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1 '' J ' y < • , . , , - ' / ' " ' " u • s-i;.. , . ' . • ' • ' ' • -II . - ' - , WJ • ' •' ' f' \; - s ;r? • U • J m • • "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political."—Jefferson. Vol. I, No. 25. Norwalk, Conn., Monday Evening, January 26fi89i; Price One Cent. THE GAZETTE'S TERMS FOR TAPER AND ADVERTISING. [Entered at the Post Office as a Newspaper.] Weekly by Mail. Months (postage prepaid) Twelve $0.50 .90 1.25 1.50 $1.50 2.75 4.00 5.00 Daily and Weekly by Mail. Three Months (postage prepaid) -• - Six " •" „ " Nine " ^ „ " Twelve " ~ !T?™Tlie date on the address label shows to what issue your subscription, is paid. liie change to that of a later issue is your receipt for remittance. If you do not wish your GAZETTE continued after your subscription has run out, please notify us to discontinue it. The couits nave decided that subscribers who do not order their paper discontinued at the expiration of the time for which it has been paid, are liable for payment up to tlio (late "\vlicn tiie> oiclei the paper discontinued. DAILY AND WEEKLY DELIVERED HY CAUHIEH FOR TEN CENTS A WEEK. SINSLE CoriES, ONE CENT ; WEEKLY, THKEE CENTS. All Mnil Subscriptions Strictly In Adcatice. WW;-!,/ Subscriptions Ten Gents a Week, Payable I J the Carrier who delivers the paper. Terms for Advertising. f y.i advertisements of doubtful- nature are inserted at any price. Absolute accuracy guaranteed.] „ IN DAILY.—.VLL "Want,"' "Lost, Found, "F»r Sale." "To Let," <tc., advertisements One. (Jail per word. Short Commercial anil othei advertisements, 25 cents tor live lines , o0 cents for three times, or $1.00 per week, indndinaone insertion %. the weekly. Double the above rates for double space. One column, oil- time. $1-2.00. Locals inserted anion',' reading matter and marked with a dash, thus —10 cents a line. Births, Engagements. Marriages and Deaths, when responsibly vouched for, FREE. Special notices advertising time oi iuueral, »0 cents. Z~&~ A liberal discount offered large space and long time advertisers. IN WEEKLY.—Ordinary and transient advs., L inch, 1 time, $1.00; each subsequent insertion up to -1 times, 50 cents ; half inch, halt oi abine rates ; 1 column, ordinary adv., 1 time, •>•(«', 1 column, reading matter, 1 time, *2».00 , Locals in reading matter, marked thus —, 20 cents per line. Terms for other forms oi advertising furnished on application. A 10 per cent, discount on all advertising prepaid ior thiea months or more. THE GAZETTE Jor. PIUNTINO DEPARTMENT IS equipped with the best facilities ior tuinmg out FIRST-CLASS WORK of ever.v description. All orders for Printing, Engraving and Boo«. Binding will be as Well and reasonably done as anywhere. \H communications should be addressed to NORWALK GAZETTE. oxrn .ronnixa mcvAiiTMKy t. MR.-HARRYM. GARDNER, JR., of New York, has charge of the GAZETTE S Engraving, Book and Jobbing Department. He is an expert and experienced .Tol) Printer, and no work entrusted to him will be unsatisfactorily (tone. DAILY GAZETTE'S Classified Business Directory. RAdvertisements under this head ONE GENT D"r line per dan, Jive cents per line per week or $2.50 per year.] irroitxjjys. J*AS?EYNANDUCMS£r'at Law Room 4. (up stairs) Gazette Building, Norwalk. JiAXKS. CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK, Wall st, N.; OJ' .1J n«,>. su.Kto : Georire AL ilrinf • William A. uurus, casiiitJi. FAIRFIELD COUNTY NATION.AL BANA, 44. Wall st. N. Incorporated 1824. Capital, i-200,- 0!K). President, James W. Hyatt; vice-presi-ilpnt. E O Keelor ; cashier, Lewis C. Green. FAIRFIELD COUNTY SAVINGS BANK, 51 Wall st, N. Deposits, $430,000 ; surplus, *200,- nno Winlield S. bloody, president » JM»n tsiiiD. Craw vic!e%resi(Vt; James H. Bailey, treas NATIONAL BANK OF NORWALK, .