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sm<-< r ' v • 1 * ^ c jl 1 ' /"f v/ LT "J» ' ^ , fcjfe&a" 1 1 ^.v'^c-.-^ "• ' > "* '0 j ' .• J f • ®st • ' iSfcii J • * - • • • • ^ • • ^ ,.^.,v. i ) ^ l j M t ) M v ^ f f r f o T i " * - ' • • • > ' • • : . v ; , , .-<&: ; i> , "' ) - ^---v .• •; •' '• •'•' -' ,.•'!' "Equal arid, Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State 6r Persuasion, Religious or Political."—Jefferson. • , v JJ_ ' ' Vol. I, No. 21. Norwalk, Conn., Tuesday Evening, January 20, 1891. Price One Cent, r HE GAZETTE'S TERMS FOB PAPER A > 1> ADVERTISING. Entered at the Post Office as a Newspaper.] Weekly by Mail. ree Months (postage prepaid) reive " " " - Daily and Weekly by Mail. tree Months (postage prepaid) ne " " " velve " " " - S0.50 .90 - 1.25 1.50 of doubtful nature are Absolute accuracy r/uar- - $1.50 2.75 - 4.00 5.00 ®~The date on the address label shows to lat issue your subscription, is paid. Ihe ange to tliat of a later issue is your receipt r remittance. £ you do not wish your GAZETTE continued i.er your subscription lias run out, please tify us to discontinue it. The courts have :ided that subscribers who do not order sir paper discontinued at the expiration or s time for which it has been paid, are liable payment up to the date when they order ! paper discontinued. JAILY AND WEEKLY DELIVERED BY CARRIER R TEN CENTS A WEEK. IINOLE COPIES, ONE CENT ; WEEKLY. THREE NTH. ill Mail Subscriptions Strictly In Advance. Veeklij Subscriptions Ten Cents a. II ~eek, Pay-e. to the Carrier who delivers the paper. Terms for Advertising. X'> adrertisemoits cried at any price. eed.] S DAILY.—All "Want," "Lost," "Found," 'or Sale,'' "To Let," <tc., advertisements One nl per word. Short? Conimerciiil a-nd otlisi* vertisements, 25 cents for live lines ; 50 cents three times, or $1.00 per week, includi ng one. rtion. in tlv weekly. Double the above s for double space. One column, one time. )cals inserted among reading matter and ked with a dash, thus 10 cents a line, rtlis, Engagements. Marriages and Deaths, LI responsiblv vouched for, FREE, special ces advertising time of funeral, 50 cents. "Aliberal discount offered large space and ; time advertisers. WEEKLY.—Or Jinary and transient advs., 1 u, 1 time, $1.00; each subsequent insertion to 4 times, 50 cents ; half inch, half of above ,es ; 1 column, ordinary adv., l time, Slo.00; olumn, reading matter, 1 time, ?25.00; Locals reading matter, marked thus —, 20 cents per s. Terms for other forms of advertising nished 011 application. A 10 per cent, dis-mt on all advertising prepaid for three ntlis or more. 'HE GAZETTE JOB PRINTING DEPARTMENT is uipped with the best facilities for turning S FIRST-CLASS WORK of every description, orders for Printing, Engraving and Book nding will be as well and reasonably done anywhere. 4.11 communications should be addressed to NORWALK GAZETTE. I OUR .JOMilXti mU'AKTMKXT. IN. HAURY M. GARDNER, JR., of New York, s charge of the GAZETTE K Engraving. Book 1 Jobbing Department. He is an expert d experienced Job Printer, and no work en-lsted to him will be unsatisfactorily done. DAILY GAZETTE'S Classified Business Directory. Advertisements under this head ONE CENT /• line per day, .tire cents per line per week or .50 per year.] ATTORNEYS. BELDEN HURLBUTT. t Attornev and Counselor at Law, Loom 4, (up stairs) Gazette Building, Norwalk. ISAXJCS. JNT11AL NATIONAL BANK, Wall st, N.; «apital, 5100,000; surplus, $14,100 ; George M. Holmes, president; E. L. Boyer, vice-presi-lent; William A. Curtis, cashier. UEFIELD COUNTY NATIONAL BANK. 44 Wall st, N. Incorporated 1824. Capital, $200.