Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190?, June 05, 1896, Image 6

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Missouri's Metropolis Swept bu
Fully Five Hundred Said to Have
CoRVMitlon IUI1 Unroofed Storm
( fhim Other I'oltiU In MUiourl Kljthtr
Hcliool. Children ltrportml Kllleil nt
Curiae, Ja, and Fifty nt the Vitiligo
Death and destruction rolgn Btiiircmc
In SL Louis and vicinity as a result of
the most terrible storm that cvor visit
ed that flection. Buildings or every
'description are in ruins, and, as a ro
auIL hundreds of people are reported
dead and injured, but, until order 1b re
stored, it will bo impossible to make
anydeflnlto statement. Reports arc In
circulation that seven Btcamcrs lying
nt'vharf boatH have been, Blink, with
all on board.
Tljl city was left In darkness, as the
electric lights and trolloy wires were
blown down.
T)?e storm brdke out about C o'clock
"Wfyftiesday afternoon after a most op
pressively hot dny, and the rain began
to fall. It Boon develoned Into a fierce
thiuiderstorm, with the wind from the
cn, A little later the wind had
gained a velocity of eighty miles an
hottr driving the rain before it and
tearing Idose signs, cornices, chimneys,
and everything In Its way, Many
buildlngR of every description were de
molished, and others set on tiro by
lightning and crossed wires.
the sticets Wore full of people going
homcj ftom work, and a panic ensued
as soon as the storm broke, Men were
buHrtJngs, horses and carriages were
ac-ntjflylng here and there, and falling
w lifts, full of deadly fluid, added to
thcJhorror of the scene.
Suddenly the wind veered around to
thfi1 vcst and completed the dontruc
tionSjlt Is neserted by aomo of those who
haoj traversed tho down-town part
of tjfr city that there arc but fow build
ings) In, St Louis that havo not 3iif-Vf?
races stopped his work long enough to
roinnrk: "There goes tho grandstand."
Then his wire rollapscd and nothing
more was hoard from him. In a few
seconds the same message wns re
ported from Lexington, Ky., with tho
additional Information that fully 150
pcoplo were dead. This Information
was subsequently corroborated b tho
operator of the Wabash road at Deca
tur, who said that In his second mes
sage received from Kast SL Louis It
wns declared that the grand Btand nt
tho races was down nnd that fully 150
pcoplo were burlod in tho ruins.
At liaal St. Louis the " destruction
seemed greatest. 11. C. Ride, Western
Union manager at the relay depot,
climbod across the demolished bridge
and reported the National hotel, the
Tromont House, the Mnrtcll House, tho
DoWolf cafe, tho Hczol Milling com
pany's mill, Horn's cooper shop, nnd
a great many dwellings cast of there as
far as Fifth street, gone nnd many peo
ple killed, The Baltimore and Ohio
nnd Vandatla round-houso, tho Stand
ard oil works, tho East St. Louis nnd
Crescent elevators, and twelve frclght
hoiiEca on the levee, are demolished.
Dltnilern on Witter.
Tho steamer J. J. Odell of the Illi
nois River packet was blown from Us
wharf at tho foot of Morgan street,
crashed Into tho second pier of tho Eads
bridge, and sank. Her boilers blow up
boforo she disappeared. She had a
crew of 12, nnd three womon passen
gers, besides her captain, George Town
send, nn old rlvcrman, who had his
home In St. Louis.
Threo of her crew, Jack Morrisscy,
Pat Milan, nnd a man named Moore,
reached land snfoly. The two former
Jumped beforo the explosion and caught
driftwood. Mooro was blown overboard
by tho explosion, and was cut about
the head, but managed to swim ashore.
Threo otherti of the crew clung to the
pier and made their way up to the
bridge proper. There la no way of es
timating the number of lives that wore
lost on tho river craft.
llnlto of Hilton Kongo I.oM.
Tho tug Belle of Baton Rouge, which
wns nnqhored up tho river, was enrried
far down the river, rolling over .ind
over, nnd finally struck the raft of Mic
Wiggins Ferry Company at the front
of Ohoteau avenue, where It sunk.