>1^1 st. N. Incorporated t&x. - Capital* $240,000. Ebenezer Hill, president; E..J. Hill, vice- • H P. Price, cashier; directors, I Hill E.'J HUUV. G.'Thomas, E. K. Lock-wood, J. A. Osborn, O. E. Wilson, E. Beard, D. W. Fitch, W. F. Bishop. Bankers'. Mer-chants', Manufacturers ,Personal and!amilj NMWALKTAVTOS SOCIETY, Wall st. N. Deposits over $2,000,000. surplus $!>0,000. Geo. M. Holmes, president; It. B. Crauiurd, % lce-presiderit; Geo. E. Miller, treasurei. <i ll-OCJillS. GEORGE WARD SELLECK, Fine Family Groceries and Table Luxuries, 18 Wall street. N. TOJiACt'O. , JAMES SUTHERLAND, . Fine Tobacco and Cigars. Stationery and Newspapers and Periodicals, Gazette -building. Norwalk. XOIMVALK POST OFKICK. Arrival <iml J)r,ji(irtiire of' Mails. MAILS CLOSE. „ East and North. West and South. • South Norwalk. East and North. D. <fc N. 11. R. and North. South Norwalk, West, South and Bridgeport. Weston. , New York, West and South. So. Norwalk and East. South, West and Danbury. South Norwalk. S. Norwalk, New Haven and Way and South aiuV West. Silver Mine. D. & N. Railroad, North. So. Norwalk, East and West. MAILS ARRIVE. , South Norwalk, East and West. Silver Mine. D. and N. Railroad. East. Weston. South Norwalk and West. South Norwalk, East and West. . Danbury. , ,IT So. Norwalk, East and West. East. D. & N. Railroad. ' New York. So. Norwalk, Bridgeport and West. STJWX) A Y - MAILS CLOSE. .15 P. M., South Norwalk, East and West. MAILS ARRIVE. 4 } 9.00 A. M.. East and West. • ' MONEY ORDER OFFICE OPEN from 0.30 ^CARRIERS —Limited Delivery, 7.00 and 11.00 A. M. and 2.00 r. M. General Delivery, 8.00 A. M. and 4.30 P. AJ. C. I Oflice open from (i.00 A. BI. to b P. M. Sundays, from ;iux> A. M. to 10.00 A. M. Lobby opened until 12.00. ; . c G HUB]3ELL, P. M. 5.10 A. M (>.45 " 7.15 " 8.40 " 0.10 " 0.40 " 11.00 " 1.45 P. M. 1.00 " 2.40 " 3.45 " 5.20 " 5.:i0 " (i.10 " 8.00 " 7.00 A.M. 7.25 " 7.45 " 7'.45 " 0.00 " 0.30 " U.OO " 1.00 P. M. 2.00 " 4.00 " 4.05 " 4.40 " li.40 " — TYPE METAL — FOR SAI-K. S EVERAL Hundred Pounds of Old Type for Sale, at 10 cents per pound, at this office. MISS ANNIE E. HALL, Voice Culture, IW MAIN STREET, NORWALK, CONN. Local Brevities. £ Miss Anna Doiy is visiting friends in Stamford. —Try Raymond's $(5.50 flour. It beats tliem all. - ' Mrs. Samuel Talcott of Union Park, is spending a few days in Brooklyn. —Save money and buy your groceries at Raymond's, No. 9 Main street. It is said tliat the St. Paul's society are soon to extend a call to the Rev.. Win. H. Lewis of Larclimont. —Special prices on Crackers this week at Raymond's, No. 9 Main street. Miss Helen E. Borden of Brooklyn, is spending a fevy- days with Mrs. O. D. Bedell, on Franklin avenue. —Extra Florida oranges and other tropical fruits at Raymond's. Miss N. E. Nichols of Wilton is visiting Mrs. Henry Selleclc on Union Park. Miss Lena M. G-orliam of New Haven, is visiting at Capt. Isaac Selleck's, on Arch street. Miss Gertrude Marsh of Brooklyn, is spending a few days with Mrs. D. H. Sims, on High street. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Burr of Bridgeport, are visiting at Winfield Scott's 011 Franklin avenue. M; ^ Mrs. Robert Mallet of Bridgeport, is visiting at J. P. Grossman's. Mrs. Mallet's husband is the vice-president of the Newtown Bee association. —A. H. Hoyt & Son will for the next ten days sell all shoes froni $5 to .$2.50. Shoes at a discount of 50 cents per pair. See their storm slippers. The Sunday morning service at the Firf't Congregational church was held in the chapel. Dr. Noble preached an interesting sermon and quite a large congregation attended in spite of the storm. Despite the storm of yesterday morning, a large congregation assembled at the Methodist church last evening to hear Rev. Dr. YanAlstyne preach tipon Waltz, East avenue and Heaven. There is to be a meeting this evening in the South Norwalk M. E. church at 7:30 o'clock for the purpose of organizing a musical society to be called the "Norwalk Choral Union." All who are interested in forming such a society are invited to attend. Mr. William Yardley, the English playwright, who it will be