Newspaper Page Text
Makes the lives of many people miserable,
and often leads to self-destruction. Distress J
after eating, sour stomach, sick bcadacbe. I
heartburn, loss of appotlte, a faint, " all gone '
feeling, bad taste, coated tongue, and lrregu-
- - sumo w m. moro common,.
After symptoms. Dyspepsia does
P it not get well of Itself. It i
bullng requires careful, persistent 1
attention, and a remedy like Ilood's Sarsa-
parllU, which acts gently, yet purely ad
efficiently. It tones the stomach and other
organs, regulates the digestion, creates a
good appetite, and by thus Sick
overcoming the local symp-. , . .
toms removes the sympa- nwauav,u
thetio effects of the dlseaso, banishes the
headache, and refreshes the tired mind.
& 1 have been troubled with dyspepsia. I
had bub little appetite, and what I did eat
distressed mo, or did me
, tiean litUo good Ia tta jj0ur
Urn after eating I would expe
rience a falntness, or tired, all-gone feeling,
as though I had not eaten anything. Mytrou
- ble, I think, was aggravated by my business,
which Is that of a painter, and from being
more or less shut up in a v gniif
room with fresh paint. La st .
spring I took Ilood's Sarsa- StOmaCri
rilla-took three bottles. It did me an
immense amount of goodT ' It gave me an
arpctlte, and my food relished and satisfied"
the craving I had previously experienced."
George A. Tack, 'Watortown, Mass.
Sold by all druggists, f I ; tlx for fi. rrrred only
by C. I. HOOD CO.. Apotliorr.riei.Lowell.MM.
100 Doses Ono Dollar
McMINNVILLE PRODUCE MARKET.
Corrected weekly by Mead & Ritchey.
Office Southern Standard, ,
McMinnville. April 4, 1890.
In country produce there are but
few changes to note this week. Eggs
are in -fair demand at unchanged
prices. Both Southern and Eastern
dealers think they will go lower after
Easter. In fact, we notice' they l are
weaker and slightly lower in ' both
Nashville and New York on' account
of the near approach of Easter J k We
make no .changes here until we( are
compelled to do so by -actual ; facts.
Dried apples and good peaches are
in demand and very scarce
Wheat, $ bushel 75 to 80
Corn, new; bushel.,.,, ...to 30
Flour, " barrel $.325 to $5.25
Meal, $ ibushel 45 to 50
Oats, 22 to 25
Errs, j$ doen to 7
Butter, "p lb 10 to 15
Hens, ta lb 5
ducks u ' I
Turkeys fb 5
Ginseng, fb 1.75
,!!f,w"' h. -;"
A CaLllCIO) " JJ 11 VJ i
Tallow, w n ; s'A
dreen iilUeS, W I , A
tub washed, .....30 to do
Stock Peas, $ bushel $1.00
White Beans, $ bushel 75 $80
Dried Apples, $ lbs I to
reaches, I'A to z
(ireen Apples, per bushel 60 to 65
NASHVILLE MARKET REPORT.
Corrected from the Nashville American
every Thursday evenina.
The trade in a general way is mov
ing along in a fair volume, though
no special activity lis noted in any
particular department. Wholesale
people generally express themselves
as well satisfied with the situation,
but, as a rule, are taking very con
servative positions with reference to
supplying the spring trade. Collec
tions are fair under exisiting condi
The market for groceries shows no
changes today. . All staple values
are steady except in iron goods,
which are rather weak than other
wise. Provisious are firm at quota
tions. Country produce prices re
main as on yesterday. The demand
for eggs for shipment has fallen off
materially and prices are fractionally
lower. After Easter a sharp decline
may be expected. - Choic ,'eoutitry
butter is in good requesCand outside
figures are paid for a No. 1 article.
Poultry is in ' moderate ' request.