- W0. President, James W. Ilyattvice-presi-ipnt. E. O. Keeler ; cashier, Lewis C. Green. lIRFIELD COUNTY SAVINGS BANK, 51 Wall st, N. Deposits, $430,000; surplus, $200,- m Winlield S. Moody, president: Martin b. Draw, vice-presid't: James H. Bailey, treas. ATIONAL BANK 6F NORWALK, 51 Wall st, N. Incorporated 1857. Capital. $240,000. Ebenezer Hill, president; E.J. Hill, vice-resident; H. P. Price, cashier; directors, ;. Hill, E. J. Hill, W. G. Thomas, E. K. Lock- •ood, J. A. Osborn, O. E. Wilson, E. Beard, 0. W. Fitch, W. F. Bishop. Bankers', Merchants', Manufacturers', Personal and I ainily JB^LK^AVING^'SOCIETY, Wall st, N. sposits over $2,000,000. surplus $90,000. Geo. Holmes, president; B. B. Craufurd, vice-president ; Geo. E. Miller, treasurer. GROCERS. EOBGE WABD SELLECK, Fine Family Groceries and Table Luxuries, Wall street. N. TOBACCO. AMES SUTHEBLAND, Fine Tobacco and Cigars, Stationery and Newspapers and Periodicals, Gazette Building, Norwalk. D. XOinVAIiK I'OST OFFICK. Arrival and Departure of Mails. .03 40 .40 MAILS CLOSE. A. M., East and North. " West and South. " South Norwalk. " East and North. " D. & N. B. R. and North. " South Norwalk, West, South and Bridgeport. •' Weston. P. M., New York, West and South. " So. Norwalk and East. " South, West and Danbury. " South Norwalk. " S. Norwalk, New Haven and Way and South and West. Silver Mine. " D. <fc N- Bailroad, North. " So. Norwalk, East and West. MAILS ABBIVE. South Norwalk, East and West. Silver Mine. '• D. and N. Bailroad. " East. " AVeston. " South Norwalk and West. " South Norwalk, East and West. P. M., Danbury. " So. Norwalk, East and West. " East. D. & N. Bailroad. New York. So. Norwalk, Bridgeport and West. .00 A. M., STTHTD AY. MAILS CLOSE. .45 P. M., South Norwalk, East and West. MAILS ABBIVE. .00 A. M., East and West. MONEY OBDEB OFFICE OPEN from <i.30 M. to 7-30 1'. M. CABBIEBS—Limited Delivery, 7.00 and 11.00 M. and 2.00 P. M. General Delivery, 8.00 A. M. JD 4.30 P. M. Office open from G.OO A. M. to 8 P. ai. Sundays, •om ."9-00 A. at. to 10.00 A. M. Lobby opened itil 12.00. C. G. HUBBELL, P. M. 1— TYPE METAL-FOP. SALE. iliVEBAL Hundred Pounds of Old Type for | Sale, at 10 cents per pound, at this office. MISS ANNIE E. HALL, | Voice Culture, ? 104 1IAIN STBEET, KO&WALZ, CONN. Local Brevities. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. James Lodlum yesterday, weight just nine pounds. The board of relief meet at the office of the selectmen to-morrow evening for the last time. Mrs. Edwin Clarke and son, of Elm street, who have been spending several weeks in Louisville, are expected home in a few days, George Hussey and "Captain Jack" got to fooling in Crofut «fe Knapp's old shop the other day and in their scuffling Hussey had a rib broken. —Coal at John H. Ferris', $5 a ton, delivered. All sizes, Egg, Stove and Nut. lw Patrick Carney was seriously injured yesterday morning by having his hand badly crushed while at work on the dirt cars in East Norwalk. Pioneer Castle, No. 1, A. O. K. of the M. C., will work the 2d degree tonight. The castle chamber is in the new building, No. 10 Water street. The clock on the Catholic church stopped for a short time last Saturday but soon was set going again, once more moving on in the "even tenor" of its way. During the severe storm of Saturday night, Mrs. Josephine Eisenmann. of Bridgeport, was frozen to death while on her way to her son's house. Her body was found Sunday morning. She was sixty years of age. —The greatest bargains ever offered in Norwalk in Linen Goods: Towels at 25 cts., worth 7oc. Call and see them before they are gone. Scoiield & Hoyt, GAZETTE BUILDING. Count Gebebe says it isn't the worms that eaten up the frost fish this Avinter and thus produced our frost lish famine, "but it's de big fish what eats up the de little fish just like udder humans, don't it." From the Bank Commissioners' report just issued we glean the comforting facts that our three local savings banks have total deposits of $8,147,- 166.02, an increase over that of last year of $160,858.63 while their joint surplus aggregates $129,500. —A great drive in Toweling and Table linen at Scofield & Hoyt's, GAZETTE BUILDING. 