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Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 4,974 items from Little Falls Weekly Transcript, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 18 January 1895

i* JOB PRINTINC 3 I Page THE TMSUBIPT JOB BFF1C1 S NOW SUPPLIED WITH NEW MATERIAL TROUGHOUT. NEAT, CHEAP AND RAPID. Business Manager. We are pleased to inform our pa­ trons that I. E. Staples is now busi­ ness manager of the Transcript Pub­ lishing Co., and will attend to mat­ ters connected with the business management of the company. TRANSCRIPT PUBLISHING Co. A pension has been granted to Josiah Page, Jr.. of Pike Creek. Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Daigis and one child, who live at the brick yard, were taken quite suddenly ill on Thursday afternoon. Walter Hall and Tom Miles, of Green Prairie, who were recently convicted of stealing turkeys, have appealed their cases to the district court. W. A. Smith, the gymnasium in­ structor, gave a half mile heel-and toe walking exhibition at the opera house Thursday night. He made the half mile in 3:40. Rev. A. A. Joss was called to Sauk Centre on Thursday to officiate at tlje funeral of William Taylor, an old resident of that place, who died on Wedn...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 18 January 1895

8 PERSONRLB. O. E. Beale returned from St. l'aul Monday evening. Al. N. Young, of Roya,lton. is in the city Saturday. C. E. Ueale went to St. Paul on the afrernoon train Saturday. (•. A. Wo.verli'U'iiser returned from St. Paul Wednesday. Mrs. J. W. IJ»y came up from Min­ neapolis Tuesday evening. •3no. A. Rorke.v and family arrived from St. Paul Tuesday evening. Jos. Sclnvanki went to St. Cloud on the afternoon train Saturday. Warren Milllniry. of Royalton. was in the city Monday evening. Frank Southmaid lias returned from a visit to Wisconsin friends. G. R. O'ltil-v, a St. Paid attorney, is in the city on business Wednesday. Hon. 15. Buck in an was confined to his iioine by illness on Thursday. Rev. Kitowski, of Swan Uivr, went to St. Paul 'oil the afternoon train. Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Davidson re­ turned from St. Paul Wednesday «veniiig. Miss Lizzie Died rich went to Al­ bany Saturday to visit with friends for a month. R. B. Cox ville Tiiursduy aiternoon and re­ turned today. Editor...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 18 January 1895

B. ROTHWELL'S QURHRY, A Half Interest Sold to Geo. W. Stewart, of St. Cloud. E. Roth well has been at St. Cloud for the past few days qnd has evi­ dently been doing some business, ac­ cording to the St. Cloud Journal Presu of Thursday which says: "Attorney Geo. W. Stewart is not the owner of a gold mine, bat he yesterday bought a half interest in something, compared with which, to his imagination, gold quartz be­ comes absolutely worthless. E. Roth well, the Little Falls real estate owner, has been in town for several days and has been talking incessantly about the merits of bis stone quarry located near Little Fails. He has had considerable business with Stewart, and finally worked the attorney to buy a half interest in the quarry. It is not granite, but a mica shiHt which is pronounced valuable by engineers for almost any purpose. Mr. Stewart rates on the stone. He says it is harder than granite, but can be sawed out with a eoss-cut saw has no seams, but can be quarried so smoothl...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 18 January 1895

WHAT A DIFFERENCE EFFECT OF GORMAN VERSUS M'KIN LEY TARIFF. Official Reports From Different Foreign In­ dustrial Centers by Mr. Cleveland's Ap­ pointees—Revival of Business In English 'Woolen and Steel Factories. As the department may be interested in having early information from the consulates as to the effect of the new United Statos tariff ou oxports from for­ eign countries, I have the honor to sub­ mit the following brief statement of the business of Marseilles for the first full month (September) since the measure became operativo. The declared value of exports to the United States from this port (not including the agoncies) for the month aggregates $343,85(i as against $71,269 for tho same mouth of 1893. In order to indicate clearly the exact effoct of the new law, tho declared valuo of exports through this consulate for each of the past 13 months is appended: 1898— 1894 Hopteraber $71,2(19 iroh $138,809 October 162,137 April 157,54*1 November l!il,lM2 iy 13(1,100 December 1...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 18 January 1895