remembered occupied actor George Clark's residence on Prospect Hill a few years ago and who has many Norwalk friends, has written a new play in which Charley Mitchell, the English pugilist and the only man who has fought a draw with John L. Sullivan, will make his debut and try for histrionic honors. —Harnesses and whips of every description; a full line of trunks and traveling bags, a^reducedprices; black and white robes, blankets, baby carriage robes, etc. at very low prices to close out the season's stock. Every article pertaining to a horse, carriage or stable can be found at Dann's harness store, No. 50 Wall street. tf. The old church bell that the Congregational Society presented to Dr. Noble is soon to be converted into a novel shape which will be very desirable in the way of old associations as well as of beauty. It is proposed to have the old bell melted over into two hundred small tea bells which the * 'King's Daughters" are to sell at $1 each, the proceeds to go towards liquidating the church debt; The small bells when finished are to look like burnished gold. The storm of yesterday morning blew down the pole and "wires of the American Rapid Telegraph Co., in front of the Hands residence on Belden avenue, where it laid across the street all day, obstructing traffic and causing teams to drive on the sidewalk to get past. Early this morning milkman Remson came along, and not being aware of any obstruction^ ran into it, breaking the shafts of his wagon and doing other damages, which made it necessary for him to procure another wagon to finish-bis route. . v A large audience assembled at the Armory Saturday evening to witness the athletic games given under the auspices of Company D. The games consisted of a potato race, a half mile run, a three legged race a thirty-five yard run, a relief race and a ten mile run. Private Fredericks carried ,off the prizes in the potato race and 35 yardrun; Ben. Joyce won the half mile run in 2.25, with Casey second. The three legged race was won by Parker and Hazel and the relief race by Doyle and Holt. In the ten mile race for professionals there were three starters, Nolan, Guertler andBritt, butGuertlei-drew out after completing two miles and Nolan Avon easily in 56A mimites. ^ —Spare-Rib, 10 cts. pound, at Lyon's market, No. 6 Water street. tf. James Cousins, Jr., of New York, spent last Sunday in town. ; £ : i Editor Ellendorf, has gone to New Jersey, on business. I Mrs. Jiuld, of Yonkers, N. Y., is visiting Mrs. Tyler Waters, at the corner of West avenue and Merwin street. The New York base ball club has released John M. Ward, and he will play in Brooklyn this season. Miss Wooden, of Honesdale, Pa., who has been visiting friends here for the past month, has returned home. Mr. Harry Gardner, of the GAZETTE job rooms, attended church in Danbury, yesterday. Jame'o Farrel is now superintendent at John Oldenschlager's cigar manufactory. ^ The Senate and House of the Connecticut legislature meet again to-morrow when the circus performance will be resumed. Thomas Toohil is negotiating for the rental of the Allen House, on Chapel street, and of which he was a few years ago the proprietor. Messrs. Charles Olmstead and Edward M. Lockwood have been appointed commissioners on the insolvent estate of James L. Ambler. The bell, at the electric light station connected with the fire alarm system, ought to be put in working order, for as a fire alarm the steam whistle at the station does effective work. —Save money by buying your meats at Lyon's market, No. G Water St. tf. Jim Corbett, the SanFrancisco heavyweight boxer, who is matched to fight Peter Jackson, the Australian champion, next May, arrived in New York, last evening. The double-ripper, in view of the rib breaking propensities of the infernal machine, should be called the double-ribber. Orange M. Beebe, of Danbury, died yesterday morning from the bursting of au abscess. • . . . - , , (—-A new line of spring colorings in