There h a ' good Southern 3 demand
for corn and a fair demand, . for .. feed
r is firm on best grades.
on.lS.oi drynew,82to 82
Wheat, from wazong
Corn, from wagnin ...:.rM9'HrwMli
Hay,' pVimrumh7,Tcr toJ.'Xioj)o u'isio
ats . . 27 to 20
Pried Apples 4 to VA
Dried Peaches,balve8 Vi to 5
quarters 4 to yi
Dried Blackberries to 4
i gainers, prime low
'.inseng.dry.ra :.;...;.';.... $2,501
..tO to 20
t'hinlronn f rv tnif
" ' henf.V."V. "..".".!!""!.".".!!!"!!!!!"!"
Irish rotatoes. perbbl . L5
Hool, unwashedj....'....! 23 to 24
" tub-washed,,.... - 24 to 34
Luckey is the lady who chances at'
tne nme cnoiera breaks out among
her poultry to have on Jhand a ,b9ttle
t Hinter's rhirtpn' rhAlora li
which is sold "no cure,
W. II., Fleming.
no pHy" by
The residence of C'apt. J.
Wheeler, nearl',Ale.tandrli, in'
kalbminty.'fras unrWcKU" .
TIE GREAT STORM.
THE CITY OF LOUISVILLE SWEPT
HUNDREDS OF PEOPLE KILLED,
THOUSANDS. WOUNDEp, AND
; MILLIONS vPE " DOLLARS U
r , WORTH OF PPwOPERTY
; '.i - Towns Visited. '
w! .J ! T.t -r 'ill 7
The storm on Thursday night of
last-week,-March' 27thlr proves to
have been one of the most extended
In Its course, and was probably the
most disastrous storm in its results
which ever swept over this country.
So vast was the territory covered
that it is hard, to gather up the da-
tails of its' destruction In anything
like consecutive, order,, .The dis
patches printed below will serve to I
give some idea of the work" wrought
by the wind. y
Gallatin, Xenn-' ' 'March ' 38.
The news that has been coming
in from the work of the cyclone
last night Is sickening and harrow
At John Hibbett's the scene beg
gars description, The brick resi
dence was a complete wreck. The
roof and walls all fell; in and under
the debris was John Ilibbett, horri
bly mangled. His little baby, eigh
teen months old, was killed outright,
as was s 12-year-old daughter of Palo
Langford. A yonng ' son of John
Ilibbett, a little fellow about 12 years
old, had his skull mashed and is dy
ing. Mrs. Rebecca Ilibbett extrica
ted herself and removed her hus
band, and others; were soon on the
spot and got the dead children out.
Mrs. Ilibbett wore her hands to the
bones removing the debris from f he
dead before she left to get aid. The
plucky little woman went over to' a
neighbor's for a&sistance. One of her
little boys, about 3 years old, also got
out from under the debris and wan
dered over to a neighbor's.
The wind carried the office with
four young men in it 100 yards. Jeff
McKamie was badly hurt about the
head, he having received an ugly
wound in the left tpmnle. One of
v. . . .
u,e 1 aiierson uoys was inougm 10 ue
dying last night, but is reported bet
ter to-day. This office was carried
across tne lawn ana over several ien
ua un1 nrhiin if ilM olrlto (hii OTniinrl
the building fell into atoms.
Higher up the pike, at. James Pat
tergon'a residence, the roof had gone
and the falling timbers injured Jim
Patterson and his wife, Mrs. Anna
Patterson. There were two other
ladies in the house at the time, but
they escaped. ' Across the pike, at
the residence of L. A. Green, every
thing was swept away. One old la
dy, Mrs. Tatum, had her thigh bro
ken. She is quite old and can't pos
On up to John Alexander's the
storm swept everything in front of it
in us niaa lury. Alexander was
damaged some $5,000. His house
was wrecked, and his barns and out
houses are gone. He lost several
head of stock, horses and mules. Up
Deshen's Creek the scene was horri
ble. D. M. Phillip's residence and
outhouses were laid low, but no one
was killed. In one barn were thir
ty head of muies, and tne nam was
literally picked up and carried away
and not a mule killed.
The big iron bridge, about eighty
foot span, acroos Deshen's Creek on
the jChesapeake '. & . Nashville . Rail
road, was picked up and carried to
the bottom .pf.the creek ar out forty
fecti-. Some 100 feet of t tressle work
tp'and from the1 appipjich ,tp, . this
bridge was swept away;1
At jtogana, on the same road,
, m?allatl' the x!ne
as even more appahing. Not a
single nouse sianus at mis uuie town
save one, aud that belonging to a Mr.
