Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 2, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, March 2, 1895
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Page 6
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AN ALDERMAN CURED. Dr Greene's Nervura is the Best and Surest •Spring Medicine. Mr, Crouch and Editor J C. Gere, in the Daily Hampshire Gazette, Give ihis Wonderful Remedy a Glowing Tribute. CROUCH.. or ih-> N •i-f.h- l! [.i • h' "i" 'T i III •!• U e |ltr V cur<- hv I)' 1 rvura hiiu.d uncl IIHI-VH AUiurcnan Ontirles S, of N iritwfflp o-i'o nb!e<t •sauaplon (W^-,*,) !) i-y ;•! risotlei.f U.uc'un.." -2K -, ,'iicul .r,- uf t H rem-u k >h 1 03-rec'iit-'? N. rvura him. ireKedy, of 'Crouch, one and bt>rt Editor J. C. G-ro, of this leicilog newspaper, personally itivesiigat.td the facts of this wonderful cure., and bis iwldoly raad idUorlal rit-Uett tbu detail* '•of tha cin's -exict'y an they occurred,' jglvlug Hon. Mr CrouchV o*n wordti, (iFolNi'vlnn- Is tbs editorial in full: • 'isLviralnfj ih;it IL ^re ; U ouro hud bwen -ualTdCtfjcl io A'do-mtio 1 Ch:m. S. Crouob, •of Njrlhiunp'.on, MaH^., by Dr.Greene's --.'.jS'orvura blood and tcrva remedy, aro. -,-portar took .occasion lo c«M oa Mr. , v 'CrOuch aad talk wlib him iihoiH It, and . namong- the thousands of tosttmonuils .. jglven to Ihld world renviwnod tnudlciao, ;nono will he more widely ruad or g-lvo •grea'.or wolpht than this one, corulnc: ;Srom so rotcd a maa as Alderman our-, ihfcir Hi- .*n ih>r i;nr sure wav to regain ; ."Mr. Croucb Is ona ot tbo [jlato, old tfasblonod kind of men, outspoken, and '•jilw»iyfl nuiftns j-.ist what ho sftys. In converriitlan wiih Mr. Crouch; ha said: "L nt spring t did nor, fool ia my «9\ial hcaUb; felt as tirtd in the morn- Ing afl when I retired; hticl no energy nor ambition to fro about a clay's work; <no uppjtiw with which to rogalo agih ftnd ooorgy. Iu tbis condl- I worked along- from week to owoek, thtnkiag that after a whilo mat- rkari would right thomsclvos and 1 . would fool like myself again. But to rtho c.)r,'.ru,ry I grow worse. "Knowing that Dr, Greene's Nor- v7ur(i wiiti nui a pater.t med'cine but a. aned'.v-.ioo put up from a prescription /.alfcuvfi'i d by tbo doctor ia his pru '•TS.IC priiotiuo, 1 resolved io try it. Tho rSrst, I'Ditlo helped me so tnucb that I -.•nu.-oj.".-e£l nuother One, and evoD a .•this-d buulo, wboo, to my great joy, t tfound myself as well as o^er I waa in 'ouyhft:; and furthermore, havo re- analnud so." .In further copverstttion ho said: •"Dr. Greene's Jvervura is i a great r^meiiluUie,. There Is no humbug about '31! I', was made to euro, and it does . oure,' No ODO need be afraid to use Day by dny ho praises this wonder- tfu.1 medicine to bis friends and neigh- . n'ft im-d l>r Greene'd u.-a blood nod nerve remedy to »fl vufi'ustj arid like her bus/, bus htt^n uun d and now £cjoys :\!r Crouch has always been an active man in town and city uffiirf. In old '.O.VD tnotiiiofr-i da;,s ha was al» w;iys on hand 10 help with bid eloquent orato "j tho prtsi-ing needs of the time, M.CKI .--Ince Northampton has bi:en ft ul'<v hi" h-is served for several years in Us srovjrniusnt. and at tbo lai-t elootion he received the 'largest vole lor alderman ho ever had He is a contractor, and during the past few years hs.s built some of the finest homes in tho ci'y. Boio Mr and Mrs. Crunch ^ive Dr Greeao the praise of ^ivius: theoa a mediolne that will euro ami keep thttn well. Toe word of ill is widely known city government ijlli.;ial, Alderman Crouch, should nave the most convincing wolgbt with, ihe public, but when we have added to this the fact that the Northampton Daily Hampshire Gazette, a newspaper of iho higbost siandln;*, vouches editorially for i.bo truth of every word,' and I'.s editor Mtatos that ho has personally investigated all tho fuels of the ttiAT- •vo'.OLci euro, there should be no hcalta- tiou by the people 10 use this great miidlcal discovery, this wonderful curer of diboase, Dr. Greene's Ner. vura blood and nurve remedy. It IB a fact, no longer to bo doubted, that this remedy cures — that it makes thO;e who use it strong and well— that it is the surest and most certain cure for dlnouse known nt the present day. It Is the very best of all spring medicines, and should be taken now by all who are weak, nervcus and run down, to strengthen the nerves and invigorate the blood. It is not a patent medicine, but the prescription of tho most successful liviag specialist in curing nervous and chronic diseases. Dr. Greene, of 3d West 1-Uh streot.