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Pn V* « ' ;-:oJ -SSM Msst®^ ':'-V •$$!»•' iilPiP^fils ^ ^ J ^ Y. FJ >, TC-R^ Y*. ^ ^ *%$*"**!HV (V4 ^ ^ "Equal and Exact Justice to^ all Men of Whatever State* or Persuasion, Religwus or Political."—Jtferson:^,#^* -;V\ ' 'At i' *|l Vol. I. No. 27. Norwalk, Conn., Wednesday Evening, January 28, 1891. Price One Cent. THE GAZETTE'S TERMS FOR .PAPER AMI ADVERTISING. - $0.30 .90 - 1.23 1.50 - SI.50 2.75 4.00 5.00 [Entered at tlie Post Office as a Newspaper.] Weekly by Mail. Three Jloutlis (postage prepaid) Six Nine Twelve " " Daily and Weekly by Mail. Three Months (postage prepaid) Six Nine " " j, Twelve " :?'"The date on the address label shows to what issue your subscription is paid. -L.ne change to that of a later issue is your receipt for remittance. If you do not wish your GAZETTE continued after your subscription lias run out, please notifv us to discontinue it. The courts have decided that subscribers who do not order .tlieir paper discontinued at the expiration OT the time for which it has been paid, are liable for payment up to the date when they order-the paper discontinued. DAILY AND WEEKLY DELIVERED BY CAIUIIEII FOB TEN CENTS A WEEK. SINOLE COPIES, ONE CENT ; WEEKLY. THHEK CENTS. All Mail Subscription* Strictly in Advance. Wed.Jii Subscriptions Ti'ti Cents a. Week, Pay-a'tie !•> the Currier who deli rem the paper. Terms for Advertising. r.V / adi-rtiseni.ents of d-n'btful nature are inserted nt any price. Absolute accuracy 'jnur-itnleed.] Is DAILY.—All "Want," "Lost/ "Found, "For S ilo." "To Let,' ite., advertisements One Cent \w.r word. Short Commercial and other advertisements, 25 cents for live lilies ; 50 cents for three times, or $1.00 per week, im+ndina one in^rtion in th," wek'y. Double the alwe ra t«s for doul >le space. One column, one tune. $12.00. Locals inserted among reading matter and marked with a dasli, thus 4 —10 cents a line. Birtlis, Engagements. Marriages and Deaths, when responsibly vouched for, FREE. Special notices advertising time of funeral, »0 cents. M?~ A liberal discount offered large space and long time advertisers. IN WEEKLY.—Ordinary and transient advs., 1 inch, 1 time, $1.00; each subsequent insertion up to 4 times, 50 cents ; halt inch, hall ol &.b(" <j rates;] column, ordinary adv., ltinie, »lu.00, 1 column, reading matter, 1 time, 32.>.00 ; Locals in reading matter, marked thus —, 20 cents per line. Terms for other forms ot advertising furnished on application. A 10 per cent, discount on all advertising prepaid tor threo months or more. THE GAZETTE JOB PRINTING DEPARTMENT IS eouipped with the best facilities lor tuinmg out FIHK I'-CLASS WORK of every description. All orders for Printing, Engraving and Book Binding will be as well and reasonably done as anywhere. All communications should be addressed to NORWALK GAZETTE. or It .fO'ltlllXG I)H I'AItTMICXT. MIT. HAKUY M. GARDNER, JR., of New York, has charge of the GAZETTE S Engraving, Look and Jobbing Department. He is an expert and experienced Job Printer, and no woik entrusted to him will be unsatisfactorily clone. DAILY GAZETTE'S Classified Business Directory. [Advertisements under this la-ad ONE CENT per line per dau,.lire cents per tine, per week or $2.50 per year.] A'VTOKX EY'S. J. BELDEN HURLBUTT, Attorney and Counselor at Law, Loom 4, (up stairs) Gazette Building, Norwallc. liAXKS. CENTBAL NATIONAL BANK, Wall st, N.; capital, $100,000; surplus, $14,100 ; George M. Holmes, president; E. L. Loyer, ^ ice-presi- Wall st., N. Incorporated 1824. Capital, $200,- 000. President, James W. Hyatt; vice-presi-dent E. 0. Iveeler ; cashier, Lewis C. Green. FAIHKIELD COUNTY SAViNGS BANK, 51 Wall st. N. Deposits, 8430,000 ; surplus, *.