FIRE! Mayor Staple*' Handwme Residence on the Hill Now In Xihea. Over $6,000 Worth of Prop crty Destroyed Sunday Night. Mayor Staples' handsome residence on Summit avenue is ki ashes, the result of the fire Sunduy evening. About 8:30 the department was called to a barn lire on the flat near the river and had just got tiie ap­ paratus in the station whfcn another alarm was turned in from the depot. A telephone message was sent in at the same time telling them that the mayor's residence was on fire. The chemical was immediately taken out and a hose cart followed, thinking perhaps that they could connect with a small main at the brewery and thus get a stream on the fire, but when they got to the brewery it was found impossible to do *.t. The only thing to be done in this case was to form a bucket brigade and keep the tire from the barn and neighboring buildings. The firemen did it and the only building destroyed was the one in which the fire orig­ inated. but it went down, and all that...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 18 January 1895

\i is mam mm ••s$ The Latest Plays Produced In New York City. THE PLOT OF "THE FATAL CARD." Mum*! Theater Dedicated Anew to Mel •odrama—Henry Arthur Jones' Comedy, •^The CM* of Rebellion* Susan"—Potter Xramatlcing Do Maurler** "Trilby." There is a temporary lull in the presen­ tation of striking novelties in this city. After such highly spiced affairs as "The Masqueraders" and "Gismonda" a revival of "The Old Homestead" appears a trifle tame. That pood rural drama, however, is on for a run at the Star theator, where It is expected to continue for a long time to come. It is mounted more elaborately than ever, although that soems scarcely possible, and the introduction of a num SCENE FBOM "THE FATAL CARD. ber of really wonderful electric light and storm effects by Horr Mayrhoffer have served to increase the "realism" of the piece greatly By the way, the business of "The Mas­ queraders" at the Empire theater and "Gismonda" at the Fifth Avenue shows signs of Increasing rather than falli...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 25 January 1895

if VOL.-2tf. POLICE KEPT BUSY Big Mobs of Strikers and Sym­ pathizers Make Trouble in Brooklyn. CITY UNDER MILITARY RULE. All Efforts to Settle the Strike Have So Far Proved Unavailing. BROOKLYN, Jan. 21. —Every effort to eettle the strike of the trolley operatives has been without satisfactory result. The strikers, through their executive committee, have made concession after concession, and the only point upon which they stood out was that the com­ panies should re-employ all their old men. This was flatly refused by the presidents of the companies at the con­ ference with Mayor Schieren during the afternoon. This has been a day of disorder. The city is virtually under military rule. Streets are blocked against pedestrians by an army of soldiers. Thousands of morbidly curious citizens flocked to the scenes of the riots and helped to swell the crowds that gathered to do mischief. The green hands had some rough ex­ periences all through the day and a breakdown of any kind was the si...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 25 January 1895

2 BLOODSHED AGAIN 'Hawaiian Revolutionists At­ tempt to Overthrow the Republic. SEVERAL BATTLES FOUGHT. A Number of Natives Killed and the Revolt Practically Overcome. SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 19.—Thesteamer Alameda arrived from Auckland and Sydney, via Honolulu, during the after­ noon and brings news of a revolution and bloodshed at Honolulu. Charles H. Carter, who was one of the annexation commissioners, was killed, and other government supporters were wounded. There has been much fight­ ing and'at least 12 natives have been killed. Nearly 2x) revolutionists are under arrest. Robert Wilcox is the leader of the rebels. The fighting was still in progress when the Alameda left Honolulu on Jan. 11, but the govern­ ment forces had practically overcome the revolutionists. The Associated Press has tlie following correspondence: The Story in Detail. Honolulu, Jan. 11.—There were no fresh developments in the threatened uprising until last Sunday afternoon, the 6th inst., when the marshal's dete...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 25 January 1895