^New York City. He has tho largest practice lathe world, and this grand medical discovery Is the result of his vast experience. The greivt reputation of Dr, Greene is a ^ ua -s.'i..n ;h<u this medicine will'curo and ino fact iliiU he can be consulted by any one at any time free of charge, personally or by letter, gives absolute assurance of the beneficial action of this wonderful medicine. 'Only 4,000 Europeans are to be found iin the immense population of 400,000 ..-souls, if vo; exclude the Eurasians who -occupy the Xo MauV Laud, oa the bor- . dors of black ami wliito-. This hybrid •I'uoe.'presents insoluble clifliculties to the political economist. Craving- tor -±he social.recognition, denied to u com- Tmnnity which originated in the vices •ot the early European colonists, and scorned alike by tUft_m^rc-bloodecl . .nations of east, nlre^vrest, the sins of tho fathers seem visit-«d 'upon the yellow children of. ' --this degenerate stock unto tbe '.third and fourth generation. By a •curious freak of nature, tlie Eurasian . -ot Portuguese descent sinks step by 'Step in tho scal« of color until he be'••• -comes of darker hue than tho Hindu of •unblemished' rnce, aud tho hybrid Ooanese of tho present day combine ' .-distinctively European features with a «kin of total blackness. The nnbal- • ,-anced Eurasian character, full of con- elements, lacks the starling- and enduring quuin.ies wnicn commaua respect and insure success, and this feeble typo of humanity has hitherto appeared incapable of elevation to viyor of thought and action.—All the Year Hound. BTJKIED ALIVE. Building in New York City Collapses, Killing Three Men; Many Others Seriously Injured—Accident Caused by a Rotten Iron Beam Giving Way. YORK, jrarcli 1.—Shortly before 10 o'clock Friday morning; the fourth floor of the building- at Forty-third street and Tenth avenue kuown as the old malt - house fell with a crash, carrying- down with it a dozen or more men at work upon it. l''h*e men were killed and seven injured. The building, which was a six- story one, was being- torn down in order that four Hat houses mig-ht be erected in its place. The workmen had taken clown the two .top floors and were at work pulling- down the 'fourth floor Friday morning and had piled xip a lot of bricks on this floor which the whccl- bitrrow men were tarn-ing- away, when, under the heavy load, the iron beams supporting- the iloor broke, carrying the bricks, iron rafters, beams of wood and iron and a doxen men at work down with it. l-'lr« Uc'iiartmi.nt Cullrti Out. An alarm of fire was sent in and in a few minutes Iwo honk nn(l ladder teams and two engines were on the .scene, !-\fl,er :i. few moments' work the lire-men dug-out a number of the unfortunate ivorkim:n who had been buried in ihe ruins anil they were sent to the hospital. The search for those who wore more deeply buried was continued and soon several men wort- taken out. Two 'of them were dead, which left little hope ior those who were still under the mass of brick and iron girders. Several of those taken otit 'hud been badly crushed. Their legs and arms were hrola-:i, and. they were, otherwise injured. List of Dcud nmJ Tnjur<ul. The list of the dead and injured so far as known is as follows: Dead: Chsivlos Kobson. r>7years: "No. 3." an unUiiown luliiiii: , n German boy about. I" years old: two men! unknown, supposed to lie in the r-.ilns. Injured: P.itrlol! Cumin, -10 years old, <>r On'.t Point: Edwiml Mccny. 