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Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - March 31, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey Yin. NO. IN I HE CYCLONE'S PA IH. i he Latest Returns from the Desolated District. BUBTING LOUISVILLE'S DEAD. The Number or Victims Has Not Reached One Hundred Thus Ind., ft Veritable Lives Lost In Clay, from Elsewhere. LOUIBVTT r F, March 31 possible, the throngs of sightseers were even larger thin day previous, when the woful spectacle was first unfolded to the light of day la all hideousness Early trains brought bun dredi of curious visitors and agents of relief from neighboring cities and towns to swell ths multitude of those who wended with a interest toward the scene, And tho had much difficulty in maintaining their lines against the pressure A4I night long the search parties continued their labors, and the sound of rattling wagons rose out of every street Carpenters and tinners worked like beavers the whole day ti to repair broken roofs and strengthen dangerously weakened walls Gangs of line- men were getting the tangled and broken wirei of the telephone and telegraph out ot tht way for further repairs. Fnneral Bells Tolling. Heanwhilf the solemn tolling of nhurch the frequent passage of laden hearsea long lines of fnnnral carriages gave to the hurrying crowd that the toi na do's victims were passing to their last rest- ing places. Careful estimates by competent under writers and salvage agents are nearly agrood that the damage to buildings of all classes, to domestic goods and commercial stocks will aggregate close to with a liberal allowance for rebuilding repairs. Ninety-four Bead. The mnfn point of comforting thought u that the loss of life will not prove nearly sg M it first supposed. At a late hour night ninety-four names were borne on the list of dead, and of these but three were taken from the rmns during the day Buffing the Dead. The work of burying the dead went on with ghnntly systematic briskness Sunday, all of the hearses in the city were to their utmost. One procession contained five hearses conveying the bodies of the nn. fortunate laundry girls Maggie McClure, Ryan, Bridget Crow, Maggie Camp- bell and Mary funeral serv Icos were held at the cathedral at the same time 810 per Hour. Humboldt lodge, I 0 O F at cemetejj during the afternoon, received one at a time the funeral pro- cewlons of the ten members of that frater nity killed at the Falls City hnll The burials with the ritual sei vices of the order, occurred" at half-hour intervals So urgent were ths demands on the undertakers that as a rule but two hacks were allowed to each funeral Even with ttiia arrangement the facilities were Inadequate and the street cars, via Green street and Baxter avenue to the ceme- tery, were called into requisition as a more rapid means of funeral conveyances. Twenty-four funeral procesnlonn passed out -Broadway during the day en route to Cave HilL funeral of Rev Dr Baruwell, pastor of Bt John's Episcopal church, took place at noon His son, Dudley Barnwell, was buried at the same time The owners of mi-riages and hacks raised their charges to per hour for the use of their vehicles and, a consequence, all the caniagos available in Jeffersonville and New Albany were brought to this city Sofifi of the colored people, and the poorer of the unfortunate families, were forced to- use ej.pi ess and transfer wagons Bed Cross workers Not Needed. Mip Clara Barton, presidentof the Ameri- National Association of the Red Cross, iritb Dr J B Hubbell, general field ageul of the J H foreman of their work at Johnstown, Pa have arrived here. Minn Barton says in an Interview "I find there will be no nood of our nnslat- here The first news had placed the low of life so high and the report that Bowl- Ing'OfUii entirely away, indi- cated such terrible dintrccc that left work alr-idy before ns to come. I find that in LnnmvlUe with admirable courage and good tense IB large experience I have never seen a dis- aster so efficiently handled and never known efforts oetter directed. "WhenI see how carefully eveij thing h" been dene'I am quite ready to believe your authorities when they tell me you do not DOW need Auiafvence and that they almost certainly will be able to take care of your wounded If by any chance there should be need of our aid it will not be withheld." Mis, Barton will look over the field from point for a time, then extend aid in the direction most needed. Her are now locateS within call through sec- tlona where danger and Buffering are threat- ened. Death at Clay, Ky. March 81 The Chesapeake railroad