carpets, at the Boston Store, Norwalk. tf. Frank Andrews and Sam. Knapp, of Belden Hill, went out gunning one day last week and shot at nineteen rabbits. —Our readers should not fail to take advantage of the 25 cent discount offered by the Norwalk Boston Store, on all purchases made this week. It. Harvey B. Dodworth, once a^famous band-master in New York, died at his home in West Hoboken, Saturday. Manager Stanley has booked Charles E. Yerner in Shamus O'Brien,, for Saturday evening. A 100 yard foot race will take place this afternoon at the Fair Grounds between Frank P. Nelden, and John Hanlon. It is now rumored that Robert Ray Hamilton is alive, and that he was not drowned while hunting on his ranch in Idaho. William B. Morrill, the oldest citizen of Skowhegan, and one of the oldest Masons in Maine, died 011 Sunday, nearly 93 years of age. He had been a Mason nearly seventy years. —Prime Rib Roast, 14 cts. pound, at Lyon's market, No. 6 Water street, tf. W. B. Hall & Co., will close their dry-goods store in Bridgeport, on Eriday, Jan, 30th, in order to place a low scale of prices on their fur trimmed Cloaks, Sealskins, and fine dress goods, previous to one more enlargement, which takes place in March. Frederick A. Hull, of this city, in searching old books recently in the Philadelphia Library, came across this prediction in Imlay's ''America," published in 1703 : "The present population of America is 4,000.000 .souls, and I predict that 100 years hence, in 1893, the population will have reached 46,000, - 000.—[Danbury News., Mr. J. Hornpipe Wade is doing a good deal of blowing about a "fine large tenor drum " that he has in his office, '' worth $0.50.'' The instrument is saicl .to be admirably adapted to Mr. Wade's voice, since, he got his teeth back from the shop. One - armed Jim Lynch, who had been boarding with Miss Emily Benedict on Belden Hill, last week made a row over $25, which he supposed he had lost in the house'f "He calmed down after a while, however, to the intense relief of the neighborhood. s Complaint is made of the condition of the sidewalk in front of tli^s former residence of Judge Andrew Selleck on Mott avenue. It is stated that the walks about this property have not I been cleared of show once this winter. East Norwalk Post Office. The Sentinel Goes Into Convulsions Over The Daily Gazette's Hit ; I and Resorts to Childish I Personalities, The GAZETTE had 110 idea that its playful allusion to the Sentinel's hysterics would cause that harmless but exhausting affliction to develop into a series of grotesque and frantic convulsions. Our article on the East Norwalk post-office case seems to have hit oiSfc esteemed contemporary in a very tender spot, judging from its contortions, which simply confirm, in- the ejjlsof the public, the suspicion that thfe Sentinel's tactics are in the line of creating and fostering a bitter sectional prejudice, 110 matter what may be the infeans employed, so that the end is attained. With its childish personalities w$ have 110 time nor disposition to ddal. The main question is the one of justice to East Norwalk in the post-ofl| ce matter, and the facts are as stated in the GAZETTE of Friday, and nether newspaper repetitions nor newspaper quibblings will change the asjpect of the situation. vThe Sentinel's thk-ee columns of nonsense amount to ndthing against the facts as they stand, Which are, that the people of East Norwalk do not want their post office taken from them and its revenue transferred arid their convenience subordinated to South Norwalk ; the 3!)9 ,'dgners of the petition for its abolishment include many women who signed their husbands' names without the authority or knowledge of the latter, and..does not represent the sentiment of the majority: the notice to the DAILY GAZETTE from Washington, upon which the Sentinel lays so much stress, stating that 110 change would be made, was sent the day before, the editor of the GAZETTE left Norwalk for