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New York Times, The (Newspaper) - October 12, 1898, New York, New York ONE CENT! "All'the News That's Fit to Print." 0r k ONE CENT! THE WEATHER. Showers, then fair and cooler; brisk southwest winds. COPYRIGHTED. 1898, DY THE NEW YORK TIMES COMPANY. VOL. XLV1II..NO. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12. 1898.-TWELVE PAGES. PRICE Om- Ont In Orc-itrr Nrnr York Thrco
caused bj iliL of a dlboidt-rlj connadu of the muiJerris. T'u- Olidam arrived hire yester- ila> null a snioldfi Ing file m her hold Shu bruught -oldlLi-i tiom Ponce Man> of tin men tn ule i oinplalnib about their tieatmeiit. Col. Ch.ules ll. Gibson h- haa a. sensational leport to make to Ihe iLgardlm; tho treatment of the THE PRESIDENT AT OMAHA Van AVjck yesterday .sent to the 'fiiiuciiHic N'otiln atloii Committee a tut mal Lptmg the nomination for Ui.nrnor. Ho s.ud he nuloisid unnM'iv- idly the Svi.icusu piattorm and took up Its pKiU'L-s sipar.itt.lv. He llie canal tit kmjtli and ex- prt--scil htarty ccinc-tiiieiKi- in the line ot disiinctiiin draw -i IJL-UV ueu State and Na- and shipping house of Oel- hs Jt Co -iKbratus to-day Us one liun- ilrt dth o-imiv tisari. The t iinsy of Nassau has boen dc- !v g.il b> Justice M. Smith. and >0iti-iili> (.oiiiuy nominations tlloJ. _lie Central Hi publKan league of ICicli- m )iul, Va his prefeir-'d ch.ligi.s of brlbiiy .T I colle-'tmt; ments" agatiiat a numbil' ol local otlit-ials. PJIKC :t. Col ItooseM'lc jistird.iy met members of the InUcpendenl State Committee and au-ri'd tu Jicllnt; their nomination as soon .1- thtir papers are Illed. Tho H. Kldiidge geological survey party rejioitfl to liavi. discovered In Alaska t'u st mouiitain in Noitb Ameiica. peak is said to be teet high. At a. Joint session of the Kpiscopal Council in iiiihlun rday a loving cup was ]in suiut d to Uishop Hare of South kdia dojd pioyu-ys In the work of the Louniil was maile by both houses. abimt 11 o'clock m forenoon, nn- li additional i s :n i iv c, Capt. 15arker and his vinui'lruu will stai t on their Jout- n-'.. to M.iuila. The Dregon, lona, Sciudia. CeltiL1. anJ lin leave in a body A n-jiuil that the United States and Span- Pe.n .su'iiiTs are at vai lance .in-; the ot the Phlllp- l.i'.- is Uenit d m ll Is a.-r-i rteil ih.it ihe discussion so tar has bun (.uiilmej to relating lo i. uba, KKU. and Guam. letiry of War Algn- yesterday unlitil tin- icn-ntlj s'ubmilted by llie uar investigating njmmi----ion. The lommlJ. ion madu public a portion of thu tlu'i. L1I1U lit. le Am.-iic.in vvas hoisted over Man- tilllo on Mondaj The Spanish oHlcl.ild, tcilng upon instructions from llav uui, tinned ov-m tin civil government of the tuwn under protest. JoJin M. CJardnfp has been appointed recelv- tr en tilt Amo'ican Sick LtLiiclit and Accl- 1 n i. uliu. s-. to liold a. conicreiice, und a deli gallon has bi n sent fiom the I.ccch iv.ilvo Ai.iriLj. Gen. IJacon has onleied more suldn-i-. to and two uit.iri- t ry ;UL Held in i easiness to inov e John D Rockefeller tebiified for several hours yi -.tijivlav bi-foru the Ohio olllcials ji v. the Standaid Ml I'oiut'atiy and He declared ;m hum st (ffort'had been made to the (i'llo Is and the trust He of- fend to pro luce the books of the com- r my. Tlif chitmpionship golf toiiinament of the fii, led Slates wa- opened .ve.sUiday 011 tlv Aidsk-i Club links. Sixteen of the itttv-tuui women w bo Imished the nu-J.il Jilay rouiid. will continue thu eor.te.t to-day. Beatrix Hoyt. thu ]ii champion, did the eighteen holes in 'ij stroke-, all pievloua iut.