After all the condolences it's time for some constructive help. It may be too late now but in case it isn't and for future reference be aware that when wind storms knock over hives and scatter frames the bees are very confused. That confusion lets the beekeeper put the hives back together, any-witch-way and those that recover do and those that don't don't.
If the brood frames are water logged they're toast so it's best to just cut out the combs and replace the foundation, if that is what you use.
Mainly concentrate on the live bees and stores, getting those into hives with any brood frames that don't look too damaged. The bees will clean up some brood but a hive full of bad brood can be too much for the bees to overcome without putrification setting in, causing disease.
It's possible to end up with more than 1 queen in a hive, no queen to a hive, or having lost all the queens. A few days can tell the difference.
Don't worry about hive numbers, concentrate on placing 10 frames in each 10 frame box, 2 deeps, or 3 mediums to each hive, and then see how they recover.
That's the best a beekeeper can do, the rest of the season will be spent nursemaiding those hives that show survival tendencies to a state tha might allow them to successfully overwinter. Sorry for the disaster, but it's now time to get to work.