Newspaper Page Text
EIGnT PAGES 5G COLUMNS.
yCll ANTON, PA., FRIDAY MORNINGr, JANUARY 15, 1897.
TWO CENTS A COPY
? . """ " ' -o: -..,. u-
that will bilng down stocks to tho
point wo deslru.
Therms N Use
attempting to hide tho fact: tho sea
son has boon against cold weather
garment selling, and wo'vo got left
with more than wo care to carry over.
We have marked down the entire stock
to a point where buying for next sea
son's use even will prove a profitable
Investment, as In most cases,
Do not represent the cost of the ma
terials. Another point: Tho garments
olt'ered are not ol ancient date: each
and nil are of present season's manu
facture and the highest grade of cus
tom tailoring can do no more for them
than Is represented In these goods.
Ladles' Double Capes, medium weight,
In a serviceable litack Cheviot. They
ousht to bring $2.D0.
Clearing Price, 59c
Ladles' fur-trimmed Double Capes.
Full length and sweep. A bargain ut
Clearing Price, $1.39
Ladles' and Misses' stylish Cheviot
Jackets. Box front, roll collar, rip
ple back, perfect tailoring, etc. .Made
to bring $4.50.
Clearing Price, $2.69
Children's Reefers. Heavy winter
weight with big storm collars. Stylish
little garments with quality to back
them. We've said $3.00 right along.
Clearing Price, $1.29
Misses Bouclo Jackets; they're- just
such as well posted mothers would like
for well-dressed daughters. Been SJ.D0
all through the season.
Clearing Price; $3,59
Ladles' fine Boucle Jackets, storm or
notched collars, right to a trivet In
every detail. Actual value $0.50 and
Clearing Price, $4.29
readies' fine Boucle Jackets, Franklin
parts, new storm collars and all that
style can give them. A No. 1 value ut
Clearing Price, $4.98
Ladles' extra flno Kersey Jackets, In.
laid velvet collars and the finest tall,
orlng that money can buy. Cheap at
Clearing Price, $6,29
Genuine tmportaJ Caterpillar Cloth
Jackets, fine all silk linings, latest
Btyles, and the best $13.50 garments wo
Clearing Price, $7.50
Ladles' Jackets, mixed qualities and
styles, all extraflne goods, ranging in
value from $15.00 to $25.00. Mostly high
Clearing Price, $12,50
The Despatch Boat Holds Up the Clyde
TOOK 1IUR FOR A FILIBUSTER
Suspicious Actions Arouse Ijicittan
nnt Sutherland, Who lionrils tho
Steamer nntl Sails Into Port with
IIcr--Clyd(! Lino Olliciuls Threaten
to Sue the Cocrniueut.
Jnckeonvlllo.Fla., Jan. 11. Tho steam
ship Delaware, of the Clyde line, came
Into port this morning, having on board
Lieutenant Sutherland of the United
States dispatch boat Dolphin. The
presence of the lieutenant on board tho
steamer is accounted for by the fact
that she was taken for a filibuster
when she nppeared off the bar.
All grew out of the lighting of n
match and the ofllcers on the govern
ment vessel over on the alert to catch
any filibuster along the Florida coast,
Hashing its searchlights over the waters
to learn the meaning of 'the little
llnme. The light settled on a small row
boat In which wns eated a pilot await
ing the arrival of the Delaware to bring
her on over the bar.
The appearance of the man and small
boat at such an early hour excited the
suspicions of tho ollleers on board the
Dolphin and tho boat was kept under
close surveillance. When the Delaware
hove In sight, before daylight, and tho
pilot boarded her, the circumstances
were recorded with even more sus
picion. Lieutenant Sutherland boarded
the Delaware and came on Into port
Upon arriving here he visited the of
fice of United States district attorney,
but the nature of Ms visit could not
be learned. It Is presumed, however,
that he was satisfied that the Delaware
was not a filibuster, for ho returned to
the Dolphin about noon.
MR. CLYDE INDIGNANT.
New York, Jan. 1-1. William P. Clyde,
head of the Clyde Steamship company,
and owners of the steamer Delaware,
which was seized by the United States
despatch bout Dolphin early this morn
ing, off St. John's bar, near Jackson
ville, Fla., was Indignant this after
noon when informed of the report.