-U s ittords tor the contuse. I'uniial v lies tor ex-Mayor A. Oaki'V Hall wiii- held In St. I.eo's linn ti Ine imu'meiH waa In Trinity i-, :li. Tl '.i.uid .Itny has dismissed the charges .ii, r-i Collis and the IM i' inu nt ot P.iblic made by ti." miiif.-itiiHis ot Accounts. lure- tois of th.' Trailesmcn's National IJauk m -i inlay, but no decision was ma to the tutute ot" the Institution. 'L'-K- CViitiulUr of the Cmrency has gi.int- ed them .1 loinjtr m which to inves- tigate thu aitaiia ot the bank. AS a pn tmnii.i: v to th rday's of the Municipal :in nidinuice was abolish- ing turnMile- li-vated lallroad stations. J i-, -..ii'l th it ihi; Jlaiiliattan Company ti.st or l.nanct in couit. At the iriL'-tmg or Ihe Uoard of AUluinKn the le- ]MII t tif the Comml-i-ldiifis 01 Accounts i. gaining- aftai's m the Uipaitnuni of 1'ubl.u w.ij Reviews a Parade of Forty Floats at the City Hall After an Enthusiastic Welcome. JOURNEY ONE LONG OVATION Enormous Crowds Assembled at the Stations to Greet the Head of the Notion, and He Made Sev- eral Speeches. OMAHA. Neb.. Oct. McKln- loy and his pait> were greeted on their ar- rival In Omaha b.v the largest crowd that has ever lined the stieets ot the city, and the- vve-lcumt: accorded te> the head of tho National Government was enthusiastic in the- extreme. At the station to gicet the distinguished guests weie King Ak Sar Hen IV. in poison and the Hoard of Governors of the King Knltthls ot Ak Sar Hen. and the Eques- trian Club of South Omaha. The festival of Ak Sar Hen was held last week, and tlie newly ciowned had ordered that his Knights exeit themselves mightily to do honor to the- ruler of the Nation. The Presidential Ileception Committee, composed piominent Omaha citizens and their weie also at tho station. Each member anil his wllo was allotted one par- ticular guest to escort to the proper place in the line- of carriages which was In wall- Ing, and they perfoimed the duty without u hitch. As soon as all were seated tho procession, under e.scoi t ol the- two equestrian clubs, stalled for th- City Hull. Along the whole lino the- crowds on each side of the slice1! anil in eveiy window kept up a. contimiul ovation. The buildings weie goi elecorated with led, vvlilte', and blue anil wnn the Ak Sar Ben coluiM, red, yellow, and green, and numerous pictures of the Pie-s- Ident appeared In the- windows of stores and ofllces. At the City Hall, the visitors were a.s- signed seats a. tempoiary platform, from whk'h they reviewed a magnillcent paidde of forty lleiiits INCIDENTS OF Til 10 JOURNEY. The Piesldont's journey from Chicago was one cons-tant ovation. Since he was ejected President. Mr McKinley had never trav- eled west of Chicago, and the immense crowds at the stations along the Norlh- westi rn Itouel showrel tlie uppiociatlon of the- people- lor the upportumtv of greeting the-ir Chlct Magistrate. Kvon at the small- est stations crowds won- in wait- ing, whose only hope rov, iiid was tho pos- ot passing glance at the President as the- train swept bv. The fust stop was made at Do Knlb, Iowa, at li tti, and hen- tho PioMilcnt spoke a few words in K spouse to the ciuwd's enthusi- astic welcome. It was no part of tho said Mr. McKmliy, "lliat I should be welcomed bj the people of Dokalb at Mils