El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 80, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 3, 1892 Page: 2 of 8

/TvT r
and supposed
head crashed; His.
■ IP
.head and shoulders era
jr., back strained end
nally; Mattie Moett, wotuad-
and shoulders; Jaw “
’There is but little hope the
are alive. Gus Rich, a teamster, wl
rWc«fflUKa«Uffiof th. Urf#
driving along one of the streets in the
storm's path was struck by a falling
tree and severely braised about the
head and shoulders. Ohas. Helsler
was blown from a scaffold of a build-
ing and sustained fatal injuries. Thos.
Hulett lived immediately in the rear
of the ruined seven-story
building. He and his family
together with two guests Mrs. Wm.
Hope and Miss AdaKeown were at sup-
per when the mass of brick, stone and
faster, composing the large building
i agreed upon by the leadera^carried
out the consideration of the free wool
bill under the five minute rule will be-
gin Monday. It Is generally believed
that it will be passed lsterin the week.
It is desired to pass Mr. Springer’s
plaster, composing the large building
foil. Its force seemed to be directed
towhrda the rear immediately towards
the Huiett residence. A passerby, as
soon as the accident occurred, turned
in the tire alarm and police and ambul-
ance calls. Citizens who heard the
cra'h and cries of the injured also
rushed to the scene and tno work of
rescuing them at once began. The
dead and injured were at once removed
to residences near by. The Hulett
family occupied only one side of their
dwelling and on this the ruined build-
ing desponded like an avalanche. The
six months old baby of Mrs. Hulett
wap crushed into a shapeless mass. Of
13 people seated at the table, the in-
fant was the only one killed. Those
pinioned under the broken timbers and
bricks were soon released by hundreds
of willing firemen, police and citizens
wiitf rushed to the rescue. A nnmber
of physicians were soon at the
scene of the disaster to care for the
woimded as fast as they were removed.
The following are known to be buried
in,the ruins of the Gowan house and
undoubtedly dead- Mrs. S. Brown,
Wm. Gowan, Wm. Walsh, Samuel Vis-
dale of Joliet, Ills. In two of the de-
molished house? upset stoves set fire to
t]he ruins, but before serious damage
was done the flames were extinguished.
At No. 1.0 Pearce street, the wife, 0
yearold daughter Lizzie and 80 year old
father-iu-iaw and Miss Lodera Each
were making a call on the family at
the time of the accident. When the
place at No. 12 Pearce street was struck
it was thrown against Allen’s house,
a marble slab pinned the 80 year old
man to the floor. Mrs. Allen and
daughter were released by firemen,
Miss Rach was pinned to the floor by
the mantel piece. When she succeed-
ed in crawling from under it, the dust
was so dense that she could see noth-
ipg and stumbling fell on a stove. In
her great fright she did not realize her
situation, and was frightfully
Turned before • discovered, and
led from the « building.
On the top floor of the same building
Charles Edmund and Hilda Baglnad
"were visiting Alexander Johnson and
wife. They were deluged by falling
planter, but after groping about in the
dujt awhile, found their way <ut of tho
ruins, thus narrowly escaping injury
beyond a few scratches about the face
wtmderfu'i soap
bill before the Rhode Island ^election I that takes hold quick and
may hate in that state, rtoes no harm,
unless the Republicans make; I
a vigorous opposition and insist
No harm! It leaves the
on the consideration of the various skin soft like a baby's; no
amendments under the nvo minute1
rule, the vote on passing the bill will alkali in it, nothing' but soap.
probably be taken not later thani t-, , . , , ,
Tuesday. The main speaker today j IOC harm is done by al-
Kairaa Still more harm is done
of Missouri had a few moments accord-1 not" washing. So, bad
ed him. In the few minutes he made soap IS better than none,
an interesting speech in favor of the
bill. Mr. Cummings advocates thel What is bad soap? Imper-
£L>^fSSL&S^nS fectly made; the fat and at
biiian M?UBryfn Of WiSS and Mr° I kali not well balanced or not
Dearmond of Missouri favored the bill, combined.
The house then adjourned. " .... . , -
W hat is good soap r
All sorts of stores sell it,
Silver Talk.