Washington. Furthermore, the item published in the Sentinel of the 17th, announcing that orders had been given for the discontinuance of tl«v^ast^..N.yrwalk--.i>ost office, was disclaimed by the post office authorities in Washington, in a letter to a cer tain party in East Norwalk, who clipped the item from the paper and enclosed it in a note of inquiry to the Third Assistant Postmaster General. Following is that official's reply: "Sir:—Yours of the 17th received. The article referred to by you was published without any authority from this office. There is no intention of discontinuing your post office or establishing the free delivery service in East Norwalk on the 1st of Feburary, nor lias any one been authorized to say so." On Friday, Selectman Daskam was waited upon by a veteran of the 17th New Jersey Vols., who exhibited his papers and desired to be paid the $200 voted by the town to the veterans of Norwalk, who re-enlisted and had been credited to the quota of this town, The genial Col. smiled a bland smile, and told the veteran that he had been paying New York, Mass., R. I. and Conn., but that they had refused to pay claims outside of the United States. It is needless to remark that the old vet. departed in somewhat of a temper. As stated several days ago, the DAILY GAZETTE has a steam-engine hitched up with its water-motor, in order that sufficient speed could be obtained to run off its large edition in time for the new'sboys. On account of the continued failure of our water supply, the motor has been running slower and slower each day, and on Saturday the engine got mad at the motor for not doing its share of the work, and wanted to scrap then and there. It busted the belt, tied itself up in a bow-knot, and with steam in its eye, made a dash for the motor, with the full intention of knocking it out on the first round, but, owing to the dexterity of our devil, who saw the fight coming on, the engine was collared, and returned to its original position, thus averting what might have been a double murder. r. m. c. a. zroTus. ^ Between two and three hurdred men gathered in the Y. M. C. A. hall Sunday afternooon, to hear the lecture upon "Human Wrecks," by Dr. C. A. Dorman, of New Haven. . y. The first session of the class in penmanship will be held this evening at 8 o'clock, and the German class will meet at the same hour. The third, annual meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the association will be held to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock in the rooms. A full attendance of the members is desired. . It w. lucky for the borough that a fire di not break out yesterday Avhile +*>p. water was turned off and the streets rams. Specially Sent Over the Wire to the Daily - Norwalk - Gazette. A Itesj>rrntc l-'iijh.t on, a,:i Jr.a (Jluita. Hartford, J an. 26. —In harvesting ice in his big houses at Bolton Lake, among the mountains, the other day, Contractor Scott had a desperate fight with one of his workmen on the ice run in mid-air. The men were at the summit of the chute, and the laberer suddenly attacked the contractor almost without warning. The powerful men fought on a narrow perch, and it evidently was the intention of the workman to throw Mr. Scott to the ground. Finally the employe aimed a terrific bloAV with a hammer at the contractor's head, which the latter party parried; then Scott, exerting all his strength, •lifted his assailant and hurled him from the chute. He fell forty-five feet to the hard ground. Scott also fell, and his spine was seriously injured. Both men are in a critical condition. 'jtt'jeubAJts /iY.VA'ir WAVKX. New Haven, Jan. 2(5.