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THE WILMINGTON DAILY REPUBLICAN
I i PR ICE ONE CENT. PRICE ONE CENT. WILMINGTON, DELAWARE, MONDAY, MAY 30, 1892. THE KANSAS HOBROR lint of the Dead So Far r.s at Present Known, EÜDDEMTSS OF THE CY0L0RE It Accomplished Its Work of Death and Dcsti Time—A rtrhlo of Three 31« ict Ion il Minutes' lis Among tho Demi, and Her Hus band Insane l'ro Grief. Wellington, Ivan., May 30.—It la now known to a certainty that twenty lives were lost in Friday night's cyclone In this city and the fatally injured hat is adding hourly to the list of dead. There are half a dozen persons known to be missing, but no trace of their bodies be found until the wreckage of the Phillips House and the stores on Wash ington avenue has been removed. The Phillips House register cannot bo found, and tho clerk, Henry Adams, is uncoii •cious from injuries, so that he cannot tell who were in the building and not now accounted for. Following is a list of tho dead so far as identified: Tiie Identified Dead. Leonard Adamson, laborer, cut half in two by plate glass; Thomas N. Corn wall, aged 00, of Belle Plaine, Kan.; Prank Campbell, married, killed in tho Phillips House; Matilda Carson; C; liue Dillard, colored, crushed under fall ing walls; D. French, barber; J; Hast-ie was being shaved at the Phillips House rushed into an almost sizable mass;! .lames Harrison; James Hendricks, killed while crossing the •frreot to the Philips House by a falling beam; Henry James, a boy tramp, killed in a box car; Ida Jones, waitress at tho Phillips House, died from fright; Will iam Jones, struck in the head b}' flying brick; Wharton Mason; Ji Mayer, piano leader, was reading his Bible in the Phillips House when struck, being killed instantly, has a family in Kansas (Sty; Mrs. J. R. Sacher, a bride of throo mouths, burned to death; Mamie Strand, sister of MrH. Sacher, burned to death at the Sacher home ;X. Silva; Hart Upson, member of conncil, supposed to be un der tho ruins of his home; James Weaver, tailor, crushed to death at the Phillips House. The list of injured is not first reported, but thirty-five are known to have received wounds which ii cases will result fatally. Several bers of the Salval ion Army are in the list. James Lawrence, Republican can date for attorney general, had a leg and broken. The husband of Mrs. J. IL Sacher, the youthful bri«io who was killed, is insane from grief, and has been ©laced under restraint. large as at Suddenness of the Si« Tho cyclone was not exceeding two minutes in accomplishing its terriblo work of destruction and death. The resident portion of the citv that Was in the line oi ; the storm, about two and a half blocks wide, is laid low. In its path were located many of the best residences in the city, as hundreds of small, comfortable, though unpretentious homes. All a common level, and their lato occupants form a wandering army of homeless, clothesless citizens. Every home left standing is a hospital for the reception <»f the injured. The country people are beginning to come in to administer to the wants so far human agency can alleviate the suffer ing and «listless. A special train from Wichita brought a corps of physicians and a relief corps of workers to relieve the fagged out men who had worked nil night and day i endeavor to get out more bodies. There are many incidents of the storm that «re remarkable. The ball that was In progress at Ithe Philli] just begun. The «truck up when tho storm came. Ladies |u evening dress fled terror stricke the streets, bricks was falling. Strange to say none who thus escaped from the hotel were killed outright, although ,-hieh w; »11 la d sic had scarcely ruler and •here the rain of airly all were io extent. Whore tho ball room stood is a dense pile of bricks and lumber twelve feet high. Two hundred men worked at the rid*.is all day, rescu au, Henry Smithers, who was Ho had taken Injured found i refuge. There were two feet of brick above him, but he had air and was hardly hurt at all, although ho was frightened into ftiubecilitv. state