As the flrnt ovldonco of the approach
ing storm began to appear every en
gineer on tho river got up full steam
In order to bo nble to combat the ole
ments. Had It been anything but a tor
nado It Is probable this would have
aided the crows of tho steamers In sav
ing their craft. But tho onslaught was
so violent that the crows found their
efforts only sufficed to aid them cllght
ly In directing the course of their
The steamer Pittsburg of the Dia
mond Joe line, the steamer City of
Vlckaburg and tho Providence' of tho
tho stream. At the same moment the
Dolphin's ropes parted, nnd tho tug
began to ship water. Tho wind blew
her against tho bridge. While thU was
going on tho women nnd the oihor men
on the boat climbed to tho uppor
When tho, boat struck the bridge
thoso on board had to dodgo to escape
the Iron work of tho structure. Tho
mate saw there was no hope If they
stayed on board. Jennie Mitchell was
tho first to climb on the Ironwork. She
wns assisted by two of tho men, while
tho mate stayed on deck to help Emma
Nolan. As she swung herself to the
wrocked Tpart ot tho bridge Is just east
of tho big towor, near tho Illinois shore,
nnd extends east for about 300 feet
Tho ontlro uppor portion, traversed by
street cars and carriages. Is carried
away, whllo tho tracks beneath arc
burled In tho debris, In some places
eight feet deep. At midnight a report
er penetrated tho mud and debris to
the burning St. Louis refrigerator ware
house. Sovoral Injured firemen had
been taken from tho wreok, nnd three
more were known to bo in the ruins.
IUre Add to tlio Horror.
Fire added much to tho storm's loss
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out tho state of Missouri high tempera
turo and humidities prevailed with
south winds. The day would bo popu
larly termed 'warm, hazy, muggy.'
"Although reports are missing, owing
to tho widespread destruction. It Is now
ovldent tho storm nrea moved slowly
east during tho day. Tho barometer
commenced to fnll at 0 o'clock and by
noon it had "fallen a thirteenth of an
inch. About this time the sky became
covered with dnrk, thickly-cumulated
strata, which by G o'clock formed a
mass of stratus cjoud, which commenc
ed to assume a llght-grccn color In tho
"This green ' color slowly advanced
from the northeast, Bpread moro to the
west and nqrth. At the Bamp time the
temperature commenced to fall.
"The normal cyclonic circulation thus
brought winds of different, tempera
tures nnd humidities into an upper posi
tion, with tho results that a decided
instability was produced in tho ntmos
pherc and a violent secondary storm
center wns created. The barometer
continued to fall rapidly and by G p. m.
it had fallen .25 of an Inch since noon.
Tho wind was becoming variable, with
a tendency toward a northerly direc
tion until lightning and thunder had
commenced, nt 4:30 p. m.
"At 5:04 p. m. the storm broke forth
In nil its fury; tho wind changed sud
denly to northwest, with rapidly In
creasing velocity, and the rain fell in
torrents. The green cloud still remain
ed In tho west and north, but the storm
moved toward the southeast with large,
angry detached masses of cumulus
clouds crossing eaoh other. At 4:15 p,
m. tho wind changed from the north,
having the greatest velocity in the his
tory of St. Louis. About 5 p. m. tho
wind had reached about 62 mllc3 and
later on it changed in Its direction to
the Boutheast.
"From 5:04 p. m. to G:01 p. m. 1.38
Inches of rain fell. When tho rain end
ed at 9:05 p. m. 1.53 inches had fallen
In nil. The electrical storm was of un
usual volume. The sky was almost ono
continuoua blaze of light and the clouds
extended far into the south."
"'J' v - - ;
Til iWHasIffiS
l I f--r7 3g 3cr s
AVac -a x
folcflln gome way from tho storm.
Tfie,. wngon way ot tho Eads bridge
on-4 ho East St, Louis side is a crumb
ling mass of mortar and stones, and
fiarts of the tower and pier No. 1 have
nlfio been torn away. Thousands of
j tolla.rs will not cover tho damage to
tho' bridge. An outbound accomiuo-datlon-
train on the Chicago and Alton
Unload was wrecked by a broken rail,
THjut fortunately nobody among thn pas
sengers .were hurt. Tho tanks of
,lu Waters-Pierce Oil company on
-Gratiot fctreet blew up, spreading
Ajdsslruetion on every hand. Three
stories of the Coe Manufacturing com
v',Iiuuy.'s building, Ninth nnd Gratiot,
Stud" nearly half of the Walnwrlght
'.brewery were blown down. Tho Sum
mer high school, nt Eleventh and
Spruco; McDermot's xaloon. Eleventh
.nnd Cbesnnt; tho cantrnl emigrant fttn
,f tion on the opposlto corner, and Jcro
'hohan's livery stable. Eleventh and
. 'rVValnut, were unroofed.