A STRIKE FATALITY Militia Fire Into a Crowd at Brooklyn and One Boy Is Killed. NUMEROUS CLASHES OCCUR. Ninth Day of the Strike End: With the Situation Un­ changed. BROOKLYN, Jan. 23.—The first fatal fncvnmter of the greet strike took plac *bout 11 p. m., when, in an encounter vitli a few boys at the Halsey strec fitatio.i of the Brooklyn City Railway ct ru jany, a volley was fired by the mili­ tia. Henry Alierns of New York city was fatally shot, a musket ball enterin" at his mouth and passing through In head. Another man, whose name "Williams, was wounded in the arm. The shooting liad the instant effect OJ dispersing the mob. The ninth day of the tieup has closed without bringing material change in the situation. It has been Day of Alarming Rumors, which fortunately proved to have slige. or no foundation. There were, between daybreak and nightfall, numerou brushes between the police and milit. on one side, and the strikers, or head strong, law-defying sympathizers witi their cause,...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 25 January 1895

Bjf VloleFi liiatW'A.'? PfriJ "*lfWtft li^ih Alkrt Al. '»4iAVMikktUtiMijlte&fri mm* re low th» Arrtvil of Troops at Brooklyn. SCORE OR MORE WOUNDED. Rioters Use Stones imd Bricks and Are Answered With Cold Lead. BROOKI/TH, Jan. Violence and bloodshed constitutes the record of the eighth day of the electric street railway operatives' strike. Three militiamen are in hospitals with broken heads, imp having suffered at die hand* of riotouf men or women, while the third was the victim ofhis own carelessness, having fallen out of a seoond story window. A score or more policemen are suffering from bullet wounds or contusions of the head and body, disabling them for the timo being. To what extent the strikers 1iave tuffered cannot be conjectured. If they have esoaped punishment x/waa 3foi the Panlt of theMllltltnw, Who, in accordance with orders, fired as direoily at their assailants as a dense fog, which completely hid objects at 80 yards distance, would permit. The strike is not ended...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 25 January 1895

.( & •*•$*•': i- .Jk iSfc i.'iv w- *43 '"i t£ THEY WANT PEACE Brooklyn Strikers Make a Re­ quest For Arbitration but Are Refused. THE COMPANIES CONFIDENT. Soldiers' Bullets Find Another Victim in the Person of a Workman. BROOKLYN, Jan. 24.—There is a greater public confidence in the maintenance of public order than on any day since the strike commenced. The city is about free from the vague terrorism of nameless deeds by mobs which kept the public firind at a high tension and served to in­ crease the danger of serious collisions and outbreaks. The mere rowdyism, which is looking for trouble and wants to destroy' property from wantonness, lias been pretty well suppressed. It has been demonstrated to those characters that the militia will shoot to kill, if necessary, to suppress lawlessness. An­ other abortive attempt was made On Behalf of the Strikers to induce the trolley official# to agree to submit to arbitration. The proposition which was submitted to President Nor­ ton of th...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 25 January 1895

iiTTLE FALLS fftANSCftlfl BY THE TRANSCRIPT PUB. CO. POBLI8HID BVBST FRIDAY. SUBSCRIPTION O". y#*r •Ix auntut month* OVBRTIBINQ RATES LOW LITTLE FALLS, MINN ADVERTISING BATES. WEEKLY TRANSCRIPT. trofesslonal Cards, per y'r *5.(H 1 inch, one year e.uu 2 iqfhes, one yea" ww 8 inches, one year 15-W 4 inches, one yea»- l».W 5 inches, one year... 1( inches, one year ab.JW li inches, one year ..MMW 40 inches, ne year IUU.UO Reading Notices, single Insertion 10c per Sine in ore than one insertion, 5c per line each insertion. DAILY ANl) WEEKLY TRANSCRIPT. Professiosal Cards ^]'y 1 inch, one racnth Lj? 2 inches, one month 8 inches, one month 4,50 4 inches, one month 5.A» 6 inches, one month ..o.OJJ 10 inches, one month 10.50 20 inches, one mouth 18 40 inches, one month 32.00 DAILY TRANSCRIPT. Piofessionai Cauls, 1 month fl.00 1 inch, one month 1*»0 2 inches, one month 2.75 8 inches, one month 3-50 4 inches, one month, 4.25 6 inches, one month, 5.00 10 inches, oue month 8.50 20 inches one mon...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 25 January 1895