bordering on A Baby's Remarkable Ksottpo. Another strange freak of the cyclone was its methods :>f handling the infant child of Henry Bowers. The Bowers home whs unroofed and the baby taken from its cradle, carried four blocks, and laid on the grass in tho may Where it was found crying iu the heavy rain storm unhurt. It had not even a •old, und was not at all hurt from its fall. «1, Twenty freight cars were standing i fiie Rock Island yards. Ten of thei were taken in another, the two bunches b«»ing found a ■oile apart smashed to smithereens. It of the cars that Henry James, Che boy trump, whose homo is not known,' was found. The Rock Island lumber yard was one of the biggest yards iu Kansas. The stock is scattered Kummer county, not enough of tt remaining iu the yard to build boose. The tele direction aud ten in V. Ill •11 hi d phone system, except ill is all right from end to end, Is oompletely ruined, and the switch board at the Central office was taken a mile and dropped in a pond. The elec tric light dynamo and a ponderous Wwtingbouse engine a like shingles and carried i wire, whic j .'ere picked up ; the town »cd deposited not far from the Phillips Mouse ruins. Other Freaks of the Wind. Another freak of the storm was tho manner in which tho plate glass was taken from the elegant bpicknall block and oarried eeveral yards, set up against ■ frame house, and, aside from losing a Pbw chips around the edge, was not broken 1 & «tETo«.' feol£r were ^reS ri/ht about fJce Stows were lifted until they finally lauded in the upper floors of the ruins. ! How this was done is beyond explaua Itoa. but; it is a fact. i " In ono instance a horse whs actually taken from his stable and dumped on top of a two story building. The Lutheran church, a massive frame building, one of the most substantial kin-1 in the city, was taken ud. turned completely over and now stands with the floor upward, as solid, apparently, if it had been built in that way. It is not a small building, either, for it has seating capacity for 700 people. The old court house, a solid two story structure ami reduced to gravel and splinters. A frame oflleo that a pair of donkeys could its foundation was left intact by the side of the ruins of the old court house. completely demolished Twelve Dead at Harper. Harper, Kan., May 30.—The cyclone r.iat devastated the city of Wellington Friday night reached this town about throe hours later. Tho depot was blown away and all electric communication with the outer world cut off. At pres ent. twelve people are dead. Many more not accounted for. The list of known dead here is as follows: Mrs. F. A. Beamy and child; Mrs. James B. Gallagher and child; — Mallory, a child; Henry Smith, crushed at the Rothschild block; Henry Stivers, la borer, killed by flying bricks; J. II. Straihnn, banker, crushed to death; Willi î lin, baby and child, injured, and at least thirty people are missing. The scene in tho devastated town is one of ruin und destruction, and the place is strewn with debris from end to end. It is almost a miracle that lives were not lost. In the Ebbett hotel were at least thirty guests, and many of these cannot he accounted for. Tho ne without any warning The big Rothschild build ing, just completed, and the pride of pieces in Stevenson; Mrs. John M. Tom of cyclone •liatev the town, stout. Fifty dwellings into kindling wood, «»re smashed ost of them ! spot near the Opera lifted bodily for fift y block of its E*S of its cyclone was locomotive that 1 deposited it, ek half a mile *o hi'ine were piled i house, which was feet and droppe<l within a site, where it fell all to pie« weight. The force of the inestimable. It took stood near (lie depot still steaming, in a , away. Hundreds of fni less and without food n shelter. DR. BRIGGS' DEFEAT. Tlia Now York Presbytery Must Pro ceed with the Trial. Portland, Ore., May 30.