Tho roof of the republican convention
.liall was blown off.
Tho eceno In the river was appalling.
pStoumboatB moored at tholr landings
,wore lorn away, turned over and sunk.
...drowning nil on board. Many people
were seen clinging to floating wreck
.age, and piteously appealing for help,
1 At present It is Impossible to estimate
Sgl the lives lost. Tho hospitals are full of
r injured, and tho morgue contains many
r..' dead, while numbers of slain lie cvery
iL,.wuefc among the ruins of tho demol
V '.ishod buildings. Many of the dead will
j$i never be identified.
TJie Plant flour mills, the St. Louis
;m.irgjj ,s,nd steel works arc demolished,
.'' and the immeuse Cupples block is par
Wk ttaJJy destroyed.
A .terrlblo feature of tho storm was
tho blowing down ot Old City hospital.
'The entire north wing of the ramshack-
' lo old structure was blown awuy. Two
patients were killed and a number se-
Columbian Exposition Company, tho
Captain Monroo of the Anchor lino, and
many of tho Bmallcr craft woro pitched
and tossed nbout until, the final blast
rent them from their anchorage.
Tho storm swept diagonally across
the river and struck tho Illinois hank
with increased fury. Tho loss of life In
tho water on tho east side seems to have
been light, as everybody was cautioned
not to jump and everybody was carried
safely to land.
The Belle of Calhoun and the Llbble
Condor, which were moored near Oho
teau avpnuc.wcro almost totally broken
up. The Ellen G. Smith, the harbor
boat, was blown away down tho river,
nnd waB wrecked near Arsenal Island.
It Is thought no lives were lost on this
boat. The stoamer Ed Harvester of tho
Missouri Valley Transportation Com
pany, was also torn from its dock and
carried down tho river.
beams the boat drifted away, and aank
before the eyes of tho horrified crew.
Slowly, with the wind blowing at a
forco that caused the big structure to
rock like a cradle, the threo brave men
assisted the women on tne laborious
climb to the roadway. Several times
they were nearly blown off. They final
ly reached the railroad track on tho
bridge, where they lay down until the
full forco of tho storm was pajs.d. Then
they crawled to the Washington avcuuo
There were rumors Thutsdny that
the excursion steamer Grand Republic,
belonging to tho Columbian Excursion
Company, had gone to the bottom with
500 oxcurslonlsts. An officer of the com
pany promptly denied this. He said
tho boat left St. Louis at noon to go
to Alton, wh'cre It was registered for an
oxcurslon nt 8 o'clock that night. Tho
storm might havo blown the bont away,
but In that case only the crew would
havo been Imperiled, and these men
could swim to safety, She is safe.
Wild Knee with Dentil.
While tho storm was at its highest
tho passenger train on the Chicago &.
Alton railway pulled out on the brldgo
from tho Missouri side. It was on its
way east. Engineor Scott had only
proceeded a shortv dlstnnce. when he
realized tho awful danger which threat
ened tho train. Tho wind struck the
conches, at first causing them to careen.
At that time ho was about half way
across. Overhead the poles were snap
ping and tumbling Into the river, while
largo stones were shifting looso from
their foundations and plunging into
account. Down wires, wild currents
of electricity, crushed buildings, all
contributed to this element of destruc
tion. The alarm system wub paralyzed.
Approaches were blocked; a ?200,000
conflagration on the St. Louis side was
supplemented by a dozen lesser fires.
In East St. Louis a mill was burned,
and two other considerable losses were
sustained. To tho enormous total the
fli'K9 nrlilril nt lnnst SS00.000.
