Blizzard!: the storm that changed America
Snow began falling over New York City on March 12, 1888. All around town, people struggled along slippery streets and sidewalks -- some seeking the warmth of their homes, some to get to work or to care for the less fortunate, and some to experience what they assumed would be the last little snowfall of one of the warmest winters on record. What no one realized was that in a very few hours, the wind and snow would bury the city in nearly 21 inches of snow and bring it to a ferocious standstill.
6 pages matching subway in this book
Results 1-3 of 6
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
ONE THE UNHOLY ONE
THREE THE LAND Is AN OcEAN OF SNOw
FOUR THIs Is ALL So OVERWHELMING
2 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
Albany Alfred Ely Beach barn Beach began Blizzard Monday Blizzard of 1888 blocks boys bridge Brooklyn buildings cents Chadbourne Chauncey Depew city’s clear coal cold commuters Connecticut crew Depew difﬁcult door drift feet ferry ﬁelds ﬁerce ﬁll ﬁnally ﬁnd ﬁre ﬁrst ﬁve ﬂoor front frozen going Grand Central Depot Gurdon head horse horsecar Island John Marshall joumey Legrand Lewes March March 13 miles milk morning moving nation’s New-York Historical Society newspapers night ofﬁce ofﬁcial passengers pier piled pilot boats plow poles police pulled railroad rain Roscoe Conkling Samuel Meredith Sara schooner shore shovels sidewalk Signal Corps snowdrift stay stop storm streets subway telegraph temperatures town tracks train twenty-ﬁve wagons walk warm wave Weather Station William Inglis window wires workers York City York Sun