suffered much let of property by Thursday's cyclone. About 000 feet ot high trestle work were destroyed and the 300.feet bridges were blowu from their pillars. They were broken and twist- ed into thousands of pieces and shapes, and are a total loss. The company hopes'to be able to run ti alno over the road in three weeks, A miie of track was torn up by the cyclone A special from Clay, Ky says that the number of lives lost will not fall short of fifty, white the dimags to properly is esti- mated at about The Village Devastated, Clay is, or rather was, a village of 300 people. It con'v'nad thite half k an Odd Fellows'hall. stoiui came at 7 o'clock, preceded ty un- heavy rain It struck the and, ot the village and mowed both sides of the it) eleui Perty-xlx buildings. Includ- ing colored Episcopal Church South, the United Brethrrii church school- lion Odd Fellows' hall and ever, bmln _ were leveled. The properly will >td All night was spent in tbe the iajuied aad taken out. Some of the Dead. Among these killed were Rev William and wife, James Mltthell, the rlch- in county Foatmvter Com- J. R Hadley, a leading merchant; Mci I Wilson, wife, seven children and mother and sister The tornado olond is described as having pui pie hue. It is claimed that people saw In its funnel shaped body high in the air several sheep and other uhali live stock It Is certain that more than head of hogs, sheep, horses and cattle were killed in thnt one county alone. The monster socnwl to circle about the entire county, and not n TllKN'WN. MONDAY AFTKKNOON. MAKCII 81. 1890. TWO 'When the spring time nmti" wo Ifti drownynel erhirasXI nvrlng to the of the blood, Torom- IMi uotible Ayet i the -ft tnd economical, blood section of it escaped death and destruction It is not unlikely that the dead in the county number close to 100 There is not a whole faim building for miles and the county will come near being bankrupted. Whole fields of wheat were torn up by ta. Orchards were carried to unknown points and fences cannot be found. Ooloonda a Veritable Oolconda. OOLCONDA, Ills March 31 cyclone of the -''th sti uck this place from the south west, being accompanied by rain and hail in floods and volleys. The two storj farm bouse of Jonathan Robinette was torn to pieces aud its inmates were tossed about like playthings All were more or less seriously injured, Mrs Robinette fatally Mini Lucy Robinette was struck by a flying timber and killed outright CJaorge Taylor's residence was torn to pieces His wife was killed and other members of the were seriously injured All his outbuildings were wrecked A German boy, name unknown, was drowned Rumors are constantly coining in of residences destroyed, barns wrecked, fencing washed away, oicliards ruined and men women aud children killed or washed away i y the rushing waters. Jlfty Killed or Wounded. MOIIOANUELD Ky March dl terrible hail and ram storm visited Uniontown, Ky and Union and Webster counties Thursday at fi 40 p m At Sturgls, hall one inch in diameter fell, and the wind unroofed sev- eral barns At Sullivan the wind was worse, destroying many buildings and wounding ten 01 twelve men and women For several miles in Webster, between Clay- ville and Dixon, it swept everything away The wife of W B Taylor, a son of Henry Hammock, a Gorman unknown and others were killed outright Houses and barns were totally destroyed Beds, furniture and clothing have been found all along the road from Morganfleld to Dixon The killed aud wounded at Webster will nnm ber not less than fifty Twenty-one were Killed. EvANSVii i if, Ind Marchul Threespam of the Newport News and Mississippi Valley railroad bridge across the Cumberland river, near Kuttawa, Ky were blown Into the river by Thursday s clone The loss of property in the vicinity of Kuttawa is esti mated at Twelve persons are re- ported to have been killed and about thirty seriously injured. At Eddyville, Ky nine persons were killed. Johnstown Sends Assistance. JOHNSTOWN, Pa March 31 people of this city have sent to the Louisville sufferers. More will be sent the pVesent week. THE WEEK AT THE CAPITOL A Forecast of the Dullness to Come Be- fore the Congress. WASHINQTON, March ol senate took up the Montana election contest today It vull be debated piobably for two days, and the Republican contestants (Sauuders and Powers) will be seated probably by a strict party vote When the election cases are out of the way the dependent peusion bill will be debated and disposed of The undervalu atious bill follows this on the order of bus! ness, but it will hardly be reached this week. Saturday will likely be devoted to the consideration of