The Catholic church of St. John of
Nepomuk, at tho corner of Twelfth and
Soulard streets, was razed to the
ground, excopt the front, which stands
llko a towor, all tho side and back walls
being cbittpletely destroyed. It was a
very large and handsome church. Now
there only remains the arches and tur
rets of the front and enough of the
walls to show the beautiful stylo of Its
architecture. The debris lies In the
street at tho side and inside the build
ing, the side walls just projecting above
There la scarcely any debris in front,
leaving the front view very natural ex
copt for the ghastly vacancy shown
through tho windows.
Dmrrlbetl ly I'ranUrnfeld.
II. W. Frankenfcld, ,the St. Louis
weather olflcer, was a busy man during
and after the storm. In an Interview
he said:
"For the past week the weather in tho
vicinity of St. Louis has been charac
terized by low pressure, high tempera
tures, excessive humidity, and prevail
ing southerly winds. Tho pressure ha3
nlso been low throughout the west. At
I.lnt of tho t)i-:i(l.
The following is a list of the dead,
according to the latest advices from
tho stricken city:
Michael Bradshaw, 81 South Jefferson
avenue; Katie Clayphal, aged 21, and
Mrs. Clayphal, 814 South Jefferson ave
nue; Martin McDonald, 2745 Clark ave
nue; unknown baby, 2745 Clark ave
nue; Mrs. Cheney, 1413 Mississippi ave
nue; John P. Pondy; Jennie Hahn,
Shrewsbury Park; Charts Nee, 40G
South Seventh street; William Winkle,
Eighth street and Park avenue; James
Dunn, city hospital; unknown child,
944 Papin street; two unknown men,
Twenty-seventh and St. Vincent ave
nue; unknown woman, Thirteenth and
Soulard street; unknown man, Dallman
and Park avenue; janitor St. Paul's
church; unknown man, Eighteenth
Dcnd nt Knit Et. I.oaU.
Groat tllflloulty Is being encountered
at East St. .Louls In the work ot identi
fying tho dead, p The latest advices give
the following list:
David Langg and wife; Philip Stick
ler; George Roose; Miles Mitchell; Mar-'
tin Martel, proprietor Martel house:
threo servant girls In Martel houso;
James Kent; sixteen unknown dead In
Vandalia freight house; twelve dead in
Louisville & Nashville freight houso;
seventeen dead in Big Four freight
hoiiBe; five dead In Air Line freight
house; twenty dead nt the east switch
houso of the Eads bridge; four dead
at relay depot; six members of a wharf
boat crew. Charles Carroll, barber;
John Kent; Mrs. Scott Hay ward; Frank
Rose; Ed Kavanaugh; Jacob Kurtz,
Vlncennes, Ind.; Mrs. Clendennlng;
Mrs. Bruce; Mrs. Emma Sullivan;
Robert Bland; John Reamer; Charle3
Maltz; William Suber; Henry Winter
man; Anderson; Palmsley;
Mies Conlcy; Mrs. Slide; Flagman of
Air Line, name unknown; John Hayes;
Mrs. William Hayes; Mrs. Pat Bean;
John Valentino; City Collector David S.
Sage nnd wife; Philip Strlcklcr, Jr., nnd
mother; Judge Faulk, of Vandalia, III.;
Mrs. M. Martell; All ot the boarders at
Martell House except Judgo Hope bf
Alton, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. John Hayes;
Will Hayos; Sixteen boarders at Trc
mont House; William Mitchell; Irene
Clendenen; William Sullivan and wife;
Mrs. John Reed; Patrick Dean and
family of six; John Bucharz; two
boarders at Stacey's boarding house;
Edward O'Brien; John Breen; Ida
Gladdue; Mrs. Roor; Albert Volkman;
Joseph Mitchell; John Sullivan; Will
iam Rickey; uuknown man on Colllns
vllle avenue; son of Mrs. Ira Kent.
Among the missing are: Eddie Bland,
supposed to be under tho wreck, of the
Vandalia depot; City Clerk Jerry Kaln;
Frank Bland; Frank M'Cormlck; Al
bert Volkman; Earl Kcene; George
Woods; Mlko Kildea; W. E. Klofer;
Alvln Mute; Will Murray; Dan Kelly;
George Router; W. Frellnk; W. Han
ford, all employes in Vandalia depot
and believed to be In its ruins.
1M I Lt
kajUffcir WAP
,. I ? '
Hlvmrliero In ."Wluiirl.
