Introduced bills covering
every ono of the Populist contentions
beforo he retired.
Have You Got Coryza.
St. Louis, Mo. "Everybody's get
ting coryza, or soon will bo," declared
Dr. Martin C. Woodruff, head of tho
department of contagious diseases of
the city health bureau. Whon tho tip
of your nose starts to blush llko tho
cheek of a frost-kissed applo, when
your lips and the roof of your mouth
begin to fool dry and hard and your
oyes fill up with tears for no apparent
reason' you'vo got coryza, or coryza
has got you. Particularly, says the
health physician, does coryza -lovo to
greet ladies In low nock gowns Just
after thoy havo danced.
Kills Two Women and Self.
Calgary, Alborta. Threo aro dead
as tho result of John C. Davis'
lnsano Jealousy. Davis onterod tho
apartmonts of his wife's friend, whoro
Bhe hud sought .protection, and after
shooting his wlfo doad, shot her
friend, Miss Mildred Dixon, three
times. Ho then turned tho revolver
on himself, dying later. Miss .Dixon
died later. For throe weeks Davis,
a wealthy real estate broker, formerly
of Spokane, Wash., has been begging
his wlfo to return to him, but sho
'I Buckeye Notes I
Sandusky. Threo diamonds val
ued at ?600 wero recovered from
tho ruins of two cottages destroyed
by fire at Buggies Grovo. Tho ashes
were sifted. Tho gold settings had
been molted away, but tho gems wero
unimpaired. Two of the rings be
longed to Mrs. Fred Guglo and tho
third to Mrs. Charles H. Roynolds, all
Akron. Tho inqulsltlvoncss of n
rat caused a dangoroua firo In the
business section of tho city. Whllo
nosing about in tho cellar at tho Mai
son confectionery storo tho rodent
was cnught In a running motor, thus
causing a short circuit. ,
Steubonvillo. Whllo ill, H. G. Cald
well aged 55, arose from his bod,
tell down stairs and was" Instantly
Borea. The cornerstone of tho
$70,000 conservatory of music build
ing of German Wnllaco college
was laid October C with appropriate
exercises. Tho presiding officer was
Roy. F. W. Miller, district superinten
dent of tho north Ohio district of tho
German Methodist church.
Columbus. "If I am so fortunato
as to bo .received in heaven I
hopo I may bo in tho receiving lino
to welcome John D. Rockefeller and
Andrew Carnegie." So said the Rev.
W. P. McMastor, president of Mount
Union-Sclo college, before the Ohio
Methodist conference. The college
president was delivering a eulogy of
tho two financiers, in which he
praised them as men of wealth who
acted as stewards of their funds and
expended them for the education of
Norwalk. Mrs. Susan Foeler, the
wife of Jacob Foeller, n nonsec
tarlan healer, is dead. Her death pri
marily was due to her husband's suc
cess. Since Foeller gained notoriety
by several remarkablo cures a few
years ago, Mrs. Foeller has worried
fearing her husband would be arrest
ed. He has never qualified as a phy
sician. Mental trouble developed and
September 24 Mrs. Foeller was de
clared insane. Tho day following the
Inquest sho fell asleep and never ful
Xenia. J. O. McCormick, aged 64,
for 30 years city editor of tho Xenla
Gazette, died after a lingering illness
which terminated In pneumonia.
Wooster. Wooster college girls
in Holden hall locked Miss Hughes,
the new dean, and Mrs. Reyn
olds, matron, in their rooms and pro
ceeded to raid the pantry. Then they
had a dance which was at its height
when Miss Hughes appeared. She
made friends with the girls by joining
in their sport.
Columbus. Memoriai hall was
crowded here by an audience
which witnessed Indian dances and
heard Indian songs by delegates In at
tendance at the second annual Indian
conference In this city. The tribes
represented In the songs and dances
were Ojlbway, Cherokee and Seneca.
Canal Dover. Two girls and
three men were hurt In a collision
between a Canal Dover-Uhrlchsvllle
car and a work car near Goshen.
Canton. The filing of a deed to
a. farm owned by Uriah C. Ward,
a. prosperous farmer near here,
has resulted in the declaration from
Ward that the deed is a forgery. It
has also been brought to light that
James Heindman of New Cumberland,
O., had accepted a bogus mortgage on
tho farm for ?4,000. According to
Ward a man who gave tho name of
Joseph W. Bishop negotiated with
him to buy his farm for $13,000 but
no sale was made. Meantime a deed
for the farm in the namo of Bishop
was left with the Stark county re
corder. A mortgage for ?4,000 In fa
vor of Heindman was filed. Heind
man says he loaned money to Bishop.