hour of ihe molimiK. but 1 appreciate your generous welcome anil share with you in eongialula- tlons' to out eonnli'i and to our ami} and navy lor the- succe-ssful issue-h ot the- last tour months I am sure there lias never been a time in our history when patriotism has been nioie maikid or moie uiiiveisal than U is to-day, and the same- high pur- po-e which ehaiacte'i Izod the- conduct of tho people In war will influence and control thun In the settlement ot peace." At and Sterling. Iowa, .where brief we-re- made, the ciowds wore so de-nso that hundreds could not even obtain a jjllmpbe of the Pio.sidt-nt. Mr. McKinley mado no attempt to talk at those points, but occupied his time with shaking the hands ot llioso who were enough to the rear plat foi in. A voiing man at Di.xon climbed upon the ledge- of plattorm just as the train was moving out He clung to the railing, and leaching out hln hand, .said: "Hue, Mc- Kinlt.v, give us a shake, piea.se." The Pios- lileiit goeid-natmeilly gr.uspud his hand, with a. warning to jump off betore the train at- tained too great speed. SPEECH CLINTON. At Clinton, Senator Allison. Con- gressman Curlls. ami Gov. Shaw and staff belarded Ihe ttain. Hole theio was an c-nor- moils crowd. Aflei the cheering had sub- i Piesldent Me'Kmli'y said: "My ic'llow-ehlzens: 1 have- no fitting words to expiosa my appreciation of this splenelid welcome1. Wo haw gone- fiom In- dustiial depression to iiulusnial activity. e- have gone- from labor seeking employ- ment ID employment --coking labor. pliiu-o.] Wo have abundant curioncy and we have an unsairp.is-ed National ciedit; belter than It has- ever been befoie in our lusioi y. have, too, a gooel National con- science', and we have the courage of iGreal applause J Wo have much to bt grateful tor In tho stirring events of the past six months. The army and n.ivv of the 1 nlteel States lurve- won not onlj our prai-'e, but tlie admiration ef tlie world. [CN-ers Our achievements on land and sea are vviih- out pai.illel in the world's history. Durmt, all lliose living months people of -he United States have stood toge'thcr as onr man: Noith ami South huvo been united aa they have nevoi betore been uniloel, People ho Hunk alike in a countrv like rMira must -let together. That Is what we have been doing loccntly. and want to contltmo to jict together until the fruits of our war shall he embodied in solemn mu jiormanont settlemeiHs. Wo. want no dltterences at home unti wo have- settled our differences abroael. when that Is all done, we can have our little differences among ouiselves." At Witt, a small Iowa town, tho Pres- ident wUs gieeted by another largo gathei- iiiJT. and made complimentary remarks tor n minute or two. the keynote being that theie no part ol tins glorious country when- oveiy citizen may not feel at homo.' As tho Ham pulled out, three bunche's of llowors wero thrown at the Piesldent who. smiling, picked up the bouquets and tiicin back into the car. The fjlloning wt.li.- the wimieis at Mm i ii IVrK ve-teicl.iy: Julius C.u.s.u. Autumn. Toluca. Utlar Swc-t-l. .Sir WaUci, and Pujtch PI ud. the annual m for Inllitted upon him, he bv the Lon-truction ot the One Hun- di.'l i iflj-litth Strttt Viaduct. nt th National League basebill C.iltlmoie. :i; New York. 1 N'W Yoik. Ualtimoie, L' Urooklvn, 11; PlnL.dt Ipbia. 1'. lioMoii. 