Washington. April l.—1There is rea-
son to believe that the House may yet i
find itself in a position of embarrass-
theTstroogert6 SSUTS"&. SfiS especially druggists; ail sorts
bill said today that the silver men had of people USC it.
about decided upon a course that they
would pursue. That course is one of
obstruction to all legislation (except I latest From Austin,
tariff measures) until silver was given Sj***01 to them Paso Ti
the right of way. He did not criticise | Austin, April 2.—The Senate com-
Kansas City, April 2.—The Star’s
Wamego, Kas., special says: Seven
persons killed is the dreadful record
of Thursday night’s cyclone in this vi-
cinity. The dead are:. Mrs. Albert
Eggers and two children, aged 3 and 5
years; J. Johnson, laborer on the Eg-
gers farm; Charles Taylor, wife and
9-year-old child. The house of Albert
Taylor was completely demolished and
Was scattered about broadcast over his
farm. Mrs. Eggers was found dead
clasping in her arms the dead body of
ber younger child. The body of the
elder child Was founds some distance
from those of its mother and brother.
The faces of all had the appearance
of being powder burned dust and dirt
t been forced below the skin by
the force of th® wind. Albert Eggers
was found about midnight wandering
about his ffarm. He was in a dazed
condition And has sustained a fracture
of the right arm and other bad bruises.
His injuries may result fatally. His
ipiod now appears to be completely
lost, the result of learning the dread-
ful fate of his wife and children. The
house of John Taylor was moved some
distance from its foundation and was
then crasued to tho ground with terri-
ble force wrecking it completely. Tap
lor’s body was found among the debris
crushed and mangled beyond
recognition. His nine year old
child met death in the
ruins, its body being found near that
of its father. Mrs. Taylor was rescued
froto the ruins in an unconscious con-
dition. She cannot recover. The house
of J, T. Genus, occupied by John
Fullmo.e, was twisted out of shape and
almost completely wrecked. Fullmor’s
wife and mother were terribly iuj ired.
They will probably recover. Other
houses in this vicinity were badly
damaged by the storm. No other fa
tajfites have beeu reported.
Want* China to Retaliate.
New York, April 2.—The Evening
Telegram states that the Chinese resi-
dents of this country have for some
time been circulating a petition among
their countrymen praying the emperor
of the flowery kingdom to retaliate on
the United States, and that the peti-
tion has already received 400,000 signa
aures. The petition states that the ce-
lestials in this country are to experi-
ence even grea er hardships in the
future than they now endure, and ac-
cuse the United States of breaking
faith, The blame for this is laid on
emflilgrants from Europe and not on
the native population. .■*
Mr. Crispin his action, but he said mittee will report a Senate apportion-
wben th* House adjourned on the tom- ment bm as a substitute for the bill
ous silver bill Thursday if adjourned |., , , .. “ * .
under a misapprehension. There were ^at Passe£l the House, rendering a
80 men who would unite in preventing conference committee almost inevita-
any legislation in the House. When ble. What the conference committee
*U1to but
said: “Bless the appropriation bills, I though not sanguine we are very hope-
nothing but tariff until wo secure a ful of bettering our condition. Sevei
fair consideration of the silver meas- al districts are kicking and the con
l‘bdess “Ie d*d not use word gressional apportionment may be left
over until the regular session.
Washington News
Washington, April 2.-—Secretaay I
Blaine has so far recovered from his
Berlin News.
, , Berlin, April 2.—The ministerial
recent illness to be back at his desk at charges arising out of the recent crisis
the state department today. have been definitely conclnded by the
Gener il Stanley in forwarding to the appointment of Herr Hanover, director
war department a report of Captain of the office of justice of the empire.
Chase in respect to the Garza compaign Herr Hanover was gazetted tonight the
says: “It must be remembered that a I successor of Dr» Von Basse as secretary
very large percent of population along]6f state in the office of justice in the
the Texas border is made up of escaped empire. Herr Hanover has a good
convicts and murderers from Mexico, record as a director of the department,
and of Mexican citizens who havp no The powers of Count Von Eutenberg
regard for law and order and who read- as president of the Prussian ministry
ily join in any excitement in opposi- will be tested next Tuesday when the
tion to the government. , A j centirsts in the lower house propose to
singular feature is that the I deny his appointment by challenging
rich Mexicans who own and control thp allowance of the president of the
large ranches in Southern Texas and council. The separation of the func-
clahn every protection of the Ameri- tions of the imperial chancellor and
can government, their influence is thotee of the president of the Prussian
given and they furnish means to sup-] ministry necessitated a supplementary
port almost any measure against our j credit of 78,»00 marks covering the
government or that of Mexioo. In con- salaries and all other expenses of the
elusion General Stanley 6ays that ali government. The whole question of
bands of organized f >rce in violation the separation of the functions of the
of neutrality have been wholly diesi-1 imperial aad the chief of the Prussian
pated. The work that now remains is ministry and the abandonment of the
not wholly in the province of sheriffs education bill will be warmly dis-
or marshals in their various counties ousted.
and districts, but the presence of as -
maay troops as possible along the Rio A v,ctlm °* th® storm.