"It Is absolutely ridiculous," he de
clared, "to even suspect the Delaware
of being a filibuster. The Delaware Is
owned by the Clyde Steamship company
and you may lest assured that none of
our vessels are engaged In lawful pur
suits. "The boat was making a regular trip
from Huston to Jacksonville, and car
ried a general cargo."
Some of the Clyde line officials say
that If tho Dolphin fired a gun to bring
the Delawnre to a stop as reported the
action was entirely unwarranted and a
grievous error, for which they will hold
the government to a strict accounta
CAPTAIN M'GIFFIN INSANE.
.Melancholy Fate of an Ullicer of the
Chinese Imperial Navy.
New York, Jan. II Captain Phllo Mc
Gillln, the former olficer of the United
States (navy and afterward of the
Chinese imperial navy, who fought the
llugshlp Chen Yuen against the com
bined attacks of the entire Japanese
lleet In the memorable battle of the
Yalu river, on the afternoon of Sep
tember 17, 1891, has been taken to the
Post Graduate hospital in this city, a
violent mad man.
Ills raving grew so violent toward the
last that It became necessary to ask
the assistance of thu police to subdue
him. The police failed, owing to the
fact that Captain McGiflin stood at the
head of tho stairway with a navy re
volver In each hand, threatening to
shoot the first man who approached.
It was only when John MeGIIIin, tho
captain's brother arrived In haste from
his home at Little Washington, Pa,,
that the raving man could bo induced
to listen to a rational word.
He was placed In tho care of the ex
port alienist, Dr. Greene Hammond.
Tho complete wrecking of this bril
liant naval officer and tntlelan Is the
direct result of tho terrific strain to
which he was subjected during the bat
tle of the Yula. His eagerness to work
the warship Chan Yuen to the best pos
sible advantage led him to expose him
self to the fire of the enemy, and while
he could walk about after the battle
he was a dangerously wounded man.
Both his ear drums were ruptured, his
eyes permanently affected and his head
and body filled with splinters of wood
work and steel. Dr. Hammond thinks
that splinter of bone, or of extraneous
matter Is Impinging upon Captain Me
Gllfin's brain. It Is only by an opera
tion that the true cause of the officer's
Insanity can be determined.
MR. BLISS DECLINES.
Ho Will Not He a .llomher of ."llr. Jle
New York, Jan. 14. "I am not to be
a member of Major McKlnley's cabi
net," said Cornelius N. HHss to a re
"It is said on the highest authority
that you were offered a portfolio and
declined it, Mr. Hliss."
"1 havu nothing to say," was the 10
Dly. "Have you not recently written to
Major McKInley declining a position?"
"1 can only say that I shall not bo in
Mr. HHss' refusal of the secretary
ship of the navy makes It extremely
probable, It Is'sald, i General Hor
ace Porter will now be made secre
tary of war.
FIRST CUBAN STAMP.
It Causes Much Comment nt
Washington, Jan. 14. Tho appearance
of the stamp of tho so-called Cuban
republic In tho United States mails has
caused much comment hero and was
the source of much discussion at the
postolllce department today as to
whether such stamps should be recog
nized as proper for the transmission of
mails Into the United States, as this
government has not recognized Cuba as
a free and Independent country. This
Is probably the first case of Its kind
where Insurgents have established their
own nostolllces and used their own
stamps, which were transmitted In the
malls to tho United States.
At the postolllce department It wns
stated that these stamps were good as
far as the United States was concerned,
as our postal laws require only that tho
stamps te properly cancelled, and the
envelopes containing mall matter bear
the postmark of a regular postolllce.
These regulations have been compiled
with so far as the department knows.
Had they not been admissible, tho let
ters bearing these stamps would have
been marked with the letter T nt the
receiving office In this country moan
ing "tax collect."
The department knows nothing about
the postolllce stamped on tho envelope,
except that it is In Spanish territory
and Spain ia In the International postal
Those stamps might give rise to a
delicate diplomatic question In which
the postolllce department would take no
part, but refer the matter to the depart
ment of state for settlement.
Selected for United States Senator from
New York-"Josepli Choate Re
ceives But Secn Votes.
Albany, N. Y Jan. 14. -Thomas Col
lier I'latt, the most prominent and In
iluentlal Republican In the state of
New York, was tonight nominated for
United States senator by the Republi
can members of the legislature In joint
caucus. His name was not presented,
the only candidate formally placed In
nomination being Joseph II. Choate, of
New York city.