Sanfqxdnrhe. scene there was terri-
ble. Men. women .and children
were running in an directions in tne
Wildest';: confusslon. Postmaster
hviij i:iiii,iu nii,i ,
" u7 f " .
.nun j uuuum,
er'a residence was blown to pieces and
I epry person in the
house was in
jured. Reports come in slowly, but
the last is that Mi9s Alice Tomer and
her brother Erskine are both horri
bly mangled. AU the doctors are
but in this (section' and all i telephone
communication is cut off.
XX1fcn:-rThe worst features of the
cyclone have not been reported.
After sweeping up Rogana the storm
king began its dreadful march.' It
took a northeasterly course and' for
2.1 miles carried everything In front
fit. AU bPygrtQ BledSOe up
to Enlla, Macon County, have been
blown Into atoms, t Fully 100 people
are crippled In that section ar.d are
under cure of doctors. Men,7Women
And'children are in a terrible -condi
tion fa it hat section. All kinds of
rumors are afloat. Communication
by jfelfphouq-fo cufoff.;j. White.
8i(U'3, tj. Jiieosoe.arnveu nere to
night, and says everything is it bar-
fpr?, W.aste: Several peopleare killed,
but he could not learn the names.
Many 'people are ' horribly mangled
at Rogaua and the town Is entirely
swept away. Only one house re
mains.1 Beds, furniture, ' erocerles.
barns and farming implements' were
taken up and hurled into the;. Bled
soe creek, Postmaster Wood, who
hajils little daughter, killed at Ho-
Eana last niirht. is also danirerouslv
hurt. Not Turner's residence is a
complete wreck. Miss Alice , "Turner
and Erskine Tumor are dangerously
crushed, and it Is reported ' here1 to
night that neither will survive.
Those that were killed last night
were:' John Ilibbett" and his 'little
baby; Irene. Langford, daughter of
Palo Langford; the daughter of
Postmaster Wood at Rogana, and a
Mrs. Tatum, living at L. A. Green's.
Those that are so badly injured that
fears are entertained that they can
not recover are: Miss Alice Turner,
Erskine Turner, young son of John
Ilibbett, deceased, and a young son
of William C. Patterson.
Fayetteville, Mch. 28. The storm
which almost ruined our town: last
night between 0 and 10 o'clock was
no a surprise to those ' who had
watched the angry cloud 'approach
ing from the southwest. A , continu
ous sheet of lightning illuminated the
western skies and countless' balls of
fire described many fantastic shapes.
Soon with a terrible roar and rumble
it was upon us, and taking a ( path a
quarter of mile wide it left no house
unscathed. To-day many of our
citizens who yesterday had elegant
homes are living in wrecks, while
others have not the least vestage ol a
habitation. Large crowds, many of
whom are visitors from the country,
are wandering up and down the
streets gazing upon the desolation.
Many are the narrow escapes that
are narrated, and it is truly wonder
ful how so many escaped ' from col
lapsed houses of brick without serious
wounds. Only one person was killed
outright, a negro woman named
Dicey Green, but others may die.
Halt oi the business houses were
left without roofs, and the fresh
spring stocks of dry goods were left at
the mercy of deluging rains.
Col. J. D. Tillman's elegant and
costly home is almost a wreck. Col.
Lamb fared no better. Milton Col
lege, recently repaired at a great
expense, was totally demolished and
its timbers torn into splinters
and scattered in every di
rection. Near by it is Hose
Hill Cemetery. All of its handsome
monuments are thrown down. The
shaft erected in memory of Hon. Geo,
W. Jones is broken in peices. 'The
county jail is unroofed and Jailer's
house totally destroyed. No prfeo'
ners escaped. The white Methodist
uapust and Christian churches and
three colored churches were torn to
the ground. The double brick build
ing of A. W. Feeney & Co., is ruined
and also the two-story brick of C. M
Short was blown away. The residen
ces of Mr. S. M.'Clayton, Dr. J. M
Andersqn, It. P. Feeney, T. V. Me
Cown, C. C. McKInney, W. A. Webb
Dr. C. A. Crunk, W . L. Shofner,
Robert L. Davidson, and D. P
Brown, were completely demolished
The office of Superintendent McDon
aid oi tne H., t . & u. Division was
considerably damaged by water
That of C. A. Crunk took fire shortly
after the storm and was consume J.