3t Mr. Edward Murphy, Jr., chairman of the New York democratic state committee, told a newspaper man Saturday evening that David B. Hill would be nominated and elected to the United States Senate this week, and would accept his election. Edward certainly should know. Bob Adams, who returned Saturday night from the Dempsey-Fitzsimmons fight in New Orleans, says he counted 11,840,276 ties out of New Orleans, and after he counted this number he lost his count, but thinks there are just as many between where he lost it and Norwalk depot. When he got home he had his shoes half soled and heeled. The South N orwalk Steam Laundry's delivery wagon was upset while coming down Wilton avenue near the electric light station this morning. The road was so smooth with ice that the back part of the wagon slid around suddenly into the gutter and turned over, throwing the driver, Harry Armstead and another man lieavily to the ground. Mr. Armstead. was injured internally and the side of his head was cut on the ice. Neither the horse nor wagon was injured much. The largest apple tree in the world is said to be obtaining its nutrition from Cheshire soil. The circumference of the trunk a, foot from the ground is 13 feet 8 inch es. The height is 60 feet and the spread of branches is 100 feet. It is 150 years; old and has eight large branches, five of them bearing fruit one year and three the next. From five branchas- 110 bushels of apples of moderate excellence have been gathered. —The greatest bargains ever offered in Norwalk in Linen Goods: Towels at 25 cts., worth 7oc. Call and see them before they are gone. Scofield & Hoyt, GAZETTE BUILDING. Mrs. Mary Y. A. Turrill, well known to a number of Norwalk people as "Aunt Mary Ttirrill," celebrated her ninety-second "birthday last week at her home in Brooklyn. A goodly number of her friends were present and made the occasion one of social enjoyment and congratulation, and the affair was extensively reported in the city papers. Mrs. Turrill is a great aunt of Mrs. Jasper Pry or, of Spring Hill, and has for many years visited this town during the summer season. —Coal at John H. Ferris', $5 a ton, delivered. All sizes, Egg, Stove and Nut. - " ' ' v - 1 1 w Mrs. Isaac Pardee is seriously ill with pneumonia, at her home on Chestnut street. John P. Treadwell and family visited his old home in New Milford over Sunday. N : ' Miss Ida Mosher returned home yesterday, after a three weeks' visit in Brooklyn, N. Y. ; , Mr. F. J. Talbott, of Greenwich,was in town visiting Mr. Cornelius Jehosa-phat Howard yesterday. Messrs. John Eemson and Will F. DeKlyn furnished supper for a grand Odd Fellows' demonstration in New Canaan last night. A large number of our local politicians went to Hartford this morning to attend the monkey and parrot show in the State House. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Brotlierton, of Harbor avenue, are spending a few days with Mr. A. J. Brotherton. at his home in Southington. Edwin Hoyt, of New Canaan, hied away to Hartfort to attend the Agricultural Station meeting, and not to inaugurate Morris governor. Farron Betts and Miss Jennie Byxbee will be married this evening at the residence of the bride, at 74 South Main street, South Norwalk. —The greatest bargains ever offered in Norwalk in Linen Goods: Towels at 25 cts , worth 75c. Call and see them before they are gone. Scofield & Hoyt, GAZETTE, BUILDING. Messrs. C. F. Southworth and H. F. Burns, of the Manchester Electric Light Company, are in town,the guests of Superintendent Bunnell, of the Norwalk Electric Light Company. Edgar Buttery has given his son Geo. foui* acres at the south end of the "Aunt Phoebe Comstock place," upon which he is now building a pretty cottage, which will be ready for occupancy in the early spring. In Danbury this morning Miss F. A. Whitlock was seized, gagged and bound in her house by robbers who subsequently stole $44 and made their escape, notwithstanding the fact that the police were put immediately on their trail. Senator Hill has slipped away to Hartford to-day with the innocent and ostensible object of attending a meeting of the State Board of Trade. It is dollars to cookies, however, that he will find time to contribute his quota of brains and energy to sustain the republican side of the Hartford gubernatorial snarl. The Boston Store makes an announcement of a fifty per cent, reduction on all goods in the