Columbus. Although the editors
of the Zanesville Times - Recorder
a year ago opposed the work
men's compensation act, theirs is the
first newspaper in the state to sub
scribe to the state employes' insurance
fund under its provisions. A recent
ruling holds that editors and reporters
on a paper so insured may recover
from the state for injuries, along with
Cleveland. Testimony whispered
In the ear of Judge Vlckery ob
tained for Mrs. May Harrington
Hanna Stallo a diyorco from Edmund
K. Stallo, former wealthy Now York
nd Cincinnati business man. So low
did Mrs. Stallo and tho two women
who testified in her behalf speak that
their words could not bo heard three
feet away from tho judgo's bench. At
tho conclusion of tho testimony a de
creo was granted Mrs, Stallo on
grounds of extreme cruelty and gross
neglect. Her name prior to her mar
riage to Stallo, Mrs. May Harrington
Hanna, was restored.
"Ho never supported mo," she de
clared. "Tho father of his first wife,
Alexander McDonald, paid our bills
in Now York until ho died. Thon '
paid them.'' Mrs. Stallo's testimony
was corroborated by her sister, Mrs.
Snyder, and a woman who lived In
tho Stallo homo us companion.
Canton. - Rev. E. B. Townsend,
who has been at tho head of tho
unti-vlco crusade which has been car
ried on here for six months, has re
ceived soveral letters which ho says
threaten death unless ho. leaves the
city and stops his activities. He has
been reBponslblo for many arrests of
gamblers and saloonkeepers. Rev.
Mr, Townsend Bays he will continue
his reform work.
Dennlson. Mr. and Mrs. Edward
RlttenhousQ aud Miss Ethel Fin
ney of DeerBville, near hero, were bad
ly injured whon their automobile,
Until You Get
After Tho Causa
Nothing moro dis
couraging than q con
Lnmo when you
awake. Pains pierce
you when you bend
or lift. It's hard to
work, or to rest.
You sleep poorly
and next day Is tho
That backacho in
dicates bad kidneys
nnd calls for somo
good kidney remedy.
Nono so well rec
ommended as Doan's
juaney rms. TilU a Mor'
Horo's A Minnesota Caaa
Mrs. Annn Bossard, 71 Sycamore St.,
St Paul, Minn., sayst "I suffered ter
ribly from kidney trouble and doctors
trntlMn't tiffin m. T Ml hftlnlitaa with
pain In my back: couldn't turn tn bed.
I grew thin and had terrible dUsy
pells. Doan's Kidney Pills cured me and
today I am In perfect health."
Get Doan's at Any Drua Storo, 50c a Box
FOSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO. N. Y.
Gentle and Sure
You, also, should give ap
proval to this efficient family
remedy your bowels will be
regulated so surely and safely ;
your liver stimulated; your
digestion so improved by
Sold erarywbera la boxes 10c, 26e.
old Tttywher Stab
sT.fl bull., .
ffOHNX THOMPSON AOXa A CO.. Xror. N. Y
HAD ALREADY LEARNED.
"I hear your son's at college learn
in' to be a author. Do you expect
he'll soon learn to writo for money?"
"Humph! He don't do nothln' els
Business men from New York aro
to establish in Red Bank, N. J the
Brat butterfly farm in tho world. Thoy
will raise butterflies of all varieties,
specializing in specimens of brilliant
:olorlng and highly decorative appear
ance The product of tho farm is to
be sold to society women, who thus
(fill be enabled to satisfy their whim
or having butterflies about their con
lervatories and parlors.
End of Famous Vessel.
Tho Fox, the vessel in which the
ate Sir Leopold McCllntock mado his
Ilscovery of tho fate of Sir John
Franklin and his companions, has been
wrecked on the Greenland coast. In
recent years she has been employed
ay the Danish Greenland authorities
ou coastal trips.
ITS THE FOOD.
The True Way to Correct Nervous
Nervous troubles aro more ofton
caused by Improper food and indiges
tion than most peoplo imagine. Even
doctors sometimes overlook this fact.
A. man says:
'Until two years ago waffles and
butter with meat nnd gravy were the
main features of my breakfast. Finally
dyspepsia came on and I found myself
In a bad condition, worse in tho morn
Ing than any other time. I would havo
a full, sick feeling In my 'stomach,
with palnB In my heart, sides and
"At times I would havo no appetite,
for days, then I would feel ravenous,
never satisfied when I did eat and so
nervous I felt llko shrieking nt the
top of my voice. I lost flesh badly and
hardly knew which way to turn until
one day I bought a box of Grape-Nuts
food to boo If I could eat that. I tried
It without telling the doctor; and liked
It fine; made mo feel as If I had some
thing to eat that was satisfying and
Bttll I didn't have that heaviness that
I had felt after eating any other food.
"I hadn't drank any coffee then in
Ave weeks. I kept on with the Grape
NutB and In a month and a half I had
gained 1G pounds, could eat almost
anything I wanted, didn't fool badly
after eating and my nervousness wns
all gone, It's a pleasure to bo well
Name given by Fostum Co., Battle
Crook, Mich. Read tho book, "Tho
Road to Wellvllle," In pkga. "Thero'a
& reason." "
Ever read 1bt above IetirrT A bow
one appears from tints to tlmt. Tboy
aro Kcaulne. trao, mad fall of kiaw
5 Best Cough Bjrop. Tu Good, Um Ej
in la Um. Cold hj Drcnrlits. hi
i r i ..I