, Sr. Louis, April 1. Information
from a part ot the tornado swept
.region of Southern Illinois and Ken
tucky is to the effect that fifteen
families in the bay bottoms near Gpl
: . . :
conda, 111., were rendered homeless
and most of their members iniured.
I mi . ,,
ine sionu iiwrnuy swept growing
wiiutti JiDiu iiic Kroiuiu. XKii uwrn
tags were utterly wrecked and all
barns . and ; out houses destroyed.
Several hundred head of cattle were
scattered and most of them are known
to have been killed. In Livingston
County, Ky., directly across the Ohio
niver from Gblconda Jacob Schwab
had his farm house blown away, his
barns -wrecked, and himself can ied
200 feet, dashed against a tree,1 man
gled beyond recognition and died in
stantly. ,'fhei house of U'iliaui I tell
wa1' torn : to l.f, -tils ; lurnitttre
blown Into the river five mile wny,
his Intra hMlnili.-lied,' s!oi, Ali.ei,
1 Go to the Model
r l'.fTY3 ' ,: ' 'I''"
'JlMl Wmm, VARNISHES, COMBS I BRUSHES,
CIGARS aad TO3ACCCS.
Headquaters for Landreths Garden Seeds S
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY. Accurately Compiilei Day or Night.
W. H. FLEMING, Proprietor.
M. B. Fnmlre
Chancery Street, McMinnville, Tenn.
.Please, remember that I keep on hand it large and well assorted stock of
-..klFURKITU8B' OF-ALL KIKBS,tX'
Bcadstcads, Bureaus, Washstauds, Sideboards, AViud-
robes, Safes, Tables, Chairs, Bed-Springs, and
Mattresses, Chamber Sets, Parlor Sets,
Bed Lounges, Looking Glasses,
mid in fact any anil everything wanted in the Furniture !iu. Also in
' XJBAL GOODS,.. !
have a larger and better assorted stock than ever, from the very cheapest Coffins to thp
bent CaxketM. Burial Suits, etc., for men, ladies and children, for Ickh mom y thnu you can
buy the goods lor and make them. tJIHAIIl( A Nl'i: I A 1.1 IV. Ketnenibtr
1 will not be under sold by anyone, and everything guaranteed as rejirefcented. Give me
u call before purchasing and get prices. Al. n. HARWELL.
and of his lamily"of five very one
had an arm or leg broken or was oth
erwise injured. : . 1 1
Great L033 of Life.
MoKGAXFlKU), Ky., March M.
A terrible hail and wind storm i visi
ted Unlontown, Ky4, and Union and
Webster counties Thursday at 5:40
p.m. At Hturgis, hau one inch in
diameter fell, and the wind unroofed
several barn. At Sullivan the wind
was worse; destroying many build
ings unil wounding ten or twelve
men and women. For several mile-?
in Webster, between Clayville and
Dixon, il swept everything away.
The wife of W. 1). Taylor, a son ofj
Henry Hammock, a German 1111-1
known and others were killed out-1
right. Houses and barns whv total
ly destroyed. Ucds, furniture and
clothing have been found all albiur
the road from Morgantield to Dixon.
The killed and wounded at Webster
will number not less than fifty.
Worst for Years.
Haktsyili.k, March 2!). The
storm Thursday night was the worst
since April, several years ni:o. No
loss of life reported in the county.
Several barns were blown down and
stock killed. Fences were badly
blown down. ,
AiiADYof Franklin, Term., won
the American's prize of $100 for the
best war story, the prize story being
published in last Sunday's Ameri
can. The American is doing a moHt
commendable work in thus develop
ing Southern literary ( talent. ;We
may even hope that Southern people
will begin to support their own liter
ary publications after ' awhile. , We
believe the South is quite as rich in
literary talent as in mineral resources,
ami only needs proper encourage
ment to le developed.