30 yours old: WU-hiiel Gruoly, "-M yours old: JosopU Mullo.v. -5 ye.irs old: Louis'Stein, 22 years old; Felix Jloran. J£ yours old: Thomus O'Connor. ^7 yc;irs old: Hr.fh Culliim. Auvldont C:iu«od hy Rotten Ilcnm. It is said that the building, which'was owned by Oolin McKelvey, was condemned by the department of buildings about two years a.g-o. Ueorg-i; O'Jveefy, the contractor, who was tearing down the building said there must have been some rotten iron beam on the fourth iloor which gave way under the heavy load and caused the unfortunate accident. Arrcsti'il for .njunsluuprhfcr. It is said that 41 men were at work on the building when the floor gave way. All but j'O or 12 of them escaped without injury. The contractors. Tat- rick Keeg-an and George O'Keefe, who were tearing down the old malt-house building, were arrested in the afternoon aud held on the charge of manslaughter. Another JiiiiHllnj: CollapscH. YOKIC, March 3.—A building collapsed on the corner of Uivington and Allan streets at •) o'clock Friday lifter- noon. Fifteen persons are reported tc li.ivc been injured. IliMivy Sriitfiirtis for Arson. IN'uwYoKK. March].—Max IT. Cranes, the insurance adjuster, who was convicted Thursday of arson in the first degree, vt'as Friday sentenced to thirty years in state prison, and Mrs. Ida Lieverman, who was convicted of arson in the second degree, was sentenced for six vears and' eight months. She became hysterical and fainted after sentence was pronounced. Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. ,> W'' J >;iUy. and all the train -vOv '" eviis I'rom early errors or ' •«->/ LIIIJ-.T excuses, the results of Y ov "- J: "-'" ! ^' sic!:nevi. worry, ^ of. K'n!lb:rc!!SLli, devel- !in-.i,j',-Hjl,\ . :vi'trc7ices. Book, - ES!Ei\::::::iG3., Buffalo, N.Y. A NEW PACEMAKER, A MILE A MINUTE IS POSSIBILITY. NOW A SPORTING NOTES. Ellly Smith Is training hard for his :or.test with Joe Ualcott, to take place 'n Boston, on March 1. Tom Williams, the Australian welter weight, and Lachie Thompson, are Scotch champion, are to box In London. Mike Doyle,' tho Newark sporting man, is again behind Johnny Van Keest. Doyle thinks that the Duluth boxer can defeat any one his weight. Following the custom 1 or all great pugilists, Miss Gussie Freeman, who :laims the title of champion lady cloxer DC the w.orld, has opened a saloon in New York City. • There is a New Yorker who threatens to- go to England and bring- over an English or "Welsh heavy weight to challenge Corbett and Fitzsimmons to box for the world's ehampionshlp. George P. Green, the welter weight champion of the Pacific coast, evidently heard that Tommy Ryan is S'o- Ing- to England, has issued a long distance challenge to light the latter at any time he may designate. and Late Tips from t.lio H:it- O.maha has signed Donnelly Mauck, two ex-Chicago pitchers. Gus MeGlnnis, tried an found wanting by Chicago, has signed to pitch for Buffalo. Frank Motz, the ox-Cincinati first baseman, wil probably captain the Indianapolis team. President Kerr of tne Plttsburg club, supplants Frank De Haas Robison upon tlie rules committee. . Omaha will have some lively men on the team this season in Ulrieh, Walsh, Shaffer and. Sangler all run-getters. Jack Maenefee Emerson Hawley will have to most of the pitching for Pittsburg next season unless Frank Killen rounds to good shape. Catcher Buckley says his throwing arm is the finest possible shape. If the veteran is all right and Clements shows up In form the Phillies be very strong behind the bat. Baltimore wants to get rid of Pitcher GleE-.son. Last the club paid a good sum of money to St. Louis for his release. But Gleason did not do the work, which •ivas expected of him and fell into disfavor hy his escapade in October. Han- Ion offe.