u«,, JOB PRINTINC THE TRANSlHIPT JOB OFFlGr S NOW SUPPLIED WITH NEW MATERIAL TROUGHOUT. NEAT, CHEAP AND RAPID. WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES (Northern Pacific R. Co., Lets**,) a rrmerr Traca Tw« Tkrwil Trilu Bail 3:45pm :26pm 6:25pm 7:15pm 4:05pm 7:15pm 10:05am LvMinapiIe.Ar I.T.St. Paul..Ar LT.Duluth....Ar Lt.Ashland..Ar Ar.Chicago ,.Lv 7:iram 8:40am 8:»0am 11:10am 8:15am 6:00pm 4:20pm 8:40pm 10:40pm Tickets sold and bkggngt checked through to point* In the United States and Canada. Close connection* mad* In Chicago with all rain* going Gaat and South. FOP full information apply your neareat agqut or JA8. C. POND, Gen. Pa»». aed Tkt. Agt, Passsenper Train Time Tabic. WEPT SOUND. 'o. 1 Pacific Mail No. 6 Fargo Paisenger No. 7 Dakota Express.......... No. 57 Staples Accommodation Vo. 11 Brainerd No. 101 Morris HQ. 8:07 p. m. 1:20 p. m. 12:07 a. m. 8:45 p. m. 8:80 p. m. 8:80 a. m. BAST BOUND. 2 Atlantic Mail 2:45 a.m. No. et. Paul Mail 1-55 p. ill So. 8 St. Paul Express |:25 a. m. No. 12 Ar...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 25 January 1895

ir'v'' 4! iV $ •if'' •I S it |!a: 8 IT fe '•S.-i .11 -, fl uc CUURCHILL DEAD. 1 The Noted En^I'eh Statesman Finally S UCCU (L 3 Long Illness. LAST HOUr.S FREE FROM PAIN. His Record as Leader of the House of Commons Brief but Brilliant. LONDON, Jan. 21.—Lord Randolph Churchill died at o'clock Thursday Jnorniiig. He had boon sinking rapidly for several days arid his relatives Avero constantly at his bedside as his doafch was momentarily expected. His hist hours were free from pain. BIOGRAPHICAL. Lord Randolph Henry Spencer Cbnrch ill was the second son of the seventh I)nke of Marlborough. He was born on Feb. 13,1849, and was educated at Merton col­ lege, Oxford. He represented Woodstock in the house of commons from February, 1874, until November, 1885. He aftenvanls stood for Birmingham hut was defeated, and was then returned for South Padding- P. LORD BANDOU'II CHURCHILL. i-moC Married an American. Lord Randolph married in 18T4 Miss Jennie Jerome, daughter of the late Leon­ ard Jerom...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 25 January 1895

V. S. SENATOR NELSON Elected XJniten States Sen­ ator onthe First Joint Ballot. He Gets 102 Votes Out of 167—Washburn Has Only 33. Special to tb» Dally Transcript: ST. PAUL, Minn., Jan. 23.—At noon today both branches of the legislature inet in Joint session to tote on Dnited States senator. There wen* 10" present out SENATOR K.sl'TK NELSON. of the 168. On the first ballot Hon. Knute Nelson was elected, having received 102 votes. Following are the names of the candidates and number of votes received by each: Nelson 102 Washburn 36 McCleary 9 Donnelly 13 Mitchell 4 Llnd 1 Council Proceediags. A regular adjourned meeting of the city council was held on Tues­ day evening. Those present were Alderman Butler. Wright, Hoffman, Turner and President Harding. The liquor bond of John Billstein was approved. It was moved, seconded and car­ ried that a committee of three be ap­ pointed by the president to confer with the Electric and Water com­ pany with regaid to the cost of lay­ ing water mai...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 25 January 1895

mm **K 5. & 10 Ad. STAND PAT. Mo Material Change Shown In the Contest Fpr the Sen atorshtp. NELSON GAINS TWO VOTES Result of the First Ballot Taken In the Two Houses In Detail. ST. PAUL, Jan. 23.—The Minnesota legislature voted for United States sena­ tor at noon Tuesday. Each branch voted separately. In the senate the bal­ lot resulted as follows: Total number of votes cast 53. Washburn 22 McCleary 1 Nelson 17 Pillsbury 1 Donnelly 5 Comstock 8 McHale.. 2 Mitchell, Wm„ Dickinson,D. A.. 1 Total Those voting for Washburn were: Allen Morgan Bsirr Potter. Culkin Pottgieser Day Spencer Dunham Sperry Greer Stehbins Howard Stockton Johnson, W. B. Theden Larson Thompson Masterman Wyman Miller Yale Those voting for Nelson were: Collester Peterson Currier Roverud French Sheehan Fuller Stevens Hanson Sweningjon litis Thorpa Johnson, A Wing Knatvold Young Lloyd For Comstock, Cole, Heneman, Smith. For McCleary, Ozmun. For Pillsbury, Hodge. For Donnelly, Cronkhite, Haima, Reishus, Ringdahl, S...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 25 January 1895