Twenty-One Persona Killed. .' -
EYAXsvii.t.K, Ixn., March .'Kl.
Three sjans of the Newport News A
Mississiupl , .Vjley Hailfoad, (bridge
across the t'umlieiiand. River, .near
Iuttawa, Ky., were blown )i)to .the
river , by Thuridny'H cyclone; JThe
loss of property hi ' thft 'vicinity bf
thisjplace is estimated at'$.W,H).
Twel ye .persons are reported , to ' haye
Utn killed hik) alout thirty serious
ly injured. '. At Eddyville, Ky nlhe
persons 'ere killed. '' ' " ' "! '
- m ; 1 1 t
' Looked tike a Balloon.
.Louisville, MaTciV. -i.The j floiul
accompanying thf cyclone was . ob
served along almost its entire. ..course
by Dr. , Lyon,, who, resides h at; the
falls. He saw the cloud approach up
the gap in the Knobs through which
tin- Ohio flows.- It was balloon
shajMHl.'twistini ah 'attenuated tail
toward the earth.''1 It emitted a i-oh
stant fifitide of tighfniiig std ''ein
el k- iiiijhkisI of a '' hirld1 snake
li in . .- if t n i lrif i iint iit-, whose
Drug" Store for
... lit- e....- .
TOILET ARTICLES, t
Peihawj, Blank Bcet5r Statleaer
iTe"w 3Deslg-xis In.
in Tart of ,
light would sometimes' suddenly
(iiaking an almost
ble darkness. It
by ,'a fearful roar
a few ,( moments
intolerable horri -was
"like that of a
crossing the lag
bridge at once. It could be
strike Louisville and then with in
credible, rapidity, rumbling awfully,
the awful mass leaped the river,
changing it into a white foam as it
came towards the Indiana shore. It
appeared to cross near the Louisville
bridge, just over the falls. Mr. Lyon,
who Is a gentlemen of seien title at
tainments, and a elose observer,
watched the storm .with a view to(
ascertain points in the cyclonic
The Louisville Courier-Journal of
last Sunday spoke editorially of, the
damage as follows : , , ,, , . . .
"When all the. returns are in, all
accounts of salvage rendered, all es
timates of the value of certain rattle
straps reduced to a common-sense
basis, it will be found that the finan
cial loss will be between one million
and one million and a quarter. This
is nut disci iu raging; it is a loss the
city can stand without any serious
clfeet on business. It is one Louis
ville can . bear and not complain
The outlook is not gloomv;,it,is full
of inspiration. We have been tub
jeet to a great calamity; we have suf
fered heavily, but we have, shown
our failh iu ourselves; we have man
ifested a spirit of 'self-reji ince; a de
votion to the common welfare, and a
power of organization that 'constitute.
the best possibly assurance which
could offer future commercial
Loi;isviLLK, March SI. .The offi
cial list of dead, so far as completed,
shows that It will not go over 1(H) with
11) fatally wounded and 0 crippled for
lile. This it will probably be in
creased. Out not enough to make any
material difference. .-. : i
A revised' list from the State. anake
the: dead in : outcide towns Ml:
wounded JIIS property loss half Ji
million, j . f ., ; t u.i.
The Tennesswv dead will not
ceel -l ; wounded 1 ; property
$20,1 KM l. ;(.!: ;,ril I 7 if ! .'1. .
Illinois- Forty-one r dositl ;
wounded property loss $100,(MK.
Indiana-rSix dead; property
half to three quartern of a million.
; .These timate8 are-approximately
I correct, though subject to. revision
and reduction, k,, : n Lit.! j-.
'. More detlnite returns have : lieen
recelveij from; Ohio .County,.' where
track of the storm was . from half a
mile to a mile and a half in width.
More than . tlfty buildings (were
destroyed, ' Including a church nt
Duke; Roberts' rloiirmilt:on Rough
Creek and lialfa lu'ii chslhouse.
Thirteen pplef nently children,
were kill!.- I'rfteri l-s ?70,imk).