-ed to trade him to the Cin- cii-matis with a bonus for pitcher Dwyyer. Cincinnati refused the offer. But Ewing has offered another player to Hanion for Gleason, presumably Chamberlain, and Gleason may yet become a Cincinna.tian. An Electrical Contrivance VThlch Will Revolutionize All Former Kecordtt of Wheelmen—Existing Record* as Matlo Have About Kv:tched Their Limit. D W A R D S. :in Jose racing jian who attained jonsiderable notor- ety on the track ast season as a teammate of E. C. Bald and Ray McDonald, has suc- :eeded, so it Is said, m placing the one mile straightaway record at 1 minute 34 1-5 seconds. If this is so, It Is the fastest mile ever ridden in this country on a bicycle.. This performance, which has resulted In creating considerable excitement among wheelmen, took place at I-Ivermore. A strong wind was blowing at the time Edwards made his trial, which was a great drawback. He was paced by Smith, Jones, Delmos and Davis on a quadruplet wheel. The bes* previous record was held by young Leonc-rt. a Buffalo rider; time. J minute 35 seconds flat. By reason of the so-called record bo- ing made on tho road it will not come under the jurisdiction ot the League of American Wliec-im™ and the Century Road Club of America, who have assumed control over road racing, have decided not to accept any records under five miles, so it will be necessary to form a separate class for these short Olstan.cc. straightaway records. Edwards defeated Zeigler. the L. A. "\Y. champion, last fall in a twenty-five mile race, and this fact, coupled with his recent performance at one mile, indicates that he will be one oC the leaders in racing this year. His record on the track last season was very creditable, and this year he is planning to do considerable racing. He is arranging to attempt to lower the short distance track records under five-ihtsem mhtrha track records in the course of a few weeks with the aid of an electrical pace- ma. Jeer, Tbe racing wheelmen will contrive to reduce records by the aid of electricity this year. The desire to reduce the bicycle records has resulted in the use of T N paint the best is the A cheapest. Don't be misled by by ing what is said to be ''just as good," but when you paint inr.ist upon having a genuine brand of Strictly Pure White Lead Itcosfs 1:0 more per gallon than chcnp paints, and hits many times as long. Loo): out for t?:c brands of White Lead offered } cu ; any cf the following are sure : "Anchor," "'Southern," "Eckstein," "EodScal," "Kentucky," "Col^r." FOR COLOKS.— National Lend Co.'s Pure White Lead n:iu::-j Colo'rs. Tlicsc color? sre soid in o c.nn bciri^ si-TiCicrH to tint : Fuiv \\'lute Lend tlx-tjin.iixxi ,. bi:t n ' •-• h-iu c.".i.s, each s ,-.f sirkMly llN'V -;v in of jKTfcclly ju:r tint Siric-tl'y ri:r< A i;o»xl r\i:iy', priipcrty-o\\'jn-;.; r.ini color-card. boll) free. NATIONAL LK.V.1 CO., Now Y ; i-yhavii:;; SL-:K! i:sp; :.; 10:1:1 to liavs K\-:t r.lvcd l-i-K-'; > •! i/ainlizii; u! t.-rJ .11:1! j^ct , Seventh and l-";ccm.i» Avenue, Cineinn.lii. Mnrcli, by somo S:in Francisco with >Y. J. Edwards' machine as pacemaker. . .; NEW YORK'S A Sketch of Prev NEW MAGNATE. ASPIRES TO OPERATIC HONOR. rnvontMy Koportinl. WASHINGTON-, Jlarch 1.—The senate committee of tho judiciary Friday jnorniiiR 1 oi-ilei-ed a l':i,vora\ilc report on the nominations of John W. Slio\valtcr, of Illinois, to be circ-ait jnclfrc for tho Sevonlh circuit, and Olcn AVellborn. oi California, to be judge of the Southern district of that state. Ml»8 Ko»», a Clover Amatonr. I'rcparlnsr for * Professional Carter. Miss Mabol Ross, who created such a favorable Impression at Warren, Pa., as "Buttercup" in "Pinafore" recently, has decided to study for the operatic stage, and has fi-one to New York to put herself under the best teachers. iik'iit Amlre\v FrcoJmnn of llio Giants. Herewith appears a cut of New- York's ?iew liusi'linll magnate, Andrew Freed in.in. So much has been written about him since he completed the biggest deal on record that Uu> thousands Of cranks are most anxious to see what he looks like. Freedman was born In that city thirty-live years ago. He attended the Thirteenth Street school and the College of the City of Xew York until he was about 15 years old, when he went into tho wholesale dry Roods business. He remained there for about ten years, and then branched out as a real .estate broker and operator. . He soon built up a most profitable business, - IHcHrUle Coos to Hot Springs. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March J.