is this our james chambers with susan and paul or fountain?

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is this our james chambers with susan and paul or fountain? - good of cannot is another debate on during the...
good of cannot is another debate on during the final taken consideration the five-minute five-minute Compensation of attention Census cities to the a to an to If a your- one any Any con shall any individuals, purpose upon of a of the the-way for letter Appropriations the law pau of the land De- De- a this an a an- an- of in and be and ex the the to-mor Gen, the Malie- and last the natives the read to was the conference, of to the The it tne the that laid. interest this to of to a & NASHVILLE, TEOT.,- TEOT.,- MONDAY MOKNTKGr, WTO Thousands of People Yiewtlie Destruction. Full List of the Injured so Far as Known. Seventy-Five Seventy-Five Seventy-Five Persons Out of House and Home. A Nmiiher of People Silled by Hie Storm in Missouri. toss of Iafe at Cedar Valley, Kan. Slaoy Dwellings leveled to the Ground. Akeon, O., May 11. Darkness shut in so quickly after the tornado that tore through the southern part of the city Saturday evening that not half an idea could be gotten of the fierceness or extent of the terrible storm. Today Today has been so calm and sunshiny that even the dozens of people who stood about their wrecked homes scarcely realized that the elements could ever work themselves into such a fury. " Prof. Etrbert, of Eucktel College, who was out in the storm, calculated that it was traveling at the rate of foar miles a minute, so that its track of about a mile and a half through this city was traversed in little more than twenty seconds. It moved in almost a straight line through a well-settled well-settled well-settled part of the city and scarcely a foot of the mile and a half but is strewn to-day to-day to-day with splintered house timbers, broken furniture, uprooted trees and leveled barns and outhouses. In a trip over the storm's path today, today, nineteen dwellings were counted that were either ripped into kindling wood or so badly wrecked that they cannot be occupied. Families of the following, numbering about seventy-five seventy-five seventy-five persons in all, are out of house and home, and are being sheltered by friends: Wilson Kiplinger, John "Van Ault, Gebhardt Herman, Dominic Greader, Louis Shaftler, Tony Menuel, Harry Sanford, John Miller, Frank Kenntz, Frank Miller, Allen Coup, August Miller, A. C. Baker, Mrs. Fred Bolte, Melvin Irish, Thomas Thompson, Thompson, Alvin Alexander, Mrs. Kate Mc-Connell Mc-Connell Mc-Connell and W. H. Eltholtz. Ot the eighteen persons injured, all will probably recover. The most se riously hurt are: Mrs. Wilson Kip linger, bruised and burned on the legs bv the overturning of a stove: daugh ter of Gebhart Herman, burned on the legs and back by ;her dress taking fire from the kitchen stove; Melvin Irish, struck by flying timbers" and pinned down by lamng noor; mrs. insn, internally internally injured; Mrs. Allen Coup, hit bv a flvintr'orick: daughter of A. C, Baker, unconscious for several hours and still in a critical condition; John Wheeler, teamster, blown under a fence and injured internally; wm. Poole, burned in the debris of his barn and suffering from bruises and spinal concussion; oaugnier oi wnsou r.ip-linger, r.ip-linger, r.ip-linger, hit by flying timber and burned by stove. Seventy-five Seventy-five Seventy-five buildings, in eluding residences residences and barns and out houses, were damaged by the wind and not one escaped that was in a direct line of the tornado. Uprooted trees are counted by the scores. Many that were blown down or cut od, are from one to two feet in diameter. Buildings Buildings that resisted the winds, are in a dangerous condition and many will have to be torn down. Outhouses in some cases were transplanted from 50 to 100 feet and set down in neighbor-inn- neighbor-inn- neighbor-inn- neighbor-inn- vards. Thousands of people visited the scene of destruction to-day, to-day, to-day, and a force of speciai police stood guard over remnants of residences and house furnishings. In several churches re lief papers were started and several thousand dollars win oe raised ior cne immediate wants -of -of the .homeless people. William Poole and his daughter, who had just driven into their barn, were caught up with the building and rolled with it to the bottom of the hill on White street. Another barn on State street was torn to pieces and the owner's horse blown into a vacant lot near by and killed. People whose houses were destroyed destroyed had their all invested in them and a majority of the houses were mortgaged. That no lives were lost