bills on the ralendar Several set speeches on political and econom ic questions are expected at odd times At some time, probably early in the week, tne Floi ida nominations will be taken up again in seciet session The World's fan- committe has not been called together by Senator Hiscock, but it will meet doubtless during the coming week and it may agree upon a report within the next two weeks The house will begin the week with indi- vidual suspension day, and members having bills in which they are interested can call them up for passage on recognition by the speaker The programme for the rest of the week will not differ greatly from that of last Wf ek The Republican members of the committee on territories intend to bring up another statehood bill for consideration, that providing for the admission of Idaho The Democrats will oppose the bill on the grounds on which they opposed the Wyom ing bill which was passed by the house last week. The army appropriation bill will be further considered and passed, and it is pos- sible that the fortifications appropriation billjWill be taken up for considi-ration. On Thursday, beginning at 8 o'clock, the house will hear eulogies on the late Samuel Sulli- van Cox, and on Saturday, beginning at 3 19 the flf similar exercises in honor of ths Representative Newton W Nutt- ing, of New York, will take place A New Players' Schedule. PiirHBUKO, March 31 arrangement of another schedule with no conflicting dates with the National league will come up for consideration at tbe special meeting of the Players' league to be held in New York next Wednesday To effect this it will necessi- tate the making of an entirely new schedule Hnnagei Hanlon said "A change of this character could be made with business pro- priety So far as Pittsburg is concerned conllictiug dates inspire us with no dread, but I see no good reason, bownver, for a warfare such as the National league has mapp d out, and the disturbance is of its creuiion, as our schedule was the fiist to appear Neither the public nor our adver saries can find fault if in emergencies such as exist bow programme of Jan 14, of Troy date, was found In his pocket He Loved Bis Prettjr Typewriter. HELENA, MOD March 31 George Vc a prosperous yonng Gcimen lawyer, ended his life Sunday by taking "Rough on Rats." He was in love with bis typewriter, Mix- Margaret Werner, a pretty 19-joar-old girl. Brooklyn Defeats Alblny. NEW YORK, March 81 Sunday's ball game resulted as follows Brooklyn, 15, Al- bany, 11 Batteries Toole and Bowes, Rid- ley, Tobin and Pausch Umpire, Valentine If your cough keeps yon nwftke rwtlowi by light tike Ayers's Cherry Pectoral ob'nin MiiMf Thig reniedy allays Inflanj- RESCUED FROM I HE DEEP A Close Call for the City of Pans. AN OCEAN WKEV HOUND'S PERIL. A Hole Stove In the Great Liners Hull When She Was Over Two Hundred Miles from Preservers and Boats Made Ready QuimsTOwn, March 31. The thousand and siTty passengers of the great ocean greyhound City of Paris, after an advent- ure that might easily have terminated their lives, are safe ashore-again thanking Provi- dence for their narrow escape from an un- marked grave on "Old ocean's gray and melancholy waste. The maguificent steam- er hundreds of tons of water in her hold and, her machinery is disabled, the result of an accident which in some manner knocked a bole in her hull and would have sent her to the bottom but for her numerous water- tight compai tments. The accident to the steamer occurred when the vessel was 216 miles off Fastnet Tbe paraengers say they heard a loud crash, followed by a7i explo- sion The ship quivered and the thumping of broken machinery in the engine room shook the steamer from stem to stern She Began Leaking Badly She began leaking badly fiornthe hole which had been broken in the bottom The pumps were quickly manned and the boats were ordered to be cleaied The pasaen gars were much excited, but the officers re- mained -calm, and their presence of mind and enforcement of regular dibciplme soon had the effect to restore the confidence of all on board "VV hen it was found that the vessel was rapidly taking in water, with a possibility of foundering, a panic arose on board. The excitement was heightened by the fact that the firemen and some of the engineers rushed up on deck immediately after the crash occurred, and displayed great alarm The engine room had boon flooded through the injection tubes, which, it is alleged, the engineers in their excite- ment neglected to close A Hero He Was The second engineer remained at his post ind risked his life in the effort to shut off- ste-m In this he finally succeeded, and