Baldwin, Mo., special: A hurricano
accompanied by a terrific rain and hall
storm, passed over St. Loul3 County
about 4:30 Wednesday afternoon. For
threo hours rain foil in torrents nnd
hail fell to a depth of several .nehes.
Great damage was done to crops
throughout this section of the country.
Several buildings wero blown down,
but so far as can be learned no ono
In this section was seriously injured.
Moberly, Mo., special: Ten pcoplo
were killed In a tornado which struck
the villago of Labaddle. Franklin
county, Wednesday, evening, and tho
town of Renlck, ten miles from Mober
ly, In Randolph county, was completely
wiped out. Nothing definite from eith
er place.
.- "
Mnny Heroin Act l'erforiued.
Many heroic acts were performed In
the saving ot lives as a result of the
atorm. When the City of Monroe had
listed away from the Anchor line wharf
thoro were about 40 passengers on
board and a full crew, as the boat was
Just making ready for the trip to New
Orleans. When tho moorings finally
gave way tho boat lurched over on Its
aide and nearly capsized, The move
ment thtew nearly all tho freight to the
starboard side and sorved to hold the
boat In its perilous position. Capt.
Viegler made a reassuring speech to the
passengers, which slightly quieted the
extreme excitement. Ho said they wero
all snfo. When the boat struck the Illi
nois bank the captain was not to he
The crew of tho tug Dolphin No. 2
had a marvelous escape from drowning
when tho boat was blown from Its moor-
I r. aTTT I
Jjc3j p fcir17 - - Erik J2 Pm " ' - esse
.gggawss.rjssfcfa?- , Z .
' rlouslytfnjured. How many of the tin- Ings nt he foot of Washington nvonue.
fortunate ot tho city resting in the
hospital walls at tho time the storm
struck will dlo as a rosnlt of tho expo
sure to the elemonts cunnot be conjec
tured. Returns from the SL Louis races are
received at the track at Lakesldn, Ind.,
and a few minutes after 5 o'clock the
ltor sending the report of the
On board were three men and two
women, the latter Jennie Mitchell, a
rook, and Emma Nolan, chambermaid.
When the storm broke the men were
on deck and the women below. The
mato saw that tho storm was to bo a
hard one, and began to ring the alarm
bell. Then the steamer Dragon, which
left Its moorings, was blown out Into
the water. Realizing that any moment
his train might bo blown Into the water
or else the bridge bo blown away Scott,
with raro presence of mind, put on a
full head of steam In an effort to make
the eaBt side shore. Tho train had
scarcely proceeded 200 feet and about
the Bame distance from the shore when
an upper span of tho brldgo was blown
away. Tons of huge granite blocks
tumbled to the tracks where the train
loaded with passengers had been but
a moment before. At about the same
Instnnt tho wind struck the train, up
setting all the cars llko playthings.
Luckily no one wa3 killed, but several
were taken out severely Injured. The
street and Geyor avenue; two unknown
children. 172G South' Ninth stteet; Mal
achl McDonald, 3"0, single. 2715 Clark
avenue; unknown baby, 2 year3 old,
picked up at Twenty-second and Mar
ket streets; Robert Miller, Blair and
Benton avenues; unknown, picked up
at Third and Rutger; William Ottewad;
John Burgess; Wallace T. C. Butler;
Booker Epstein; Bornsteln; Fred
ZImmors, chief engineer union depot
power houso; unknown child, about 5
years old, California and Ann avenues;
J. Lemcko, manager St. Louis Barbers'
Supply Co.; unknown man, at A. B.