14; Washing- ton, IMiRe Cliarbs Iluikawlti. -aid to be Woith sent 10 lliackwell's Inland as a :oiul begg.u. 111 un K Trivis wn-- .maigiud in Centre htn-tt Couit vi.stenliy charged with buiglary l'i Hartlord. Conn, and hi1 cast; t d until lii-dav Tliorjias II. Howard, living on the Ocean I'.tikwav. HrunUljn. wa- aiie-t.-d on a i or having pni-oneil a valuable el.ijj bil'itimiic; to y. A. Mclntjie. a neighbor. A v. nil' t tor was awaulnl In the Mipi'ine iVnirt vi-stcrday in favoi ot Jejlin G in a -ult brought the Mi SliL'-r Itallivay Company to rt o.it damages toi thu lo'-'s of his left Itg ____ at Hotels and Out-ot-Town Uuy ra. Mvil-i" InSt-lligiiiLe and Foreign M. i Trouble- s. Y i surd iv'. -Page <'ourt Ciili Page "Iii'-ui.iiH Vnti f'age .1. I nltnl K' rvi ou good after- noon." Short stops were made at liellepiam, Tarna, Marshalltow n. and Ames, and at each point the President said a few words to the people Tam.i Is in tin- home ouuty of Secretary of Agriculture Wilson who In- troduced the Prosuknt to his neighbors. Cadets from the State Agncultur.il College v ere at tho station in Ames, and repeated th -Ir college yell time and again lor the benefit of-the President Siulilcit Death lit Oiiiiilin Kxiiiislllon. OMAHA, Neb, Oct. 11.-While S. dates, State Dairy Commissioner tor Iowa, was addressing the National Danymeii'rf Association at the Exposition giounds to- day, suddenly threw up Ills hands and expired. His death the icsult of :i tltuke of apoplexy, and was instantaneous. STATEN ISLAND'S PLIGHT. MK. M'KINLEVS "BEST SPEECH." The stop at Mount Vermin was so brief that the Pre-ldont had only time to say: "Am very glad to meet jou all." The tumultuous cheering1 was indication enough that the crowd wa.s equally glad to meet IKeir Chiel Magistiate. As Mr. McKinley entered his cat he remarked to Senator Al- li-on: "That is the> best speech I have made jet." The gathering of people at Cedar Rapids broke the lecord lor numbers and en- thusi.ism, and here for the first time Mr. McKli.kv left the> tral'i and spoke from a platform The- President's, bpceeh was i-amewhat longer than the previous ones, and was iocs-Keel with evidences ot the urea It-si apjuov il by the people. Alter 10- marking his joui nev wa- to help the people of lelebi-ile the tiiuniphd ut Ihflr skjll ami nidustiv. he- It I" a fottunatf situation that this peo- ple while engaged in war n. ver neglci t the iniluslrn s or pe.u e. And while the war was .oiiig on and we weie- engaged in arms against :i loielsu fue the iiniu.-tiies of Un- people went on and their pic'-n s- and porllj In no wi-e checked 1 g-> lliithel also that 1 m.iy c. lebiate with inv le llovv-iuiimrv mi n ot tne the jnogie'-s ol the- war thus fai ma Diotoco) al- iiady sigm il ami the suspi-iisi' of heistlll- the tint vou and I Hiiteitaln tli.it In the Dual i-tllc mints th" tieatv ma; be one- fnuiKleel on right and justice and in the inteiest (it huininitv. war, that w.i-- s-o speedilj e-losi'i through the valor and nun pidlty of nui luis. will In ing tti us, 11 usl. blessings ihu iir- now bcvoml calculation It wi'l In ing also Inirde-n-. bill the Ameiican pi o- neve-i shirk a re-ponMbililv and never mile id a burden th.it ai n s Uiiw'ird (ivlli- I'.ation. We accepti d war lor huiii.inllv e e an no teiins nl piaro vvhio'.i -hall lieu be In th. inliKM cl humamtv. "Thai hostililie'- have term-: -i> 111- in onle of the I'nltt I St it s is c 11 i i n and e-.uls lurlh nts eil luoii- to In- Piovliltiu'i I'm lliusi favors wine h He Si.es m.mtlesteil until Us and ot appicvl itlnn nl" the and navy lu: their bii.liant vii U S'm h .1 e eli'bl.ltlon i annot but be hilplul. It vv III lov.' of cou >try and will i lh( no'ilo achti v emenls oui -nitlleis and sail.Us on land and si-1 War has no glories eMipt it achieves them, and no achievements are worth Stiike in Electric Company's Power House Leaves the Island Dark. For an houi yesterday trolley traflie on UK.