—While Dr. A. M. Rice, the dentist, and his family were at church last evening his house at 590 George street was entered by burglars, who carried off about $75 worth of booty. To secure an entrance the thief walked up the front door steps cooly and smashed a large light of glass. He then put his hand inside and pushed the catch back. Throwing up the window he then went inside. Mrs! Rice's dr essing case was rifled and and several pieces of jewelry were taken. From the dining table Avere taken pieces of solid silver. In one room which the thief visited were a number of drawers containing valuables. These were locked and he did not take the time to force them open. The JjCf/isfaturr. Hartford. Jan. 2G.—The Legislature will begin its fourth week to-morrow witli nothing yet done. The joint committees have not yet been appointed, although they are usually announced on'the second"day of the session. This is not Speaker Paige's fault for he could not announce appointments of joint committees until the Senate had voted to appoint such committees. If the Senate concurs to-morrow in the joint rule resolution adopted by the House Wednesday, appointing joint committees, then Speaker • Paige will announce his appointments of committeemen to-morrow. This is what every member of the House is interested in. The most honorary and desirable appointment is chairman of the judiciary committee. This will go to Stiles Jud-son of Stratford. The committee on cities and boroughs will be a very important one this year on account of the numerous horse car charters and other things that will come up if the Legislature ever gets ready to do any business. J'vof. A. X. Johnson, III. Newr Milford, Jan.' 26—Prof. A. N. Johnson, father of the Rev.F. A. Johnson, pastor of the First Congregational church, while walking down Main street yesterday suddenly fell to the sidewalk. He was picked up and taken to his home where medical aid was summoned. It was at first thought that he was paralyzed but the doctors concluded that he was suffering from a severe fit of indigestion. He is a well known musician now retired, and for many years was the organist at Dr. Brook's church in Boston. His recovery is doubtful as he is 73 years of age. A. Ho;/'.* Terrihte- Tnjai !/. Bridgeport, Jan. 26.—A shocking accident occurred at the works of the Acme Shear Company Saturday afternoon, in which Johnnie McPadden, a youth 14 years of age, was maimed for life. He was working on a machine and in pushing back the lever his hand slipped and his arm was drawn into the gearing. Before the other employes could realize the terrible predicament the lad was in his arm had been pulled out at the -sockets and the unfortunate boy had fallen back on the floor. • Snicitle. at Xiaijarn Vails. Niagara Falls, Jan. 25.—A man dressed in a wrell-made black suit with a tall silk hat deliberately jumped over the bridge at the Goat Island side of the falls yesterday afternoon. An attempt was made to rescue the man by the life savers, but their efforts proved fruitless. It is believed that lie is a Mr. Stanley of Cleveland, Ohio. —Remembei the meeting of the Choral society to-night at the M. E. church, South Norwalk. All singers invited. •" «• 1' The annual dinner of the Hartford Yale Alumni Association, will take place at the United States Hotelinthat city, 011 Monday evening next. ^ ^ TO OUJt PATJtOXS. Owing'jib the failure of the water pressure and the stoppage of our water motor, our large daily edition is being run off by hand, which will causq us to be late in getting our edition upon the street. We hope our patrons will bear with us until the pressure is restored, but however late we may be, the DAILY GAZETTE will be brim full of news each day. At the Opera House, 011 Saturday evening, Miss Louisa fj. Woodward, daughter of Judge Asa B. Woodward, was the successful competitor in the word building contest, thereby winning the gold watch. She handed in 1,570 words constructed from the letters contained in the the three words, "Frost and Fanshawe," 1,532 of which were correct. Dr. Gregory's son Ward, was second. There were several lists handed in which contained over a thousand words. A large audience was present at the evening performance;; when the prize wras awarded. At one;, place in New York