—Presi- 'cleut John Mcliride, of the American Federation of Labor, is affected with a violent disease. Vailing- to find medical relief here he has gone to Hot Spring-s, Ark. His ailment, is the direct resuli of excessive tobacco smoking. —Something ivn'.cn Derails you may seem a great misfortune: you meditate over its eft'ect on you personally, and be<riu to think it is a chastisement or a warning, or a this or t.hat or the other of profound sign.iGea.nce, and that all the angels in heaven have left their business for a--little while that they may watch its effects on yoar mind. But give up this egotistical indulgence of your fancy, examine a little what misfortunes greater a thousand fold ore happening evcrv second to twenty times worthier persons, and your self- coasciousness -will change into pity and humility, and you will know, yourself so far as to understand that "there hath nothing taken thee but what is common to man,"—Buskin. MiHROurl Jinn GofcJ nn Appointment. 'WASHINGTON, March 1. — The president Friday 'sent to the senate the nomination of George H. Small, oi Missouri, to be assistant treasurer oi the United States at St. Louis, in place of Bernard G. Parrer, whose term has •cxpirc-d. .Hocus Mnttor Karred In Virginia. XOKFOI.K. Va.. Jlarijh 1.—JusticeHur- roughs rendered a decision 1 upholding the constitutionality of the law of Virginia prohibiting the manufacture, sale and public catering of oleomargarine aud similar substitutes for butter. JFonud Ltu:icl in Bed. VIENNA. March 1. — Prince . Me> terniuhe, son of the famous Austrian diplomat of that name, was found dead in bed Friday morning. The eause.ofhis death .was 1 apoplexy. He was GO rears o'ld. Bi™ tire in Portland. Oro. Por.TLASl), Ore., March 1. — Fire broke out in the building of the Xorth- west Cold Storage company at 3:3G o'clock Friday morning, damaging the building and contents to the amount of srr.,000. ^ Untlor Arrest. ST. Louts, March 1.—Kirby L. May, who, by representing himself as a young girl anxious to marry, has victimized men in all parts of the coun- trv. was arrested in this city. MISS MABEL. P.OSS. Miss Ross is about 2-1 years of age, and was born in "Warren county. She has been a clerk in tho court, house and lately proprietor of a very fashionable millinery store in Warren. When local talent decided to put the opera of "Pinafore" on the boards Miss Ross was cast for "Buttercup" and made a decided hit in the role. She is an excellent young 1 lady, with a ffood voice, pleasant manners, good address and very pretty, and her friends pred-ict for her a brilliant career. She will confine herself to the closest study for two years in New Tork, and then perhaps go abroad. The picture which. Grit herewith presents Is reproduced through the kindness of Greenland, the Warren artist. There is a statistician in i-Tance vrno has declared that if a cyclist reaches 60 years of age he spends five years of life oiling his machine. O. H. Flllnsham. a well- known amateur, of Nottingham, England, died recently after a brief Illness. J. B. Thayer. who is now permanently located in Philadelphia, and J. A. Lester of Harverford college, -will play with thP lilRrfrvn fllnb-t.hin <=.=ou/i« \V. ,T. EDWARDS. trotting horses, tandem, triplet, and quadruplet bicycles to serve as pacemakers, and while they have all proven eminently satisfactory, persons interested in bicycle racing have conceived the idea that the use oC an electrical contrivance would materially aid In' placing the figures for one mileclose to. one minute. Since last fall a number of racing men have been devising pacomaking machines, with- the result that Charles R. Culver, the Springfield racer, and Wilbur J. Edwards, tho San Jose rider.have constructed pacing machines which are almost identical in make, and which it is anticipated will revolutionize bicycle record attempts. .j It is admitted that the existing records have about reached their limit if human force Is to continuetlie pace- makig. The electrical contrivances. o£ which models have been made are sharp prowed vehicles, closed at front and open in the rear. The machines are to be run by electricity, the engineer being placed in the forward part to guide the contrivance. The machtnt is light, and will be built with all the bicycle attachments. The record rider