- lines of the Staten Island Electnc Rail- road was at a standstill, and last night the whole, Island was In darkness. Not a. street light was burning, and the stoics and i esi- dences that elepended upon electricity for light hael to use lamps or candles. The trouble was caused by a strike of the c iginecrs and flic-men of the Stalen Island Electric Company. IL came suddenly, al- though the trouble h.id bc'cn biewing for sevcial days, and loi a. time paialjxcd the company. Trolley trafnc was lesumed after an hour's delay through the courtesy of Ihu Midland Tiolley Comjtany, but for lack of sulllclent power the cais even then lud to run on fort y-minute headway. The .Midland Trollo> Company is designed only for tiolley and not foi lighting- purposes, and theietoie could not relieve against tile- darkness which suddenly tell on the entire island. The Stall n Island Electric Company oon- tiols the trolley ,lme ot the same name which runs along1 the shore liont and oper- ates, a number of interior lines H also fur- ulshcb all the. stioi-t lights In tlio hoioiigli. Most ot the- stolen, a number of factoiles, and otlici s and private roaldonces also de- pend upon Ihe company tor light, neat, and power. The plant, located at Livingaton, is one- ol tht- most olaboiaU- In the Up to last Spring the fire-room a'nd engi- neer forces of the company worked twelve houis- a day at M! for a day's work. On the advent of hot weather the company reduicil the' hoursi of labor lo e'iglit for a day and allowed the wages to remain the same. This schedule was intended only for the heated toim. Recently tho nirn wote notified thev must return to the twelve-hour schedule. To this they objected unl> ss theie was a propor- t'emato inciL'ase in wages. At the L.une limo friction arose Lctween Chief Engineer Iloberl Ho.vk-y and the- with llie- result that Mr Rowley, who is a union man, as aie all the woikeis. tendered h s resignation, to take- ettect >esteidaj. The company then engaged Edgar W. Ellis, a non-union man, and held jinn in readiness to take- Mr. How Ii y's place. Aflei Mr. Howlej's, lesignation was hand- eel In the firemen heaid that Ellis had said that when he look charge of ihe engine room lie would displace all the .union nun with non-union men, who would not be kicking over the wages. Accordingly, they, with tho engmetis. appointed a coin- inlt'teo to wait upon the management 'o ask for assurance that the threat of the tu'vv onginoer would not be carried out. This they sai, was not given thi-ni. and. accoieliugly. they stiuck, though aPthe time- Mr. Eflls had not taken olllce. The firemen and engineers said last night that unless the company yielded bv this morning, thev would call on the emplo.ves of the Midland Company to that dim- pain- Ihe choice of cutting off the loaned power or shutting down Itself. The Mid- land Companv claimed there was no dan- ger ot this being done, but the strikers the Midland force of men are also Union men, and while some eif them