The nomination was made just a half
hour after tho caucus convened. Of
the 149 Republican votes cast, -Mr. Piatt
i ,Wfl.SWJ.ft )1 p ,l',HWVi
THOMAS a PLATT.
received 112, although his name was
not mentioned until after the roll call
Such a condition has never before
been presented in lmr.ty politics in New
York state. Mr. Piatt ..as steadfastly
said that he was not a candidate and
the programme carried out by the par
ty leaders tonight was In deference to
his wishes. As one of the prominent
"We will let Mr. Choato's friends do
the talking and we will do the voting."
Mr. Choate only received seven votes,
but this was four more than Mr. Plntt's
friends had figured out for him.
The joint caucus was held In the as
sembly chamber. The spacious room
and galleries were crowded long before
the appointed hour. Senator Kllsworth
at 8.30 o'clock announced that tne cau
cus had met to nominate a United
States senator and a regent of the uni
versity. Senntor Parsons, of Roches
ter, was chosen chairman.
When the roll was called, but one
senator and one assemblyman wns ab
sent. When nominations for United
States senator were in order, Senator
Hrush, of Brooklyn, named the Hon.
Joseph II. Chonte, and Assemblyman
Sanger, of Oneida, seconded the nomi
nation. Senator Raines then asked If there
was any other gentlemen who wished
to second the motion or present the
name of any other candidate.
No one responded, ami he offered a
resolution, which wns unanimously
adopted, to the surprise of every one
In the chnmer, who had expected to
see Mr. Piatt's name formally present
ed. Tills was Mr. Raines' resolution:
That tho roll of the members of this
caucus be called by the secretaries and
as each man's name is called he ilse In
his place and name his choice for United
States senator, and that the person u-cc-lvlng
a majority of the votes of all thu
Republican senators and members be tho
unanimous choice by this caucus nnd ba
voted for In the senate and assembly by
every member hereof.
At the conclusion of the roll call It
was announced that 119 votes had been
cast, of which Joseph H. Choate re
ceived 7 and Thomas C. Piatt 14:'.
Mr. I'latt received the vote of every
Republican In the legislature with tho
exception of those cast for Mr. Choate
und of the two absent members.
The nomination was made unanimous
with much applause.
Chester S. Lord, managing editor of
tho New York Sun, was nominated re
gent of the university anil the caucus
On the 2fith of January a banquet will
be given to Mr. Piatt in this city to
which have been Invited those members
of the senate who were in that body
during Mr. Piatt's former term and the
Republican governors of the eastern
flxports for December.
Washington, Jan. H. The chief of tho
bureau of statistics report that tho total
values of the exports of merchandise from
the United States during tho month of
December, U!W, and during the twelvo
months ended Dec. 31, 1S00, as compared
with similar exports during the coire
spondlng periods of the preceding year
were us follows: December, ISOfi, $117,227,
102; December. 1695, $92,529,117; twelvo
months ended Dec. 31, 1890. $1,005,S7S,I17;
twelve months ended Dec. 31, 1S95, $S2I,
SC0.13G. Opinion of Wolenlt's Mission.
London, Jan. 14. London financiers
generally express the opinion that tho
purposo of the visit to Kuropo of Hon.
K. O, Wolcott, United States senator from
Colorado, Is merely to test tho sentiment
In monetary elides up&n tho currency
question, and not with a,-v Idea of ar
ranging for nn International monetary
conforence, to which tho concensus of
financial opinion Is not favorable.
SPAIN WILL NOT
YIELD A POINT
A Denial of the Report That a Settle
nicnt Is Proposed.
BOTH SIDES ARE DETERMINED
The Fight Is to Co On Unless Spain
Cisncro's ljCttor--IIo Says Insur
gents Will He now Their Oll'cn
Washington, Jan, 14. It Is positively
and authoritatively denied that the
United States and Spain have practic
ally concluded an agreement regarding
terms to be offered to the Insurgents
for the settlement of the Cuban rebel
lion. It Is denied also that a special
envoy of Spain has been or Is to be sent
to tho United States shortly as a pri
vate negotiator with special Instruc
tions from Senor Cnnovas and the
Duke of Tetuan. . It Is said that this
latter report probably arises from the
fact that Senor Solar has arrived In
Washington to succeed one of the sec
retaries of the legation,
Senor Solar was formerly the secre
tary to the Duke of TetUan, and when
his coming was first announced a re
port similar to the present one was cir
culated and officially denied.