—The celo now ended, so far as tho Presbyterian General As sembly is concerned. By a vote which under the law of the church is to be reckoned as 429 to 800 the appeal against tho action of the presbytery of New York in dismissing the caso has been sustained in whole The pa pers in the case will be sent back to tho presbytery, and it will bo ordered to pro ceed with the trial which it voted to dis continue. in part. s the vote was announced Judge Saylor moved a resolution of pur port as follows: "Whereas, The appeal in this caso has been sustained by this assembly; "Resolved, That tho verdict of the presbytery of New York be reversed in •nil particulars; und resolved, that all papers in the case he returned to the stated clerk of that presbytery, and that the presbytery be and hereby is ordered to proceed to the trial of the case upon its merits." Upon motion this resoluti As 8(3 :ns re ferred to a committee consisting of Judge Ewing, of Pittsburg; Judgo Say lor, of Indiana; Mr. Junkin.of Philadel phia; Dr. Moffatt, oi Washington and Jefferson college, and Dr. Alexander, of •isc«», forthe purpose of putting it in proper legal form with instructions to report it at the next session. Fn S, Missionary Troubles in Africa. Paris. May 30.—The Catholic Mis sionary Review published an official re port on the recent missionary troubles in East Africa. According to this re port the Catholic kingdom of Uganda was destroyed, and the king, bishops and seventeen missionaries were driven out by Protestant natives supported by British agents. The with rifles given them by Captain Lu gard, bombarded the Catholic missi and set fire to it, the director and a Catholic chief being killed. The remnant of the Catholic natives w«?ro forced to take refuge in the English fort. ■d •ies and Awakened in Ills Grave. Phœmx, May 30.— A ghastly mot tho eyes of parties engaged in re moving the remains of a soldier from Fort Lowell to the National c ighfc ■ry. that James Deviney, a member of'E troop, Fourth cavalry, who died four years ago, was buried alive. From the appearance and position of the lower jaw aud portions of the face, which was yet intact, it is clear that animation returned after burial and that ho subsequently died in groat agony. ere pi ai An English Pottery Syndicate. Trenton, May 80.—Articles of- incor poration of the Trenton Potteries coni 'yaC.zz 1...VC been filial, and by this other English syndicate base. session of five of the largest sanitary potteries in the United States. Tim com pany will have a capital stock of $3,090, 000, of which $1,750,000 will be common and the balance preferred. Tho potteries included in the deal are the Empire, Crescent, Delaware, Equitable and En terprise. _ Carnival at. As!) ry Park. Asbuky Park, May 30.—The Anbury wheelmen opened tho now gr< tho Asbury Park Athletic association grand carnival of sports. Tho at eh is of with j programme includes in tfie morning between tho Asbury Park and Long Branch clubs, with bi cycle races in the afternoon. ; base ball ■ . • r . t f * Y "r „V, , ,, , near here. 1 he thieves had broken open tho iron box which contained the papers iu " 0D1 II * ! mil in tho Woods. Soot rilies Ft Bridgeton, N. J., May 30.—The se curities which were stolon from tho safe Thursday the woods ef Richard Lott & Co., found i Tho Weather. Light showers; slightly warmer; aouth i westerly winds. ELOPEMENT EXTRAORDINARY. Tho Scandal Which Excites Hirjh So ciety in Montreal. Montreal, May 30.—Two members of Montreal's best and wealthiest society have eloped, leaving behind in the ono a sorrowing wife, in the other a broken hearted husband. Mr. John S. Allan, more commonly known "Jack" Allan, the eldest eon and heir to Andrew A. Allan, one of the millionnaire partners in the Allan Royal Mail Steamship line, has gone in com pany with the wife of Mr. R. Y. Ileb tU n, who is prominently connected with tho Bank of Montreal. Mr. Allan leaves behind him a beau tiful wile, about 30 years old, and live young children. Mrs. llebden leaves a husband, a baby 2 years old, and two boys, 10 and 12 years of age. The importance of this scandal and the far reaching effects cannot be fully appreciated until one knows the power which is wielded by the Allan family in almost every department