belong to unions located at distant points, all are bound b> the same agreement. The strikers say they count on some i'otltm being- taken by Mayor Van Wvck lelatlvo to Ihe falluie of the company to light the streets. A detail of polieo guarded the plant last night, but the sinkers said this was a neodlfs precaution, as they would under no L-oiidition cause any damage or Interfere with new hands othor than to solicit them not to work, and by pa> ing their way off Staten Island. The pas companies on the island had a rush of oide-rs for meters .-ill yesterday, and the 'ainp stores did a thriving The Firomon's Association meeting-, which was held In Staplelon yeslerday, met last night in semi-darkness and ate and danced Ly candle and lamp light. Agents, which will convene at Detroit next Tuesday. The question will be brought up under the heud of special business. So far as can be learned the Idea prevails that a sliding srale ought to supplant the present Inflexible rates. PROVOST MURDERED. Negro Troopers Kill One Guard and Wound Others at Hunts- ville, Ala. HUNTSVILLE. Ala.. Oct. Early this morning a shooting affray occurred between three members of Companies L. and M, Six- teenth Infantry, who were acting as a provost guard, and a body of negro sol- diers belonging to Ihe Tenth Cavalry. Tho killed and wounded are as follows: Cuiii. AIcL Company M. Sixteenth Inf.m'ii-, intlv kllli'd PrtvAto WILLS" Ton panv SI. Sixteenth Infan- shot in Une llnil> nnipulatcil. I'rhate L.AIUC1.V. e'oiiipanj Sixteenth In- r.inliv, shot thifih. llesli wound. ile nLUm'ON'. Cumpany M, Tenth C.iv.llti, liae k litokon; will ilk. Tvvu otlie-r IIPKHH-S ol the health ol the -hip, said thai the men hud unproved on llie anel sci'ined t) be; ill bettor health than whe-n llle.v lelt Cuba. Gov. Hastings was reluctant to make known hln views rog.il ding the ti eatnieiit tho soldiers fiom his State claimed to have lecelved In Cuba Tlie boys who leiiiaiind on -he- Obilam called aftor him when the Fletcher pulled away In tho but hi- could only answer 1h.it It he had his way ho would take them ult with him Surgeon Jarrall and Major Se.innn both di nv lh.it there' was anv -mallpo.x on the Ohd'am. .is was lopoilcd from Ponce1 last week. Of ihe men on I ho -leami r are convalescents anJ llfty au- on furloughs, while the' lest are team "it rs and elischaiged soldiers. Tho Kgimonis represented Hec'ind and ThliJ Slxte'eiilh anil Ninileontli Pc-nnsylvaiila, Fouith Ohio, and Ihi' Nirieteonlh I'niied Slates Infantiv 'I m Pi men >vili go home bj eaily Uain thN ACCEPTANCE OF YAN WYCK The Democratic Candidate's For- mal Letter to the Notifica- tion Committee. SQUARELY ON THE PLATFORM Says Ho Indorses Unresei vedly tho Syracuse Ques- tion Tdken Up in Augustus Van the moi i.'i'Io Inee far Governor ot Sta i viniiday sent lli" following i j. the -lo'n- In.itlnn, ID the membii- u! tli. o'nmlUfiS w lio ii'contly IIH i ji nl- !-HI-K- M Infiiim him of the aelion ot tin lJi-in j. allo Coiiv'-niiun held .it r.u usi To tlie; Hou rudeM'k C S. hrnil) anJ oth- e i s. nn ml', i- ut tin- NoilIIi ailun Coiu- mllli-e, .v.i-.. Genlleiiie n. u >-.ui l.uoii I in" on thu evening ot 1 i-1 bv calling at mv house in intoiin me :h u the- I vine.' I all Pailv hid iiuiiiiiiilt.il ni> I... the ulhci ol Governor of this St it. 1 touk -jc. i-ion, w Idle a. C'i ptlllg I tli hrnil i it.ou and lUossiii; inv di -p d Ih. Imnui oii- fi n L'd, to pi omi-e t'l.ii 1 vv fill 1 n 'i.....in i- of a few il.i j s in iki a in 11 i pi in and al the nn. tune t f n h inv v i. on -ivtral m.iticts w h it moi. lu'lj Hi n pr.iiiii ihli ju t tin n l'i iii old n L- with thu promi-i 1 imvv vin. un- 1. ;i.i Tu thi loi in a d I v l. i i- Veiitlon u .Sv i ii u-. 