Jones' broom factory; Josephine Mar
tini: fifteen unknown men; one un
known woman; ono unknown girl; John
Ralferty; Harry Hess; Mr. and Mrs. Da
vid Sado; George Woods, clerk In Van
dalia office; Henry Strieker, Vandalia
railway; J. E. Keene, Vandalia rail
way; Dr. C. E. Neall, denilst; two chil
dren of Mrs. Horace Trump, Litchfield,
III.; Mrs, Rlchey; Joe Frank; Joe Mitch
ell; Phil Strieker; Charles Carroll, bar
ber; John Kent; Mrs. Scott Hayward;
Frank Rose; Ed Kavanaugh: Jacob
Kurtz, Vlncennes, Ind.; Mrs. Clenden
nlng; Mrs. Bruce; Mrs. Emma Sullivan;
Robert Bland; John Reamer; Charles
Maltz; William Suber; Henry Winter-
man; Anuerson; raimsiey;
Miss Contey; Mrs. Slide; Charles
Waites, 1519 Collins avenue; William
Surber; Henry Wlnterman An-
i dcrson; Peter Walmsby; Miss Conley;
Mrs. Slide; John Htiyes; Mrs. William
' ' , Hayes; Mrs. Pat Bean; J. A. Porter,
the same time it is relatively high in j Broughton, 111.; flagman of air line,
tho south, causing tho warm, southerly ' nnrao unknown; John Hayes; Mrs, Wll
Wlnds laden with moisture, to blow I ,,am Hnyea: unknown bov; unkuown
from the gulf of Mexico. This mols- travcljng man; Mr. and Mrs. David S.
turo has been held In suspense by the , s Qeo Wo0(l3( ciork tn Vandalia
warm atmosphere, and the humidity ffl H Sprlcker. Vandalia line;
consequently Increased from day to day : ',' vandalia line; Dr. C. E.
iUU U1VUU tbilil'CI UUIU UTClUgVll it VIU i
Sturgeon, Mo., special: A cyclone
passed threo miles north" of Sturgeon
at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. At
Renlck three men were seriously In
jured, and a family of colored people
were carried over a mile, two chil
dren being badly hurt. Friendship
church, north of town, was demol
ished, Mexico, Mo., special : A cyclono
swept across Audrlan county Wednes
day evening, doing great damage Ho
crops and wrecking many buildings.
Seven nconle have been killed In tho
county and probably twenty-flvo badfjj
Injured. In tne uenn creoK uiatric.vn
school house was carried completely
away, and a daughter of Joseph B.
Ware, one of the pupils, was killed,
nnd Lulu Eubanks and Hilda Blase,
also school children, wero fatally in
jured. Others along the route of the
tornado in this district, whoso names
cannot be learned, are more or less In
jured. At the Dye school hoius, six or
eight miles further southeast, not a pu
pll escaped uninjured, and five children
were killed, threo outright, two dying
Infnr nt this nlace. The school housej
--L 1.- .1 ItnUn.l nnil BAVaral t fl
tho ntill.lrnn worn blown O EK'at dls- I
tance away, and were not found until
several hours afterward, and thon in a
mutilated condition.
to 13 degrees above the normal each
day, while the humidity ranged from
7 to 20 por cent each mean, for this
season of tho year.
"Wednesday morning, the weather
map showed the low pressure still over
lying the west with the center of de
pression extending in Irregular oval
from tho Texas Pan-Handle through
west Kansas and Nebraska, Through-
Mull, dentist; John Kent; Mrs. Scott
I Hayward; Frank Rose; O. Kavanaugh;
1 Jacob Kurtz,. Vincennca. Ind.; Mrs.
Clendennln; Mrs. Bruce; Mrs. Emma
Sullivan; John Bramcs; twenty em
ployes of tho Liggett & Myers Tobacco
company at Tower Grove Park; twenty
men employed In tho St. Louis Wooden
Gutter and Refrigerator factory, at Sec
ond street and Tark avenue.
IUetity l'upll Killed.
Kansas City, Mo., special: Alton
train dispatcher reports eighty chil
dren killed at Drake, near Roodhouse,
III., by the cyclone. They wero buried
In a school building.
Drake, where seventy children are re
ported killed. Ib a small town in
Greene county, and 240 miles from Chi
cago on tho Chicago, Kansas City and
Denver short lino of tho Alton railroad.
It Is live miles west of Roodhouse, a
junction point on tho Alton road, and
115 miles southwest of Bloomington,
nnd dlrectlv in tho track of the furious
... .., ... .,. ..
Biorm. U 13 ujipioxiiuiivtsiy aixiy TUiK'afi
northwest of St. Louis, and about IniHC
way between Chicago and Kansas City.
It has a Western Union telegraph sta
tion, several churches and schools, and
is an educational centsr lor sou(h' ist-h
era ;:lmol3.
' -r"
.---jBrf--Sai Vi ..&., m. .-t km.