of Canadian polities, society and commerce. Sir Hugh Allan, founder of the steam .'hich bears his name, himself r, left at his of the largest fort Canada, but a family whoso dozen branches have thriven and grown powerful both here and in England and -Scotland. It is only a few weeks since his brother, Alexander Allan, died in Scotland, leaving a personal fortune of eeveral million dollars. All the sons of both branches day actively interested i steamship line, \\„ largest and richest i steamers ship li tho son of a Scotch garde death not only co the Allan of tho the world, with plying constantly between «1 the two Americas. «•Inch E ope The is very great. •ial influence of both families McKinley on Blaine. Zanesville, O., May 30. — W. IL Johnson, of this city, ono of the dele gates from this district to the Renub ational convention, had a long conference with Governor McKinley ou tho political situation. Johnson says McKinley expressed his belief that Har rison would be renominated in caso counted out of the race, "But," added the governor, "It is won derful the liumberof doubt if Harrison e or can be re-elected, ingthe hold Blaine Inn lie I'.: nen there carry New York, It is als«) surpris the country, iu receipt of many letters from tho people usswtin g that Harrison cannot bo re-elected. 1 myself have always been a Blaine man, and I look upon the Maine statesm; mysterious as well * who I ; at preseiit as being as magnetic." Walking with a Student. 1 London. May 3Ü. —The city of Cam bridge is exciteii over another spinning house case. Beatrice Cooper bus been suspected by the university authorities of being too familiar with undergrad uates. Beatrice was seen a few nights ago walking with ji young undergrad uate, who is studying for the church, and tho proctor's bulldogs, as his con stables ar called, so detected tho young woman taking a secluded walk with another undergraduate, and they pounced upon her and dragged her off to tho university cells. The vice chancel lor decided that Beatrice was guilty of being suspected of evil and sentenced uly 20 years of ago, to one week's imprisonment iu the spin ning house. the w 0;»;*msi;1 Irish l'i Cincinnati, May 80, — Tho Emmet branch National League held a meeting here yesterday aftermnm and adopted resolutions deploring the persistency amongst the parliamentary loaders in Ireland; viewing the present struggle mg tho contending parties as selfish personality and not inspired by love of country; strongly protested against the introduction of faction into this country by of y of the représenta tires of tiie nil 1 Irish parties id commanded the oftho 1 Ireland united effort. of the executive tn in sending a delegation to liio interest of harmony and Mother ami Child ii Hi ay. Bridgeton, N. J., May 30.— While driving « m Broad street yesterday after noon the horse of William Simpkins be ay, upset ting th«' wagon and throwing Mrs. Simp kins and her baby out. Mrs. Simpkins was terribly cut about the head and :ame frightened «I body, and it is feared she is injured in tenmll gash caped uninjured. Tho ehilü rereivoit n lemblo tin* e Mr. Simpki I)«»ai It of a Williesbai e Voter WlLKKSBAMtti. P; May 30.—Philip Rinumau, aged 49 y «ni i prom l- nt of this c lied ddenlv f ! soldier (luring heart disease. 11 belli« til«* «1 four «lis rit h Company Nn,lb •lit, IV try. He lh» re of the Republicans for register of wills of Luzerne county, but ,as defeated* The Pi oshiei Hoch 'ster. 30.—Lost Rochester, N. Y., M: evening special memorial s h« Id at the Central Preshy d here President liar lmrch, ind Gov. I •er listened to : ini| by th«* pastor, Rev IT. 11. Stebbi church was beautifully decorat was crowded with Grand Army uni f«» '1 i.e id , who escorted the distinguished officials to and from the church. " worth a am:: ka .w se*/*** r «O*.- 1 1 SÉ1M î / '"ii mm ' Si BMP In tho i Jiso.de> often the . 71 BEECH ARTS PILLS i U'fllK filthily, by ■ »u h, B( in. all mu Nt imurdcra <'ov**r«>d nlth a Tasteless à Snlnblo Coating:. «lru^gltOa. Prlco 2<5 conta h box. New York Depot, 3M I The Erratic Czar. Berlin, May 30.