Is enabled to get under cover in the rear of the pacemaker, and in addition to being enabled to follow the machine at a tremendous rate of speed, all wind interfernce is cut off. For a number of years riders have conceded that 1C a wind protection could be provided bicycle records would be reduced very readily, while now both a. wind shield and pacemaker is provided. It is assumed that the trial Charley .M. Murphy, the Brooklyn rider, expected to make this year to reduce the mile record to one' minute, was with the aid Of One of these machines. Efforts are now -being made to have one of these machines built in the east. In order to afford some of tho eastern racing men an opportunity of trying it. Wheelmen who have examined the pacemaker are sangulnethat it will work wonders with bicycle records. The ANDREW FREEDMAN. Frecdman first became prominent In the sporting world when he was appointed receiver of the defunct Manhattan Athletic club. This was in January, 3S93, and he at once assumed the management of Manhattan Field. It was chiefly through his efforts that New Yorkers were provided with more big college football games in the two years following than ever before, and his skillful handling- of the ground* quickly stampeJ him as the right man. to succeed the old stockholders in the New York baseball club. The new magnate, because be never figured In baseball affairs before, was at first pronounced by some incompetent to run professional basebaJl in that city; but he has been a follower of the game for a good many years, and he has learned the ropf-s so rapidly that to-<3ay he knows just what movei to, make and bow to make them without blundering. A.s a league magnate, judging from his ability as a business man and his good common sense,Freed* man will be a success. THE ELECTRIC PACEMAKER, only drawback to the contrivance Is the fact that, should the-machlno through any mishap stop while a. speed trial ia In operation, the racing man would bo likely'to come in contact -with the si'dea of the machine rather unpleasantly, If he were not fired fhrough It. R: Tiiboocil In Utlle Kliody. When the P.hode Island legislature assembled at Providence recently petitions w.°rc presented for the repeal of the pool law, under which the ra£CS were run last fall with pool selling- at Narraga.nsett Park. In the Senate a bill Is repealed in both branches. This imously passed,carrying with It a clause that the repeal be carried into effect immediately upon its passage. In the House the bill was passed in concurrence. This action in the House was reconsidered and the bill referred to the Committe on Engrossed Acts. This course, however, is the regular method of disposing of acts In concurrence, and the impression that the House bad finally decided not to Immediately concur is erroneous. The bil Is repealed in both branches. This action was doubtless hastened by the course taken In New -.York State on pool selling, which left Rhode Island the only State in the Union -with a. law sanction pool selling. There ivere local Issues, too, for the races brought to the State a tough crowd. There were numerous robberies and two murders among tbe race followers In. the short time they had license there. The Georgetown club of Philadelphia is endeavoring to secure a good English professional to take the place of W. Attewell, who will not return to this country. . Perfect health is maintained by espelling- from the body the decayed product of digestion. Constipation, vrith the terrible results following- the absorption of excreta, is quickly relieved by LEMON TONIC UAXATIVE. The refreshing- properties derived, from Lemons-with the Tonic .and Laxative principles of select vegetable products form an eleg-aat tasting liquid Laxative. f. Ladies will find it of priceless value. Many cases of supposed Uterine Enlargement prove to j be bowel accumulations. Gejtlemen. will find it productive of Appetite, Energy and a Clear Bram V aTc'ertain"c~ure for Indigestion, Headache and Biliousness. LARGE BOTTLES, 50 CTS. AT ALL DRUGGISTS. LEMON .TONIC. LAXATIVE

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