INSURGENTS WILL FIGHT ON. .
Mr. Quesada, of tho Cuban junta, to
day received a long letter from his
Uncle Saleodore de CIsneros, the presi
dent of the Cuban republic, which, by
Inference, gives a denial to the reports
that the Insurgents are willing to ne
gotiate terms of -)cace on any other
basis than absolute Independence. The
letter says In part:
"I am very glad to see that tho people
and congress of the United States con
tinue to show sympathy for Cuba. I
am preparing an appeal In which the
government of the republic will ask for
the recognition of the Independence of
the Island. ,
"We will renew our offensive cam
paign In a few days. Gomez has loft
ine to enter Santa Clara with rein
forcements and munitions of war. He
will go further west. Our situation is
most prosperous, and If we had plenty
of ammunition, not only for our rllle,
but for our cannon, and In Camagneyu
a dynamite cannon, the railroads would
be destroyed and the few garrisoned
Inland towns would be abandoned by
the enemy, who would then be con
fined to the coasts. As I expect to re
ceive these war materials from abroad,
we very soon will drive the enemy to
the sea and be In a position to tell them
when they depart our last goodby."
Senator Quesada declares that there
is absolutely no truth In the reports of
a pending compromise on a basis of
home rule for the Cubans.
Havana, Jan. 14. Official reports con
tinue to be received here detailing skir
mishes in various parts of the Island
and destruction by the troops of large
lumber huts, Infirmaries, tents, etc.,
and the capture of quantities of pro
visions and munitions of war. The ag
gregate losses of the rebels In these
skirmishes In the provinces of Mantan
zas, Havana and Plnar del Rio-wore
fifty-four killed, nine wounded nnd
eighteen taken prisoners. In the prov
ince of Piriar del Rio, alone, four camps
with 400 huts were destroyed by the
troopo. The aggregate Spanish loss
was two men killed and one officer and
fifty-one privates wounded.
MISS YAWNOT DEAD.
When I.tist Heard from thu Singer
Was in California in Good Health.
Chicago, Jan. 14. The sensational
report of the death of Miss Ellen Reach
Yaw, the well known vocalist, Is de
nied by her brother, Richard Yaw.
The report which startled the prima
donna's friends was to the effect that
ELLEN BEACH YAW.
Miss Yaw was singing before an audi
ence at Blnghamton, N. Y. and In
rcnchlng the high notes for which her
voice was famous, the Jugular vein In
her throat burst, and she bled to death
on the stai.o before her hearers. Mlns
Yaw was able to reach the highest note
of any enritatiice 111 the world, which
was due to a peculiar formation of her
throat. In straining to reach this note,
the article stated, muscles In her throat
were pressed against the jugular vein
and Injured this by nbraslon until the
membrane was worn through, causing
When last heard from Miss Yaw
was on n concert tour Jn California
and Is reported to be In excellent
health. The startling report of her
death originated in a false rumor sent
to Watertowu, Iowa.
Cleveland, O., Jan. 14. Tho Carson City
location for the Corbett-Kltaslmmons
light was almost confirmed by Corbett
tonight. Ho told a personal friend this
evening that after tho close of his en
gagement in Kansas City noxt week he
would visit his home In San Francisco and
would finish training in California,
"which will bo very close to the sceno of
Springfield, 11!., Jan. H, Tho house and
senate steering committee this morning
agreed to postpone tho Republican cau
cus until tomorrow afternoon to name a
United States senator.
MEN OF PROMINENCE.
JOHN SHERMAN, OF OHIO,
Who Will Probably Be the Next Secretary of State.
SHERMAN FOR SECRETARY
It Is Slated That the Ohio Senator Has
Accepted a Place in Mr. McKin-
Canton, O., Jan, 14. Tho statement
made by C. N. Hliss, of New York, to
day, to the effect that he was not a
member of Major McKlnley's cabinet,
expresses the situation tersely. Mr.
HHss Is not a member of Major Mc
Klnley's cabinet, and he Is not at all
likely to be. The reasons which would
make It Impossible for him to accept a
cabinet position are not of a nolltical
Gossip, which Is never Idle, plays to
night with unwonted vivacity about tho
name of General Stewart Woodford,
of Brooklyn. Another New York Re
publican who Is discussed somewhat as
a cabinet possibility tonight, Is Hon.