Newmarket, Jacket or Plush line purchased on or before Saturday, Jan. 24, by parties who bring the coupon published in to-day's GAZETTE. This applies to children's garments as well as to adults. It is worthy the special attention of all appreciating phenomenal bargains. Dr. Gallinger, next United States senator from New Hampshire, is 53 years old: was a printer and editor before he became a physician; has held various public offices; served a term in the lower house of Congress; was a member of the last national convention and seconded the nomination of Gen. Harrison. He is a brainy man and statesman, and an active and sagacious politician. His election must have dumbfounded the long-haired men and short-haired women who were so confident of Senator Blair's re-election. The family of Mrs. W. H. Meade, consisting of herself and a son and daughter were nearly poisoned to death last Monday by eating canned tomatoes. One of the largest caning proprietors in this country explained to us that these frequent cases of poisoning were caused by carelessness in using acid in soldering the tin cans, and that all first class tin can goods establishments had discarded the use of acid in soldering and only the cheaper grade packers were thus guilty of imperiling human life. It is safer to use goods put up in glass jars only. The annual report of the bank commissioners is just published. It is an elaborate compilation of faets and figures and is handsomely printed by the Case, Loclcwood & Brainard company. From the report we learn that the Norwalk Savings Society has deposits amounting to $2,110,103.44; surplus account, $65,000.00; interest account, $5,- 728.51, and total liabilities of $2,222,- 045.86. The total number of depositors is 5,626, of whom 5,005 have less than $1,000 each on deposit, and only two have over $10,000. The Fairfield County Savings Bank has total deposits of $462,645.17 and $488,923.07 total liabilities. There are 1,275 depositors, of whom 1,125 have less than $1,000 and none as high as $10,000. 1 . ' _ The Connecticut laddie. A Proclamation is Issued by Gov. Bulkeley. ... [SDecitfl to the DAILY GAZETTE.] Hartford, Conn., Jan. 20.—The House Special Committee, appointed to. examine the returns of the elections for State offieers, met yesterday morning at the Capitol. Only the republican members of the committee attended. Further evidence, intended to show the untrustworthiness of the returns, was submitted. After a session of less than an hour the committee suspended its session without adjournment, subject to the call of the chairman. Governor Bulkeley issued a proclamation yesterday afternoon warning the Democratic State candidates from attempting to take offices for which they have not been duly qualified, and commanding all citizens to refuse to recognize their authority. He also declares that he will defend the present officers in the discharge of their duty by all the legal means in his power until their successors are duly qualified. Following is the full text of Governor Bulkeley's proclamation: State of Connecticut: By- His Excellency, Morgan G. Bulkeley, Governor. '• ' : A Proclamation.. It having come to my knowledge that certain persons, without authority of the law, have combined to demand, take and hold the chief executive offices of this State, and to perform the functions thereof, claiming possession of said offices under a canvass and declaration to the Senate of this State, while the canvass of votes therefor is under consideration by the General "Assembly for the purpose of ascertaining if any persons have been legally elected to succeed the present incumbents, and such claims, demands and attempts to take and hold said offices being unauthorized, illegal and prejudicial to the good order and peace of the State, and tending to confusion in the administration of its government; Therefore, by authority vested in me by the Constitution to maintain the laws enacted in pursuance thereof, I do hereby d&lnmand all such persons to desist from their unlawful acts, and from interfering with any of such executive