is most wonderful. wonderful. In most instances the families took refuge in the cellars and thus escaped escaped serious injury, a tornado at Sharon, this county, just one month ago, having put everybody on the alert. XX XOBXU MISSOVltl, Several Persons Killed by the Violent Storms. St. Louis, May 11. Several violent storms, in the form of tornadoes, have occurred in different parts of North Missouri, within the past two days and a large amount of property has been destroyed and several persons killed. In Harrison County a number of houses and barns were demolished and a large amount of farm property destroyed. William Wilson and his two small children were blown away with his house and Killed and several persons injured. In Gentry County more than twenty buildings were destroyed and Mrs. Nathan Green was killed. Cattle and hogs were killed and a good deal ot general farm property as well as crops greatly injured. Five or six dwellings and several outbuildings were blown away south of Memphis, Mo., fences carried away and orchards swept down, but nobody killed.) Near Blythesdale Mrs. Jane Moore and Mrs. Henry Young were fatally injured and a number of other persons more or less seriously nurt. muic than a dozen houses were wrecked and other property destroyed. CYCLONE IX KAXSAS. Three Persons Killed and Many Others Injured. f!sAUUTE. Kan., May 11. A cyclone struck Cedar VaUey, Wilson County, i. n. m. Joseph Wiltzey's house was demolished, his youngest son killed nd two other children injured. JSext the dwelling of Frank Glidden was destroyed, his wife killed and two children injured. The dweUmgs ot Peter Pierson, Aleck Russell and the widow Starr were levelled to the ground, and Mr. Pierson and wife so badly injured that they are not ex pected to survive. A scantling was driven completely through the body of Mr. Starr. He is still alive, but will die. The wife and ' babe of' the Rev. J. R. Chambers were blown in different different directions out of a buggy. A second blast picket! the mother up and deposited her alongside the child. TWO FEOPIE KILLED. A Terrible Cyclone Passes Over Western Pennsylvania. Franklin, Pa., May 11. A terrible cyclone passed over the southern part of this county last evening about 5 o'clock. Two people, Noah Jackson and wife, were killed outright, and a large number of persons dangerously injured. The storm was general throughout the country, but the deadly deadly cyclone, only about 300 ieetwide, extended about twenty-five twenty-five twenty-five miles. Everything in its path was demolished, demolished, trees uprooted and houses and barns completely demolished. In one instance a house containing an invalid was struck and the bed containing: containing: the sict man lifted up bodily and carried out into the yard where it was lodged against a tree. The sick man was badly injured. A large number of cattle were killed. The path of the. cyclone extended from near the county line to the Allegheny River. No trains have arrived arrived on the Allegheny Valley Rail road since last night on account of the slides and a bad wreck about five miles south of the city, where the cyclone struck the river. AMONG THE TOILERS. Another Step Taken by the Chicago Chicago Carpenters Packing House Employes. Chicago, May 11. Another step was taken to-day to-day to-day in the light between the union carpenters and the Old Master Carpenters' Association. Six hundred printed circulars of warning were sent out by the journeymen to various unions throughout the United States and Canada. The circulars are to the ellect that the strike against the old bosses is not on, and urging that ev ery means be taken to keep carpenters lrom coming to umcago. This action ot the journeymen is intended to neu tralize the latest efforts of the old em ployers in the matter of getting men. The fizzle of the projected packing house employes' striKe, May 1, is re ported to-day to-day to-day to have been due to a secret plan for a better organized walk-out walk-out walk-out in July. Agitators assert that during July the receipts of cattle at the stocks will be heavy and of the variety chiefly used in the canneries, giving employment to a greater num ber ot men than at present. A strike, under such circumstances, it is urged. will result in immediate succession to the demand for an eight-hour eight-hour eight-hour day. The 625 employes of A. H. Andrews Company's furniture factory will go back to work to-morrow. to-morrow. to-morrow. The strike was settled yesterday at a conference between the employes' committee and the firm. By the terms of settlement the strikers get a marked increase in pay and half a holiday Saturday dur ing June, July ana August. This practically