J. Sloat Fassett.
The New England field was scanned
for cabinet possibilities today by the
president-elect, who Invited Senator
Lodge, of Massachusetts, to consult
with him upon the subject.
SenatorLodge said: "I am not a can
didate for cabinet position. I am satis
fied to be a senator from Massachusetts.
We talked about ex-Governor Long
nnd others. Governor Long Is very
highly esteemed by the people of our
commonwealth andMajor McKInley is
considering ex-Governor Long for his
cabinet, and the chances are that he will
become a member of It, though a port
folio has not been tendered him."
Senator Sherman as was stated yes
terday, has been tendered and has ac
cepted the portfolio of state.
This announcement may be consid
ered conclusive. There Is no room for
doubt or further discussion of the sub
ject except as an established and ac
cepted fact. Major McKInley appointed
Senator Sherman without any thought
as to his successor, assuming, of course,
that ho would be a Republican.
AUDE SOAP FOR THE CHURCH.
Voting People Adopt Novel .Methods
of Strengthening tho Treasury.
Cape May, N. J., Jan. 14. Members
of the Young People's Christian En
deavor society, of the old Cold Spring
Presbyterian church, set earnestly to
work to raise funds for the church
treasury, and as a result of their ef
forts $285 was gathered in.
One young lady, of the many who
took part In the work, cooked and
served as a means to fill her bank. Oth
ers made aprons, shopping bags, kitch
en utensils, soap and about every other
domestic contrivance Ingenuity and In
dustry could suggest.
New York, Jan. II. Arrived: Germanic
fromLIverpool, Hibernian from Glasgow,
Mississippi from London. Arrived out:
Britannic at (Jueenstown, Aller at Bre-
merhaven, Massachusetts at London,
Samaritan at Glasgow. Sailed for New
York: Teutonic, from Qutenstown.
Cook County tor l.oriiucr.
Springfield, 111., Jan. II. Tho Cook coun
ty caucus tonight instructed for Congress
man William Lorlmer, of'tho Second dis
trict, for United States senator. The
delegation Is not a unit, and those op
posed to Lorlmer, twelve In number, bolt
ed tho caucus.
THU NEWS THIS MOKNINU.
Weather Indications Today:
(lent-rully Pulr; Northeasterly Winds.
Dispatch Uout Dolphin Plays Sleuth.
Spain Denies Humors of Peaceful Set
tlement In Cuba.
Thomas C. Plctt for Senator from
Day's Doings In National Legislature.
Financial und Commercial.
3 (Local) Itovonues nnd Expenditures
of tho City for 1S97.
Juror In City Bank Case Taken with
D (Local) Judgo Archbald's Opinion on
0 Judge Archbald's Opinion (Conclud
ed.) 7 News and Gossip of the West Side.
8 Up and Down the Valley,
FREAK OMNIBUS BILL
I'ittstou Common Council Propose to
Tax All Itinerant Kntcrpriscs.
Special to the Scranton Tribune.
Plttston.Jan. 14. The freak omnibus
taxation bill went through on final
reading at the common council meeting
tonight, nnd will, It Is confidently ex
pected, be concurred In by the upper
branch next Thursday night.
By the provisions of this measure cor
porations and everybody doing business
here expect those who are permanently
located In q, store room are taxed any
where from $5 to $100. Bankrupt sales
are assessed $100 per year; companies
furnishing light, heat, power or means
of communication, $100; bowling alleys
and pool rooms, $10; hacks, etc., for
hire, $5; street cars, $10 apiece; whole
sale meat dealers, $50; retailers from
cars, $2 a day; hawkers and street
fakirs on foot, $5; hawkers on wagon,
$10; druggists, contractors, lumber
dealers, commission men of all kinds,
furniture dealers and harfiess makers
having no fixed place of business within
the city, $25; grocers nnd confectioners,
$C0; real estate. Insurance, foreign
building and loan associations, $20 each;
auctioneers, $23; restaurant wagons,
$100; butchers, bakers, milk dealers,
laundrymen or agents for out of tow n
laundries $10 a wagon for the first
wagon and $3 for each additional wag
on; bottlers, brewers, etc., $23 a wagon
for the first wagon and $10 for every
additional wagon; playhouses, $100;
tent shows, $30 for the first day and
$13 for each additional day.