Grande frontier is very essential and Chicago, April 2.—One of the injured
will be for some time to come. in the blowing down of the seven-story
In the pension office investigation building last night was eight-year-old
Commissioner Raum said he knew of Alice Hullet, who died today. It is
one case and there might be more in charged that the Hullet building was
which relatives of pension attorneys four stories higher than it should have
were employed in the pension office, been. The permit issuedto the owner,
Wherever he knew of such relations he Samuel Young, was or a three-story
would keep the claims of the ati orneys structure. In behalf of the owner it is
from his relatives. Through this kin- asserted that the strength of the bnild-
ship might, perhaps, cause inside in- ing was fully u"» to the municipal re-
formation to reach an attorney. The quirements. Just before 3 p. m. the
commissioner said the record showed first corpse buried under the ruins was
that he had been absent from the office ! reached. The body was so fright uily
137 days in the last two years and four
Mr. Enloe having asked a question
implying that the pension office had at
one time last year slowed op on ac-
count of the condition of the public
treasury, and the commissioner replied
he had not folt any embarrassment as
to the state of the treasury; that the
sacretary of thetiensury had made him
no suggestion on the subject, and that
he had never held back a single pen-
sion case and did not intend to do so.
A Cruel Mother.
Dublin, April 2.—The grand jury to
which the case of Mrs. Margaret Mon-
tague, charged from Colraiue. London-
derry comity, today returned a true
bill of manslaughter against the pris-
oner for the ki ling of her 3-year-old
girl, Helena. It also returned a true
bill charging ber with willfully ill
treating Au-tin, Walter and ^Gilbert,
her three young sons. Mrs. Montague
is the daughter-in-law of Lord Mon-
tague. Helena Montague having com-
.j on.;.*..
Oa« Bxplomon.
gas in t.h-rChk’fcLtt company’, fnrnaoo
er, was overt
body burned to a crisp
the pr* is very targe
ril 1.—An explosion of
e fibre
topflller, was overcome by gas and’ his
body burned to a crisp. The loss by
mitted some trifling wrong was puo-
“ “ ‘ ■* "' toeUM
ished by having ber hands tied
her and then being fasteuod to a ring
iuthewallina dark room. The ring
by which the little girl got fastened in
some way about her neck and chokod
her to death.
The Clitoaito Itootilerw,
Chicago, April 2.—The boodle inves-
tigation wh'ch has caused such a stir
among all politiciansended todays The
final session was a stormy one. The
rand jury
dlctment against O’Brien,, one of the
alleged boodlers, against whom the
evidence was said to be fliftisy., Under
the indictments only one of the ten
vo ed not to rescind the in-
otbers, even If convicted, may escape
with a fine.
crushed that identification was well
nigh impossible. The remains were
thought to be those of Miss Walsh.
Nearly two hours elapsed after its
discovery before the debris was suffi-
ciently removed to allow the body of
Miss Walsh to be carried out of the
the ruins. Her left arm was crushed
to a pulp, and her face was swollen
and disfigured. Just before her body
was removed, the foreman, who had
been digging in tho kitchen, discover-
ed the d*»ad body of Mrs. Gowan. She
was clad only in a wrapper and had
evidently just arisen from hey sick bed
and was endeavoring to escape when
the crash came. Her breast was fear-
fully bruised and the lividity of her
features indicated that she died a hor-
rible death.
105 San Antonio Street, El Paso, Texas.
P.O.Box285, PlMO)Tams,
aad ,
Filligree Spoons and Jewelry
feather work and fine blankets.
Visitors and Strangers
Should not fail to see our
Houck; & Dieter
imported and domestic wines and liquors
Houck <Sc Dieter. ojhi*;»nd
“Walk Into My Parlor.”
This invitation is from
Al Howard.
Who keeps the only Pirior in El Paso
.. ;y ~
1# '
If you want the purest Whiskys, Wines and Cigars, call at
THE PARLOR, Cor. El Paso and San Antonio St.
31 Paso Marble Works
M. KOTUNO, Prop.
All kinds of
Out to order.
Also Mnntles. Stone ('oopine and
Iron Fences at reasonable rates.
will receive prompt attention.
Dr^ EX Alexancler’si
Native Wine.