gives them all they. asked for. It is expected that work will be re sumed at tee malleable iron works tomorrow. tomorrow. The molders have had pay dav made every two weeks and the laborers are to receive extra pay for overtime. Springfield, III., May 11. The soft coal miners and operators came to an agreement yesterday and the men will go to work to-morrow. to-morrow. to-morrow. The scale as adjusted is higher than paid elsewhere in the state, and the men feel that they "have obtained a signal victory. The rate is 6 cents higher than the Columbus scale and will remain remain in force until May, 1891. HIGHBINDER TRAGEDY. The Bodies of Two Cliinauinn Literally Chopped to Pieces. Chico, Cal., May 11. A terrible highbinder tragedy occurred on a ranch in Colusa County some time last week. Ah Won, Ah Chung and Ah Toy, Chinese wood-choppers, wood-choppers, wood-choppers, occupied occupied an isolated cabin. Not having been seen for several days a visit was paid to the cabin yesterday, and the bodies of Ah Chung and Ah Toy were found literally cut to pieces and partially devoured by coyotes. The cutting had been done with an axe. Ah Won is missing. Last Tuesday a strange Chinaman called on a physician physician in. Colusa to have a pistol wound treated, saying he had been shot in a quarrel with two companions.. The wound was not very serious and he soon disappeared. Railway Conductors. Rochester, May 11. Delegates to the General Convention of the Order of Railway Conductors, which begins its session at the City Hall Tuesday afternoon, began to arrive this morning morning and there are already at least 200 representatives of the order in the city from all parts of the country. The convention will probably last a week or ten days. Hark Wrecked. San Francisco, May 10. The steamer Zealandia, which arrived tonight, tonight, brings news that the bark Emetic, owned in San Francisco, was wrecked on the New Zealand coast March 26. The Captain and seven men were drowned. The nrst mate, Brown Rigg, and three men were res cued by a tug. Terrific Hailstorm. New Orleans, May 11. Reports are received that a terrific hailstorm visited Grand Isle and vicinity a few days ago doing damage roughly estimated estimated at 530,000. The hailstones cut no the cabbages, tomatoes and other vegetables, stripping the fruit trees and breaking every pane of glass on the island. Killed by a Bartender. LaCrosse,.Wis., May 11. Oliver W. Olsen was killed this afternoon by a single blow in the neck, struck by William William Dewey, who was temporarily tending bar in the saloon oi i. .a.. Hunt. Olsen's refusal to pay 40 cents lor a round of drinks was the reason for the bar tender striking him. Death iu a Mine. Ashland, Wis., May 11. Andrew Linnelson, a miner, was killed and David Morgan, pit boss, probably fatally injured by falling rock in the Minnesota mine Friday night. Pit No. 8 was filled with debris to a depth of sixty feet, causing a loss ot about S75,000. Southern Bapl ists. FrniT ffosTR. Tex.. Mav 11. The Southern Baptist Convention had no tn.Aara. hut diherent prominent delegates occupied the pulpits of the city and each church was crowded morning and evening to hear the sermons. The Proposed A Tariff George Belief Records London, King's those are of a thirst for founding to provide the luxury. a doubt, hardly needs, or of the consideration, this to in a out of words, to the Congo from conference duty of all in considerably bolstering up Belgian of tariff been general kept up industries spring King in London to-morrow in attendant Windsor of the Prince will be distinguished, nobility, honored THE George London, cynic, embarked York to-day, to-day, miring bid him devote a but seem proper geniuses former writers, brilliant gone by, are system. comment is convince anarchistic condoned. present succeed in City Senate yesterday term to its first The Pacheco, the with a benefit of The claim American cans from Paris, works extensive Alssitjsps to-day, to-day, to-day, , T tie uriH. iniured from the London, League Wednesday. Mr. Board of strong Roval American Paris, ill. recent splinter at first more in. Hamburg, men Hamburg-American a strike. Many village north of disastrous fire destroyed on the fire dwelling, store, and while the village apparatus. work with Telegrams manac, requesting aid. Saiamanca, two hose firemen. arrive. than an whole flames. walls immediate the

Clipped from The Tennessean12 May 1890, MonPage 1

The Tennessean (Nashville, Tennessee)12 May 1890, MonPage 1
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  • is this our james chambers with susan and paul or fountain?

    brenlacer – 03 Dec 2016

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