officers, and all citizens of this State not to recognize any acts of such pretended officers, and not to aid nor abet them in their unlawful acts. And I further give notice that, in absence of any constitutional finding and declaration by the General Assembly of the legally chosen executive officers of the State, any and every such attempt to enter upon or perform the duties of said officers by any person or persons will be resisted by all the authority vested in me under the Constitution and laws of this State. Given under my hand and seal at the Capitol in Hartford this 19th day of January, in the year of Our Lord eighteen hundred and ninety-one, and the independence of the United States the one iiuntlred and fifteenth. MORGAN G. BULKELEY. By His Excellency's command: R. JAY WALSH, Secretary of State. Both houses of the Connecticut General Assembly met this morning, and the crisis developed by the Senate last week in inaugurating the State officers is likely to procure interesting results. At noon each house votes for United States Senator. The Senate has ten democratic majority, and the House, as it stands, has fourteen republican majority. The republicans unanimously renominated O. H. Piatt, and expect to elect him. The democratic caucus met last night, but voted to make no nomination for Senator until to-night. This gives rise to rumors of an attempt at a trade against Mr. Piatt, but the members refuse to talk, except that they agreed to vote as they choose. In the House, the Contested Elections Committee will report in favor of seating Mr. Chichester, of Wilton, the republican, who had the most votes, but was not declared elected because of the word "for" on the ballots, making the republican majority sixteen. Time. The big clock in the tower of the Congregational church stopped at 1:50 on Friday afternoon and "it hasn't done anything since. THE U ILTOX (JASIC. Wilton men assert that Attorney Hurlbutt had several well-loaded cartridges, which he did not explode at Hartford in the Merwin-Chichester contest, which went to show that in the purchase of votes the democratic managers were not quite clean-handed. The independent GAZETTE thinks, if half that is reported be true, there were men in Wilton on both sides who ought to be ashamed of themselves. ConnecticutPressTelegiams. Specially Sent Over the Wire to the ! : ' Daily - Norwalk - Gazette., . Tiro OltGAKS It UIK ED. A Novel Accident In Jiirminffhavt Saturday Evening. Early Saturday evening, just as two organs had been placed on a truck belonging to the Sterling company, amass of ice slid from the roof of a building near which the truck was standing, the whole mass falling upon the backs of the two horses attached to the truck. The animals were frightened terribly, and with one sudden plunge jumped into a race way alongside of which they were standing, carrying the truck and the two organs in with them. The water in the race way was four feet deep and the walk from which the horses jumped was six feethigh. Several men were on the scene in a few moments and work was commenced at once to get the horses out. This was not an easy job, as the animals had become tangled up in their futile attempts to scale the six foot wall and over an hour passed before the horses, truck and organs were on terra firma again. The organs were valued at $135 each and were a complete loss. The horses were not injured. AaAlXST Tllli IJJTVI'JJl.y. New Orleans, Jan.' 19.—The District court to-day decided against the Louisiana State Lottery company and in favor of the state of Louisiana in the mandamus suit brought by the lottery company against the Secretary of State. The suit was to compel the Secretary of State to promulgate the lottery amendment to the constitution, passed by the last legislature in order that the people may vote on it at the next election. He refused to do this on the ground that the amendment was never properly-passed by the legislature, having been vetoed by the governor. The suit therefore was to decide whether the people shall have a right to vote on extending the charter of the lottery company twenty-five years or not. The district Judge to-day sided with Gov. Nichols and the Secretary of state in their view of the matter, and refused the mandamus. .IJV UXICCUTIVIC OJtDJCK. Honoring the Memory of the Orvat Historian. Washington, D. C., Jan. 19.