thus saved the machinery from, total wreck When the shock came there was a rush aft, and then every one halted in pallid aus pense All was now still in the starboard engine room save the hissing of steam, but the port engine was still woi king There was not a word spoken for sixty seconds By this time Capt Watkms had come down from the bridge A moment later came word that both engine rooms were rapidly filling, but that there was no immediate danger What Had Happened? No one knew nractly what had happened. It was believed that the crank shaft of the starboard engine broke, beating in the biggest of the three cylinders and thi ashing about with its connections, breaking in the bulkhead between the two engine roomb and that dividing them from the compart meiit next aft, and either breaking the an cuonng pipe, eighteen Inches in diametei, leading to the sea outside, or actually .smashing a hole through her side and bot tain The passengers donned life presu ers and extra clothing and gathered about tln. boats in readiness to leave at a moment's notice, but fortunately there was no neceh sity for taking to the soa. Four of the big wntertight comportments filled with water, but the i emaming compartments hold firm and kcjit the steamer afloat The Adriatic Sighted The steamer was drifting about for sixty hours before aid came to her Poitutiatjly the weather was fine, and there was haidly a breath of wind Signals of distress wort constantly showu, rockets and flare lights bqing used at night Finally, on Fniiay nunming, the Adriatic was sighted bhe offered to take off the passengers and con them to New York, which was all that slie could be expected to do under the cir cijnistances. Some of the passangersj'thought tbjat the big W hite Star steamer ought to have turned around and towed the City of Pfns into port, but the officers of the City of Paris said this would have been against alt precedent, and entirely unnecessary m of the fact that the disabled steamer whs not in distress and was in reach of otuier help The Aldersgate to the Rescue. After the steamer had drifted about for a (ong time without sighting anothi r vessel, chief officer and six men started in a lileooat to get into the track of the liners, hoping to intercept some one of them and pitocure assistance. They encountered the which willingly came to the aid of the disabled steamer Three tugs soon joined the Aldersgate and helped in towing the City of Paris toQueens- txrwn. On arrival at that port the passen assembled in the saloon, and after a re- lirious service in recognition of the provi- dential escape had boon held, resolutions were adopted complimenting the captain and crew upon their able and unwearied efforts for the safety and comfnrtof the Ajpnrae of was raised, which will be donated to the New York and Hverpool Mariners' institute was It a Becord Breaking Accident? The passengers upeak very highly of the ciinductof the vrewof the steamer, both in the matter of managing the disabled ship and in f and comfortable. possible. At the name time there is a general that the giv- ing way of the machinery was the result of the tremendous strain put upon It in the de- sire to beat 'be record. The officers of the vocsel were very reticent M to the exact nature of the accident, and the passengers very hary views on the subject. There Is a general that the af- fair was much more serious than was given out, or that the offlcejrs cared to admit If it turns out that the break dowu was caused HKH HKAT iM. Fu 85 jws I snftVrfcd from bolls, t-rjulpelu other blood Directions, taking during time Kir; t quantities of different medicines wKh- iWnjr me any relief Friends Induced to Iry 8 B 8 It Improved mo and after taking peveral liottles, etorwl my health ns far na I could hope for st my ago, which Is now seventy Ire years. MM 8 II I Bowling Green, Kj. ureait i u ur his r s HORSEWHIPPED BY A WIDOW Kiitu Waldriill of Buffalo Assnult. 