EXXMiNXTiONS. An Article of Intermit to All Patrons of Qiir High School. Perhaps there could not be a more appropriate time than the present, when semester examinations are be­ ing held and but a few days before the state examinations take place, to state exactly the position we have taken regarding theseexainina tions. We make this statement be­ lieving it will be of interest and also possibly make clear points regard­ ing examinations which are not fully understood. 1 will state briefly the policy we nave adopted and which has, ii. our judgment, proved the most satisfactory. During euch semester a cureful record of the daily class work aud of the results of periodical quizzes or examinations is kept for each pupil pursuing preparatory or high school studies. At the end of the semester, exam­ inations are given in every subject, covering the work for the entire term. If the subject is one for the study of which but one semester is given, the examination is final and covers the enti...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 25 January 1895

FASH10JNS IN SHOES. .EVERY-MATERIAL EMPLOYED FROM SEALSKIN TO SUEDE. Teliow Shoes Are Banished by Well Dress­ ed Women When Winter Comes—Sensi­ ble Walking Boots of Calfskin—Patent 'leather and Suede Slippers—Strap Shoes. "A •well dressed woman is known by Jier shoes and gloves," is a saying%on Inrhioh most women have been brought tap. By this saying is not meant merely good boots and gloves, but boots and gloves appropriate to the occasion and costume and fitting to perfection. With athletics and the fad for all outdoor ex­ ercise has come the sensible, broad soled, flat heeled walking boots. Long walks are now not so much to be dreaded 'when the feet are well shod. The most fashionable as well as useful shoe for FOB THE FEET OF WOMANKIND. •11 practical purposes is a light weight French calfskin, which must be kept jblaobened and polished like men's boots. !lt is made generally on what is known jas the English last—that is, with broad {soles and pointed toes and low, round, Ibroad ...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 1 February 1895

IE I 1 INCOME TAX. Officials Say the Amount Real­ ized Will Be Something Enormous. MAY REACH FIFTY MILLIONS. Hawaiian Question the Main Subject of Discussion in the Senate. WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.—Members of congress who believe in the income tax as an equitable method of raising rev­ enues are gratified at the unexpectedly good showing of the preliminary can­ vass made toy the collectors of the in­ ternal revenue at the direction of Secre­ tary Carlisle. They believe that the greater the amount realized from this tax the more popular it will become, and the more firmly rooted as apart of the policy of the government. Repre­ sentative McMillan of Tennessee says that if a large percentage of the revenue of th« government is derived from this plan. Any Attempt* to Repeal It before the expiration of the 5-year limit fixed in the Wilson bill will be exceed­ ingly unpopular and that the greater the revenue derived from it the greater will T*e the probability of its re-enact­ ment at the end...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Little Falls weekly transcript. — 1 February 1895

2 SEVERE BLIZZARD Storm of Wind and Snow Rag­ ing In the,Central West­ ern States. CHICAGO ALMOST SNOWBOUND. Streets About I passable and Railroad Traffic Badly Impeded. CHICAGO, Jan. 26.—Chicago is nearer snowbound than at any other time dur­ ing the last eight years. The storm began about 2 o'clock and at first prom­ ised to amount to little, but an hour after it began to fall the snow was com­ ing down in. sheets which was hurled through the streets by a gale which wai blowing at the rate of 65 miles an hour. Between 2 and 10 o'clock eight and a half inches of snow had fallen and the streets were nearly impassable. The street car companies put more men at work than had ever been employed by them before and managed to keep the cars moving fairly well. The mails for the most part came in on time the great­ est delay any of them experienced being one hour. Storm It Widespread. Reports from all over the Northwest showe I the storm to be widespread and severe. Des Moines reported the ...

Publication Title: Little Falls Weekly Transcript
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
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