1 v. nn .--.iv. 1 Illdoi llli lU limn ill.- Iti-i ll'i" 1.i III I st ind U] >n tin .uui i ii i tlllle 111 nil-. At the 1 I'lillk tu e e n. hi il i v "l.i 111 I i IK IFl ll ul di-tin -tieiii l'i av. ii di-i 11 ii ii it nn hi- (Oi.viii.' I in. tiiit i -.ij- st.lli'lal 111. e loi Dli i ill nl ul ..v- i I nun III h. li> id il v nl' i ..all pi at ill to ili-il will, iin.in I) il e-.in lul Hi on miinii ij> tl unid i. I hliiti- s en Stiti i: Mill It .-i ci rlaiin v i n Hell i i-I- l in un ii ,nl vv I pljlllli 1.1 M- VV kll 1 (_. "II I- III l 1 VV ll.H 11 tile l.fjlt -llulll I d. s.K t I d'v i; It n..oll iinlevani ciu'a-nni- t'laii Ii i i v hem. -iv ind illii n'n v in ollm iii lo Lo 1'J hUtll .11 I A TROLLEY CAR'S WILD DIVE. It Down ii Trleurntili mid lp n LIIM ii. Car S-'IO of the Hogeis Avenue line of the Nassau system Oli Its way to Coney Island early last evening-, wnen It jumped tlio track at liogeis and Church Avenui s, moued down a telegraph pole in Its path, crashed thiough a fence, and plowed up about fifteen feel of the huvn In front ol tin1 residence of Joseph n. The car wan hauled bauk on to the tnuka inucIi dilllculty. No one was hurt. THE WEATHER. The local o.ni Iii.iv lie found at the top uf IhU lu ilii! light of ihe The South Atlantic stoim has moved iheastw.iid beUVe'en the 13.iham.is and tne Kloiida Coast without evlde-iiee of iiiinked Tile storm which was central over Lake Hujvriur Monday night has moved eastward over tho .St. Lawrence' Yallev. The ram aie.i which covered the central vallejs and the- Western lake le'glon Monday has extended ove-i the Ka-l lake region, the St. Lawienco Valloj, and the Allautlc Coast Stales from Virginia south- ward. Fair weathi-r h.ts prevailed .from the Mississippi Valley lo the Hockv soulhwesi winds, fur which signals weie displayed .Monday, have prevailed over the lake unions, and i ast to northeast winds an- leuorlid along thi South thai In the- condll Immediate Atlantic CHUM high wind-, and lam will ho followed by cleaning and coolei 'A-. athov Tlie noord of t i tho g 1 1 ati -I ol Ann i K in n. -nil 'i illii i ,1 stand.-) '-e 'ond tu London mi! e.inals p i-s l-o llo n t vv i thai ejvel :l i.uliuiis oin Ihiid 11 the e xpui Is and impui t ul i o n- tiv .ll' itiuvid, thai ll-j pulii i, on. t d ill the in mil i, in ul i u 1, I- dleli, a ml in I In n 1 u 1 1 'i i i i to he ialli'l di-liin tivi K th Ueiuuclatii- Jil Him n lu v h u ui the ripuit liieiillv in i 1.- in lil i k i o ap] uin.- I him ii 'his vi.it tu ale ihi ..UHIIHI 1.1 vi u.Ni tun I- 1, been i ii-i n i .t h.u dU an i, r i .iiuii to saj Ih.'l in i. mal inai i, in. ul Is in the Sill" ol X eotnpli 1 (111 3 1 I I 1 nnr ni M i ii 11 i i t fur i ml In i v .u.i i v i v tli am 'inn i.j i >i I -'i i i M Th" In will li i in m 'ii.' thN piolili-ni tn LV In- nil ii, iiom endeavm- to oh-i-mi- il tm.l.'i .'i r. fle-IICt- U'l lllil t i I'l MI -ii n Involv.-'l In the tiuth th. >v i i fiom their ri lu- il in .1 nil- h u I'M h Leell any vviom;
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
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Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.