—The President issued the following executive order this afternoon: EXECUTIVE MANSION, > WASHINGTON, D.C., Jan. 19, 1891.) The death of George Bancroft, which occurred in the city of Washington, on Saturday, Jan. 17, at 3:40 o'clock p. m., removes from among the living, one of the most distinguished Americans. As an expression of the public loss and sorrow, the flags of all the executive departments at Washington and of the public buildings in the cities through which the funeral party is to pass, will be placed at half mast on tomorrow and until the body of this eminent statesman, scholar and historian shall rest in the state that gave him to his country and to the world. By direction of the President: E. W: HALFOBD, Private Secretary. Litchfield, Jan. 20.—The employees of the Shepaug, Litchfield and Northern Bailroad yesterday presented ex-superintendent Alex. McNeill Avith a gold watch worth $150, as a token of their appreciation of his kindness and con sideration for their Avelfare during his management of the road. He resigned Jan. 1, and the road is now temporarily in charge of Robert T. Bird, chief clerk. Vromttnude H'eefc at Yale. New Haven, Conn., Jan. 19.- -The iii .A Proclamation. Instead of issuing such a long-worded proclamation, why didn't Gov. Bulkeley use the good old fashioned formula, viz: "Notice! All persons are forbidden to trespass on these premises under penalty of the law." RV( ,' ? MORGAN G. BULKELEY. social season at Yale is at its height today. Promenade week is again here, and once more the undergraduate is busy entertaining the fair guests from near and distant cities. Litchfield, J an. 20—Perry Morse of Northfield, was yesterday brought before Justice Deming, charged with seduction. Dec. 23d Morse was arrested and tried before Deming for criminally assaulting Lillie Wright of Northfield, a girl 18 years of age. She was working for Morse at the time of the crime. On the night of Dec. Morse entered her room and assaulted her. She could not be induced to detail any of the facts of the alleged crime, and the justice discharged the prisoner for want of evidence. He was arrested on the charge of seduction for which he was tried to-day and bound over to the superior court, in the sum of $200. Morse's wife died a few days after his first arrest. , John Smith, now of New York, a veteran Avho re-enlisted to fill the Nor- Avalk quota, is in town, the guest of Theodore Brotherton, on Hoyt street. -4 ^ —Coal at John H. Ferris', $5 a ton, delivered. All sizes, Egg, Stove and Nut. u-," JK ' 1 The U. S. Senatorship I 0. H. PLATT NOMINATED. HARTFORD, Conn., January 20th.— The state Senate convened at 10 this J morning, and a message from Governor N Bulkeley Avas read authorizing Mr. Mer- ' win to take charge of room and property of the lieutenant-governprs's office. Sheriff Spaulding , was present v with ajposse of ten deputies. Mr. Mer- I; win made a brief address^-^ ^ v. President of the Senate D, M. Read took the chair and the balloting for United States Senator at once began, the result of Avhich was as i'olloAvs: Carlos French, 17; O. H. Piatt, 7. The Senate then adjourned till 10 (/clock to-morroAV, when both Houses will meet in joint session to elect a senator. The House convened at 10 o'clock and voted as folloAvs for senator: O. H. Piatt, 134 ; C. R. Inger-soll, 4;W. W. Eaton, 8 A. E. Burr, o ; Carlos French, 28 ; Morgan G. Bulkeley, 3: J. H. Olmstead, 7; J. H. Hale, 13; H. S. Stevens, 8 ; Thos M. Waller, 30; D. M. Read, 3 ; Edward W. Seymour, 2: H. B. Graves, 1: Clinton B. Davis 8. The republican members voted solid for Piatt. H. E. Chichester Avas sAVorn in as the representative from Wilton. Henry Watterson predicts "as complete a downfall for the republican party in 1892 as the Whig party met in 1852, Avhen