1 iilnter j BurfALO MarU 1 a fascinating Joung w man nho lives in East Buffalo was u 1 u 1 a emi agt Her hubbancl left her s me pi and n-- in u as it was piopei shj I c nn au objtit of adoration foi all the in i mineable men of Peekham street ri dirkk lams a punter wasthi most aulent of Mis. u linn us and I nally captured her hem t 1m} w re pngigel to be mar ried the wtek 1 as ei illioius spinit his spare time w th Ih u Ijw, unit her costl> ]i mid to k hei to thethiuties All went wi 11 until thf uil w wns told that If yhe wont to an t-d lr B given her she would fin 1 th it her was a man led innn Mrs wmt and found th it hei afllimed husbiul I il a wife and six smi'l e in hen le i limlly starMng Shi 11 ik Mis Uilluins with hei bought p un K of rud pej 11 inlacowhd and reac led th pliiee i u 1 I h im stieet here Vt iluams was w H 1 u, j is! as iip wis L, ttmg realy te quit toi the Yonmiseia ble whelp n is th Hi si silutation hj bad, till with it th wid u t n a ban Iful of peppei at him Itfillsh i 1 ut she k pt at him, an i wh n the Inn I 1 ss puinti r was pietty will blin led tin ml w irewthecow hide from nn lei her se ilsk 11 saek and IM san o use it w th vigor U illiams yelled with all Ins stn ti id the nitting blows Us (ries attiacti 1 a crowd I ut wh iiasjiifoi the ing was 1ct ivriscalli 1 and said that W illmms iiijuiusweiuserioui He thought of the blows hu 11 rokeu his nose THOMAS CORNELL DEAD He Was n Kmnrn amboat and Mifn ZlNdvr Miieh 31 Thomampanv and wbich IB now tho largest and most important compaii) en m river tiansportation in New York state Air Coinell was president of the foil >wjng named eorpoiations The Cornell Steamboat company the Ulster an 1 Dela ware Railroad company, the Kaatersklll Railroad company, the Rhinebeck and Kings'on Feiry company, the fust Na tional bink of Rondout, and the lljndout baungs bank I or years he has also been a dinctji of the Delaware and Hudson Canal e mpany lu Bohtics he was an ardent K ills de pending on a condition of tbe KIDFRS, LIVER AND BOWELS. It is u most excellent remedy known to "LEKNSE THE SYSTEM EntCTUALU When cne is I ilions or Const pated so THAT- PURE BLOOD, REFRE8HINO 8LIEP, HEALTH and STRENOTri NATURALLY FOLLOW Everj' one is using it and all are delighted with it ASK YOUR URUQOI3T FOR MANUFACTURED ONLY BY CALIFORNIA FIG SYRtJP CO SAN FRANCISCO CAL. Kf HEW rORK H t. Invites the attention of the ladies to the opening of Spring and Summer Millinery, LATEST Tuesday and Wednesday, APKIL 1 AND 2 1890, NORTH BROAD STREKT. WRAPS FOR EASTKR. Have you made your selec tion We have a most pleas ing variety. We are showing a large line of Jackets, both plain and jaunty, at prices ranging from to 5 oo Then we have those stylish and convenient shoulder capes, cloth, lace, beaded, New shapes and styles not shown last week. We have tild you about our Peasant Cloaks jaade of F.nglibh waterproof serge, a most useful gamient for wet weather, dry weather and traveling. One of these will prove a very satisfactory investment '1 he children have been well looked after in our prepara- tions for the spring trade We are pretty well satisfied that you will find you want for them in our stock. CxOT-E KUNSMAN, it ARK ARRIVING AT WALM3' FANCY Eterj day, among which are new styles of Fine Hosieij and light Fenoj Under- wear. Oar Hosiery IB absolutely of poiwnoiu dye slnfTs, which rerj geroui to the wearer of inferior of We naiiant onr to gire pwtUe rsUsfaotion, both in quality and price we have receired a complete line of Infante1 mj> fine Robes >nd Di rf ETerything for end Kid OloYM onr In the veij bMt giadM Bring jonr fine and Bilk Um- now for before the i-'h na, to have them "H riady In Goto W FANCY U..ihreiia and Celebrated Spring Stylos now on Bale. State SUoot. UNLIKE TEA A COFFEE-GOOD FOR l HE NERVES. 'I he claims of cocoa as a useful article of diet are steadily winning recognition Unlike tea and coffee, it is not only a stimulant but a nounsher, and it has the great advantage of leaving no narcotic effects Hence it is adapted to general use The strong may take it with pleasure, and the weak with impunity. WLLIMANTIC SPOOL For Sale by all SIX-CORD COTTON, Leading Dealers. 34 Union Square, New York City, Aug. 1889 After a series of tests at our Llizabethportfactory, extending over a pcttoii of several months, ft i ha e to use the WILLIMANTIC SIX CORD SPOOL COTTON, it ta be the best a now in the market, strongly recommend it to all agents, pure ha rs and usr rs of the Singer Machines. THE SINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY. A Chance to Secure a For a unort time only before the Spring Opening we will Bell a nnmber of of good of A C i I A At the following prices. Velvets, Tappstry Bmt-els, fSSc. Ilues are sewon's patterns and genuine bargains, 809 and 811 PHU.A. Dpriiuj Overcoats. This season our styles intrude on the exclusiveness of the finest merchant tailoring and force themselves into popular favor by their moderate cost. A Coat that doesn't lack one of the fashionable details at A good, neat Coat as low as AMl> UHRSiNUi1 THIK1JSEN1H ANJO SJ.KKKMS, jf i A .a.T.1- M Y A LOOK OUT FOR BARGAINS We have purchaser! the store North of us and intend to build on the two lots Ike lincst olorc in imilon! we get rid of onr itooir to do RliADY-MADIi CLOTHING! i J i vi i j i i ii 1 OKINU 10 NOKfll ;