state, we are informed, the highest number of words made from the same name was between twenty-four and twenty-five hundred. It is expected that a town meeting-will soon be called to authorize the payment of $200 bounty to the 17 members of the 12tli Connecticut who received but $190 for re-enlisting. This is as it should be, as these veterans are justly Entitled to it, and they should receive the same amount as paid other veterans. , . Miss Grace Clarke of West avenue, •will' start for Washington, D. C,, on Saturday, to join her father, Dr. Ellery^ C. Clarke. AMUSEMENTS. OFJSllA HOUSE, - - TJ Oil WALK. ONE NIGHT ONLY ! Thursday, January 29th, lie turn of tlio Favorite Actress, Agnes Wallace Villa, In Kate Claxton's Greatest Success, THE WORLD AGAINST HER! Supported l>y a Superb Company. MA (tNIFICEKT SGEKEIi Y! MAR VELLO US EFFECTS! ELABORATE COSTUMES ! THRILLING- SITUATIONS! ADMISSION, 35, 50 AND 75 CENTS. Beats 011 sale at Hale's and Plaisted's. 5t FOB SALE. Advertisements under this head 35c. for Jive lines or less, 50c. for three tini.es,$lfor week-. F OR SALE or Exchange.—The premises, _ No. 7 Gamp street. Lot SOxlUi. House has 11 rooms, modern improvements. Good garden, fruit in abundance. Apply to 0. L WILSON, No. y Gazette Building. _ tfl!) ATWO SEAT Family Sleigh, witl. vile and shafts, nearly good as new. Cost $125 ; will be sold for $60. Apply at GAZETTE. APRETTY Cottage of seven rooms, near the Bridge. Price $2,500. Only $500 down. Apply to O. E. WILSON, Real 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 warm. At this oflice. ABIG Circular Steam Radiator, 34 inches-across top; used but one season; will be sold at a sacrifice as owner lias no further use for it. Apply at oflice of DAILY GAZETTE. TO JIENT. HOUSE, NO. 3Elm street, formerly occupied by Stephen Corastock. to rent from April 1st. Apply to Wat. E. DANN. tf21 WANTED. One cent a word for all advertisements under this head. TWO Furnished Rooms for light housekeeping. For man and wife. Address 41) East avenue. 3tp ""yOUNG MANjn wwaannnteedd in gmrnoucceir.vy store.,; Address, with reference, Box 308, Nor-*., walk, Conn. tf23 £ "ITRANTED TWO Furnished lUonis for liglitv, T V housekeeping. Enquire at U. S. Express, Co., South Norwalk. Conn. tf23 W ASHING by Mrs. Gleason, Leonard street, Norwalk. y SECOND-HAND Counter in good condi- , L tion. Apply at GAZETTE OFFICE. N American woman working hou given Agents Wanted,, AGENTS wanted immediately for a quic selling book of 000 pages; only $1.50. Apply to or address <X. B. ELLS, 8 Camp street; Norwalk, Conn. g " . '.s:rX- ' V-
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"Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political."—Jefferson.
Vol. I, No. 25. Norwalk, Conn., Monday Evening, January 26fi89i; Price One Cent.
THE GAZETTE'S TERMS
FOR TAPER AND ADVERTISING.
[Entered at the Post Office as a Newspaper.]
Weekly by Mail.
Months (postage prepaid)
Daily and Weekly by Mail.
Three Months (postage prepaid) -• -
Six " •" „ "
Nine " ^ „ "
Twelve " ~
!T?™Tlie date on the address label shows to
what issue your subscription, is paid. liie
change to that of a later issue is your receipt
If you do not wish your GAZETTE continued
after your subscription has run out, please
notify us to discontinue it. The couits nave
decided that subscribers who do not order
their paper discontinued at the expiration of
the time for which it has been paid, are liable
for payment up to tlio (late "\vlicn tiie> oiclei
the paper discontinued.
DAILY AND WEEKLY DELIVERED HY CAUHIEH
FOR TEN CENTS A WEEK.
SINSLE CoriES, ONE CENT ; WEEKLY, THKEE
All Mnil Subscriptions Strictly In Adcatice.
WW;-!,/ Subscriptions Ten Gents a Week, Payable
I J the Carrier who delivers the paper.
Terms for Advertising.
f y.i advertisements of doubtful- nature are
inserted at any price. Absolute accuracy guaranteed.]
IN DAILY.—.VLL "Want,"' "Lost, Found,
"F»r Sale." "To Let," |
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