This will affect Scranton and AVIlkos
Barre brewers, bottlers, confectionery
dealers, laundrymen and produce mer
LOSS OF THE COMMODORE.
Steamboat Inspectors nt Jacksonville
31 11 lie a Itcpoit.
Washington, Jan. 14. Leo Vogel and
Charles A. Spencer, United States
steamboat inspectors nt Jacksonville,
Fin., have reported to the treasury tho
result of their investigation as to tho
sinking of the filibustering stenme
Commodore. They find that tho vessel
was fully equipped In all respects.
The report further says:
"Our opinion of the sinking of the
steamer Commodore Is that it was due
to the complication or pipes for free
ing tho vessel of water not being fully
understood by the engineers' depart
ment." As regards the loss of life, the report
states that "for some unknown rea
son a boat containing six men returned
to the vessel, and the men endeavored
to rig up a raft, nnd were carried
down when the ship sank."
The loss of the vessel Is placed at
$13,000, and cargo at $4,S00. The report
says that Captain Murphy did all In his
power to save ollleers and crew.
JAMES HAYMAKER DEAD.
Tho Well-Known 1'ieure in the
Country Passes A way.
Pittsburg, Pu., Jan. 14. James G.
Haymaker died at his homo In this city
today, aged 03 years. He figured large
ly In the development of oil and gas In
Western Pennsylvania and no man was
better known In tho oil country than
he. He ninde fortunes In developing
new territory and lost considerable In
In 1SS4 tho name ofllaymaker achiev
ed a uatlunal reputation. That year
Michael and Obedlah Haymaker, broth
ers of James, leased a piece of gas land
the then comparatively unknown Mur
raysville district. The same land sub
sequently came Into thu possession of
the Pennsylvania Fuel company. It
was while attempting to regain posses
sion and eject the latter parties that
Obedlah Haymaker was killed and the
celebrated Haymaker riots took place.
For the killing of Obedlah, A. Bowers
and Milton Weston a Chicago million
aire, were convicted and sent to the
Western penitentiary for long terms.
Bowers served his time but Weston was
During tho past few years James G,
Haymaker made Pittsburg his home,
superintending his varluus operations
from this city,
I'onr Prisoners I'lscnpe.
Now York, Jan. H. Four federal pris
oners of Ludlow street Jail mado their
escape about fl o'clock tonight by sawing
nn Iron bur of a window over tho jail
yard and then getting to tho roof of tho
udjolnlng house on Ludlow street. One
man was captured, The men are William
Post, mall robber; Mlchuel Kaguu, coun
terfeiter; George Polyeranils, u Greek
counterfelteri and Peter Mivsso, a. procurer.
"We will open the season
of 5897 by a Muslin Un
SATURDAY, JAN. 29 Un
At prices so attractive as
to make It an object "lor
you to purchase now.
Corset Cyers; Etc
Child's Short White
Dresses and Kilt Skirts,
530 AND 512
to dance In perfect fitting
shoes or slippers,
Ours are perfect fitting.
114 AND 110 WYOMING AVE.
On all our Holiday Goods,
Call and let us prove It to
Watches from $4,50 up,
Every one warjanted at
408 Spruce St.
NBAK DIME BANK.
An Amoricnn Prisoner Condemned
to luipiisoineut in Chains,
Havana, Jan. 14. Today the sentence
was read in tjic case of Luis Somelllun,
the naturalized American citizen, w ho
has been found guilty of conspiring
against the Spanish government. The
seutenco of the tribunal before which
he was tried Is that he be Imprisoned
for life In chains.
Somelllan's lawyer will appeal to the
supremo court at Madrid against tho
decision of the Havana" tribunal.
Thu Ilurnld'h Weather Forecast.
New York. Jan. H. In tho Mlddlo States
today generally fuir weather and fresh
northeasterly und northerly winds, pre
ceded on tho coasts by light snow and
possibly high winds and with nearly sta
tionary temperature. On Saturday
slightly warmer, with fresh southurly and
southwesterly winds, followed by snow
In the northerly districts and possibly
with Increasing northeusturly winds and
rain or snow on the southern coasts.
aS 3fs K
TTTTY o f T
ir r r
v v w -i j w s i7 i-it y o