it carried only four states." With proper care and attention a good piano should last a family a lifetime. IHJ'Jl). BROWN—In Norwalk,. Jan. 17, Mrs. Nellie Brown, -aged 20 years, 9 months and 4 days. - Friends are invited to attend the funeral from her ^ate. residence, Day ..street, this afternoon at -i o clock. " TO B ENT. HOUSE, NO. 3 Elm street, formerly occupied l>v Stephen Comstock, to rent from April 1st. Apply to Wai. E. DANN. tf-21 AMUSEMENTS. SPKCIAI, ENGAGEMENT. OPERA HOUSE, - - JfORWALK. S. Iv. STANLEY, Manager. FOll THREE NIGHTS ONLY I Frost & Fanshawe's Ideal Combination, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, January 33 ami 34, with Children's Matinee, Saturday afternoon, at 3 o'clock. Presenting a repertoire of new and original plays by Mr. A. L. Fansliawe and used by no other company. THUKSUAY.—The Yankee comedy ox down east life, "Asa Jenkins." FRIDAY.—This company's latest success, with special scenery, "The Country Postmaster." SATURDAY MATINEE.—The artistic comedy: drama of southern life,"An American Beauty.' « SATURDAY EVENING.—The roaring comedy-drama of the topic of the day, "White Caps.' CP"At the Matinee, Saturday afternoon, the Beautiful Gold AVatcli now on exhibition at Austin's Jewelry Store Avill be Riven to the boy or girl making the largest number of correctly spelled English words from the letters contained in the three words, "Frost and Fansliawe." lwdwao PRICES 15, 25 AM) :55 CKNTS. Chart open Monday. January 19th, at Hale's and Plaisted's. H. H. FROHT, Manager. FOli SALE. Advertisements under this head 33c. for Jive-lines or less, 50c. for three times, $1 for week. FOB, SALE or Exchange.—The premises, No. r Camp street. Lot 80x1.',U. House has 11 rooms, modern improvements. Ci°o(l garden, fruit in abundahce. Aprly to U. li.- WILSON, No. 3 Gazette Building. . t±19 ATWO SEAT Family Sleigh, witl wle and shafts, nearly good as new. Cost $125; will be sold for S60. Apply at GAZETTE. APEETTY Cottage of seven rooms, near the Bridge. Price $2,500. Only $500 down. Apply to 0. E. WILSON, Keal Estate Agent, GAZETTE Building. HIST SCORE CARDS at the GAZETTE W Office. OLD Newspapers, 50 cents per 100. Just the thing to put under carpets to keep the floor Avarin. At this office. ABIG Circular Steam Radiator, 34 inches across top; used but one season; will be sold at a sacrifice as owiier has no further use for it. Applv at office of DAILY GAZETTE. THE PROPERTY known as the Allen House, on Chapel street. Or, will let the store. Inquire of Mrs. liobt. Allen or A. Austin. 3tp20 LOST. BANK BOOK NO. 3292, issued to Mrs. Bridget Murphy. The finder will confer a favor by leaving the same with the Norwalk Savings Society. 2t20 WANTED. One. cent a word for all advertisements under this head. ASHING by Mrs. Gleason, Leonard street, A! Norwalk. SECOND-HAND Counter in good condition. Apply at GAZETTE OFFICE. H'ik- AN American woman as working house- , keeper. To one competent to do, the work for three adults a good situation will l>e given. Address Box A, Norwalk, Conn. Livery Stable. EOBGE STEVENS would respectfully ' IT invite the attention of the public to the ^ fact that he is prepared to furnish Teams and - • -... Vehicles for any occasion at the most reason-able figures, at nis stables, EAST NOKWALK. ti21 . _
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"Equal arid, Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State 6r Persuasion, Religious or Political."—Jefferson. • , v
JJ_ ' '
Vol. I, No. 21. Norwalk, Conn., Tuesday Evening, January 20, 1891. Price One Cent, r
HE GAZETTE'S TERMS
FOB PAPER A > 1> ADVERTISING.
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Weekly by Mail.
ree Months (postage prepaid)
reive " " " -
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tify us to discontinue it. The courts have
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to the Carrier who delivers the paper.
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cried at any price.
S DAILY.—All "Want," "Lost," "Found,"
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