—It is that the czar will cross over from liagen to Kiel on Thursday, hold a interview with the emperor in the latter d then return to the Danish cap Preposterous as the report ap pears, it is generally credited here. The truth is tiiat nobody except the c knows exactly what the czar intends to do. A feeling has sprung up suddenly the two unknown reason again exceedingly strained, fand that whether the czar ami emperor meet or not, seri elle trouble is threatening. The emperor is smarting under the insult implied for him in the czar's careless changes of plan without the slightest regard for previous engagements in Berlin. orted peu hau ntv, i till. that the relations courts are for bet we A YoungSGirl Shoots to Kill. Dover, Del., May 30.—James Bristol, of Seaford, an oysterman, was fatally shot by Ida Hoover, a young gitl about 19 years of age. Bristol came to her house near Little Creek intoxicated. He was told to leave the house several times, but refused to do so, and was determined to speud the night there. The girl slipped out and borrowed a shotgun from a neighbor and returned. The mother of the girl. Mary Sauce, then ejected Bristol, and Ida fired at him. The load took effect in his left side and abdomen. He cannot live. The girl, Ida Hoover, and her mother, M; ary lodged in the jail here. She does not deny the charge. Death of Adi irai Mayne. London, May 23.—Admiral Mayne, M. 1\, was taken suddenly ill at a ban quet at the Mansion House Saturday evening and was removed to his house, where he died yesterday. Rear Admiral Mayne was the aid Mayne, K. C. B., missioner of the Loud« to 18(19. of the late Sir Rich chief coin police from 1859 1835. He was a fellow of the Geographical Society and it director of several large business en terprises. Late in life ho wrote for mag azines and newspapers. II. •as horn i es *- AXD Blotches jjKP Frmr.XCR That the blood it 'wrong ; and that nature is endeav oring to throw off the impurities. Nothing is so beneficial in assisting nature as Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) It is a simple vegetable compound. Is harmless to the most delicate child, yet it forces the foison to the surface and eliminates it from the blood. I contracted a sever«» c cd rue for busin« thatu few bottles oi Swift's J.C.J . ior lour years. i\ fie (S, S. S.) cured , City Marshal, Fulton, Arkansas. Blood and Skin Diseases mailed SWUT SwiClFir. Co., Atlanta, (Ja. . Treatise free. I T. V s .4 "F* • -1 h J* - ar Fun For Two. Hires' Root Beer. f j ■fer ? - All chikln i enjoy a drink of Bod rr otho tho family A ' d Doi HU, "Jus ii.-ic. r. ld»i3fc,u«Kl LEA'S FLOUR ! Edw. H. Brennan, LEADING CREDIT HOUSE, 5GB MARKET STREET. With the warmth of Summer comes the want of new Clothing. Light colored goods have had the run this season. It is now time h, to lay away your heavy Winter Suit and put || on one of these light ones, which jp|| took so much care to select for you. We have been investing heavily in Novelties for Spring and Summer Apparel, and our stock is larger, handsomer and more varied than ever before. The extremely low prices we quote below only give you a faint idea how far your money will go in our Clothing De partment. We would make m we i 1 '!•: - 1 i iif mi m Û = Special Mention of our üj Hew Lines of $10.03 Suits. fs*L_ Yon's stylish mixed suits, endless variety, $8.50. ]\ oil's stylish mixed, light or dark suits, $10.00. Men's stylish, 3-button cutaway suits, $10.00. Men's tine corkscrew fu'ts, good value, $10-00 Men's fancy Plaid light and dark, $10 and $12. Men's Homespuns and Scotch Cheviots, $13 and $15 Men's fancy worsteds, sacks and cutaways,$14,$10,$18,$20. Young Men's fancy suits, $0 to $15. Mon's all-wool trousers from $2.50 to $8. Cliildrcn's suits, Cassimeres, Cheviots, Flannels, Home spuns, Worsteds, $2.50 to $0.50. In connection with which wo sell the follow ing goods on Easy Terms. o FURNITURE, CARPETS, MATTIftGS, CIL CLOTH STOVES, DRESS GOODS, JEWELRY, WATCHES. SILVERWARE, HATS, DRESS GOODS, SILKS, LINENS MILLINERY, SHOES, UNDERWEAR, Etc.