(The Pure Juice of the Grate.)
Address R. F. JOHNSON & CO., Sole
Agents, El Paso, Texas, for prices in
balk or case.
The Wife Murderer. | Bank Failure.
Melbourne, April 2.—Deeming had i Philadelphia, April 2.—Shortly be-
au interview with his solicitor today, fore noon today Bank Examiner
He absolutely denied the various Kramb Harris suspended the business
crimes imputed to him. He said he of the Mutual Bank 8urety Trust and
lad never made any confession and Safety Deposit at 1317 Arch stre
had made no admissions to anybody.
Italian Immigrant*.
New York, April 2.—The. Italian
steamship Masillia, which brought the
pending an investigation of its books
and account?.
Forger* Get Five Yean.
Denver, April 2.--Jaipes Hadley, cx-
deputy city treasurer, and George
Raymond, ex-deputy city auditor, who
were recently found gnilty of forgery
In raising city warrants and checks,
were today each sentenced to five years
imprisonment in the penitentiary.
Sentence w< s administered after their
motion for a new trial was denied.
The r attorneys asked for mercy and
sentence was pronounced. An appeal
will be taken to the supreme court.
While it is pending a writ will be ap-
plied for to allow the defendants fr e-
dom under bail. Ti
pm nuder bail. The extreme penalty
tor forgery is fourteen years imprison-
ment. Ati appeal from the decisPn of
the district court was signed before the
supreme court thiB afternoon.
JewHry Store Bobbed.
Quincy, Ills., April 2. Burglars
goods. !i ney entered by I
and broke open a safe by smashing it
open with a steel sledge.
They entered by thtf rt»rdoof
A Failure.
typhus plague to this port last Feb- So^iSnufaotarerH ^^silk embroid&
uary, has again arrived here with a eries, No. S80 Lincoln street and fac-
ist of 33 Itauan and Russian Steerage tory at West Roxbury, have assigned
Passengers She has been makihg the to H. M. Sawyer of Cambridge and J.
y^yameLfroin Itiahan <ei®ee March r. Nutter of Boston. Liabilffitea tlOO,-
10. The vessel was detained a* quar- nod. ' ¥
antine and will be until a thorough in-
spection can be made of ail her pas-
sengers. The number of passengers
that-, she carries is very large for the
sanitary conditions of the steerage.
Money and Metals
New York, April 2.—Money on call
easy a to 2 per cent. Closed offer-
ed at 2 per cent.
Pig Iron—Quiet; American 114.75 to
« A Cold Blooded Murder.
Denver, April lv—A special from
p* wftm
Florissant,Col.says: Not to be Outdone
by Creede, Cripple Creek had a killing
at 3 o’clock this morning. Rueben
Miller wa? shot and instantly killed by
Chas. Hudspeth, (colored). ,Robert
Maubury another negro is ^piicptecL
Eales immeduCtely
Copper — Inactive
bid 811.95 asked.
Silver—Bar 87%.
Tin—8teady; quiet, straits; 810.80 @
Lead — Quiet; Domestic, 84.20
@ 84.25.
Prime mercantile paper 4@6.
;. Sterling exohange - Quiet; steady;
94.80%. Sixty days 14.88%, demand.
Mexican Silver Dollars—-Hi Paso
quotations 65 cents.
tubury anothe
puty Sheriff ruaies immediately ar-
rested the guilty, parties and brought
1 them her,e. They now languish iu the
811.75 Florissant coaler with one Pgricera
whitoman who is held a* a witness,
and Sheriff Eales will take them to
Colorado Springs tonight. The killing
took plaoe at Cbristoffi’s dance house
called the Iron Clad. It was a oold
blooded murder. 1 * , •
■iJ Baby Murderer*.
St. Petersburg, April 2.- The trial
is about to open in Vllna of forty
women charged With infanticide. Three
hrmdred Witnesses have boen summon-
ed, drawn from all classes. The pfose-
eution expect to disclose a system of
bool. Tiiis led to an investigation and
the discovery of an enormous list of
If WjAiJ., j.
Dynamite Cartridge, stolen.
Paris, April2.—A case of dynamit#
cartridges which belong to a .
were stolen from the train At
It is rumored here that extra
cals have planned dynamite e;
in different p&rts of Paris.
_, -i 'Frenek W»t VMirin. C , ;
Paris, April 2.—Three Frebufc War
A, '


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El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 80, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 3, 1892, newspaper, April 3, 1892; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth540049/m1/2/ocr/: accessed January 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.

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