^ CAPS m ' MÊB - î □UR TERMS: 'S 7 't a y. BELL OF $ÏO m DOWN and $1 a WEEK. H $ Saw. H. Brennan, Successor to Piiil. J. Walsh & Co 50S MARKET STREET. ÜBJ WILSON'S UNDERTAKING ROOMS, C I 0 KING ST. Telephone si J. A. Wil. Ml 1 nil night. Op . I THOMAS MITCil IvHL UNDERTAKER. NO. 412 KING STREET. 1105 Mud is II Mon str. 12?" JlJ rosi - dun J. B. MARTIN, Furnishing Undertaker and Era balmer, NO. 607 SHIPLEY STREET. WNight calls attoudod to promptly ND FOR CATALOG«#•. L C.MEACHAM ARMS CD.. St. Ül nep a STOMACH, LIVER and BOWELS. RIPANS TABULES. bOLl> BY BKUUtilSIS. i'0ylr-z, ; Çk «? ' w a -fs* 3s - le I Best Made Clothing in Philadelphia. There is as much deception in as in horses; neither; hould be purchased without a hrougli examination. Incur windows this week we! display a fine range ol Gray Wors ted Suits, made of foreign and domestic cloth, with prices plainly marked on each—astonishingly low. Wore Hats and Caps for Boys and Children just in—dainty head gear for little money. A, C. YATES & CO ■» Cor. 13th and Chestnut Sts., Philadelphia. Spring Attractions. Popular Prices, Hals Caps, Trunks, Bags. Rumford Bros 434 MARKET ST. COAL. Si — it Y BILANS OL Olli SELF SCREENING BINS, a. Coal l h i. t«> oca ri IS CLEANED OF DUST AND DIRT. Wc ire furnishing the best coals mined and at sui prices. G. W.BUSH&SONSCO FRENCH STREET WHARF. WI.B.SHAEP & CO. Fourth and Ma rket st reets. We have twenty-three pieces of the most elegant ami effective Changeable Surah Silks in new and stylish designs. They are o! superb quality, and among the newest goods brought out this season, the contrast ing shadings being exquisite and in perfect harmony. We have never sold these splen did fabrics less than $1.25 per yard. This lot we shall close out for 85 cents per yard and the opportunity for this grade will not occur again this season. Wo have closed out a large lot of line Silk Mitts iu plain, lace, pure silk lisle, plated and sewing silk. They are all of tho very best makes, being standard in every way. bought at a heavy sacrifice, and we shall sell them the same way. Our prices will be 25, 371c and 50 cents per pair, which is about J off the regular [nice. With them we have a lot of silk gloves in colors and blacks—mostly blacks at the following reductions : 2f»c ones reduced to 15o. '6 reduced to 20o. reduced to 25c. >» redwood to :>Sc.; .•e reduced to 50c. They wera Forty dozen fine gauge lisle thread ladies' stockings, all iu colors—they have double heels and toes and are splendid wearing goods. We have always sold these*' qualities for 50 and 75 cents, but this lot is reduced to sizes 8 and 8.3 with some few ÎH— -wc shall sell them all at one price—37 Jc per pair. Twenty-five dozen men's lisle thread stockings in solid colors—some all black, some derby ribbed, some drop stitched, some split soles—but all fine and good wearing stockings and the kind of a stocking your men The differ ent kind and lines are some what broken — the re, price has been 50 and cents per pair, but we shall close this lot at 25c per pair. folks will enjoy, -alar Basement opportunities in sequence— For little fellows summer suits, there's nothing pret tier or more serviceable than the genuine English Galla tea Cloths. They combine beauty and service iu a marked degree, and once tried you will not want to do without them. They are here in ten colorings at 37J cents per yard. Two tiioils.uid yards of outing flannels reduced from 12.1 and 15 cents per yard to 10 cents, in a splendid assortment of patterns. Eight hundred yards can vas cloth cheviots for shirts and outing dresses 15c goods at 10c per yard. Four hundred yards Ger man loom damask table linens, woven with a soft finish are among the best wearing linens made—this line wo have reduced from 50e to 37 Ac per yard. Seven hundred yards i ported lace plaids are reduc ed from 20 cents to bi.jc.,' and a large lot of new plaid lawns from 18 cents to 12J cents per yard. A lot of towels slightly soiled —10c each. M e do awnings for win dows and porches on receipt of a postal. in WM.B.SHARP& CO.