(*),- 000. Winlield S. Moody, president; Mai tin b. p....... vice-oresid t; James H. Lailey, tieas. NATIONAL SANK OF NORWALK, 51 Wall st, N. Incorporated 1857. Capital, $240,000. EbenezerHill, president; E. J. Hill, vice-i> rp<iilpnt • H. P. Price, cashier: directors, l mil E.'j Hili;W- G. Thomas, E. It. Lock-wood. J. A. Osborn, O. E. Wilson, E. Beard, D. W. Fitch, W. F. Bishop. Bankers', Merchants'; Manufacturers', Personal and I' arnily x8uWALKMyiNGSSOCIE'^ Wall st, N. Deports over $2,000,000, surplus $00,000 Geo. M Holmes, president; R. B. Crauturd, vice-president ; Geo. E. Miller, treasurer. (inocnits. GEORGE WARD SELLECK, Fine Family Groceries and Table Luxuries, 18 Wall street. N. TOIIACCO. JAMES SUTHERLAND, Fine Tobacco and Cigars, Stitionerv and Newspapers and Periodicals, Gazette Minding. Norwalk. NOKWALK POST OFFICK. Africa! ami Departure of Mails. MAILS CLOSE. 5.40 A. M., East and North. ti.45 " West and South. 7.15 " South Norwalk. 8.40 " East and North. •J.10 " D. it N. R. R. and North. 0.40 " South Norwalk, West, South and Bridgeport. 11.00 " Weston. • 1.45 P. M., New York, West and South. 1.00 " So. Norwalk and East. x>.4o " South, West and Danbury. *5.45 " South Norwalk. 5.20 " S. Norwalk, New Havou and Way and South and West. 5.30 " Silver Mine. (i.10 " D. <fe N. Railroad, North. 8 00 " So. Norwalk, East and West. MAILS ARRIVE. 7.00 A. M., South Norwalk, East and West. 705 " Silver Mine. 7.45 " D. and N. Railroad. 7.45 " East. •J.OO " Weston. •) 30 " South Norwalk and West. liioo " South Norwalk, East and West. l!oo P. M., Danbury. , ... , 2.<X) " So. Norwalk, East and West. 4.00 " East. (.05 " I). & N. Railroad. . 4.40 " New York. 0.40 " So. Norwalk, Bridgeport and West. SU3VD A Y . MAILS CLOSE. .451\ M., South Norwalk, East and West. MAILS ARRIVE. i. 9.00 A. M-. East and West. . MONEY ORDER OFFICE OPEN from <i.30 A. M. to 7.30 P. M. , 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. M. Oflico open from (1.00 A. M. to 8 P. M. Sundays, from 9.00 A. M. to 10.00 A. M. Lobby opened until ifl.oo. f, G HUBBELLt p M< — TYPE METAL-FOR SAl.lv CI EVE11AL Hundred Pounds of Old Type for O Sale, at 10 cents per pound, at this office. MISS ANNIE E. BALL, Voice Culture, i: ;04 MAIN STREET, NORWALK, CONN. Local Brevities. f To "make a raise"^-take ipecac. Miss Annie Morgan Smith is spending a few clays in the city. —Prime Rib Roast, 14 cts. pound, at Lyon's market, No. 6 Water street, tf. Howard Datz goes to Portland, Me., Monday. Mrs. George B. St. John is visiting friends in New Haven. The front of Pinneo's bookstore is being repainted by Al. DeForest. Fred. Waters of the Boston Store, is on the sick list. Miss Florence Fitch returned home to-day from a week's visit with friends in New York. - -Spare-Rib, 10 cts. pound, at Lyon's market. No. 6 Water street. tf. The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Bishop, of Belden avenue, died this morning of pneumonia. B. S. Blascer has leased his residence to Druggist Hale for an indefinite period. _ —Twenty dozen 3G inch glass towels, 8 cents each at SCOFIELD & HOYT'S. Mrs. Edwin Hoyt, of New Canaan, had the misfortune to fall, yesterday, and badly bruise her arm. The Norwalk Boston Store will be closed all day on Friday, Jan. 30th, for stock-taking. Mr. H. H. Baird, one of Bethel's most prominent residents, and well known in Norwalk, is seriously ill at his home in Bethel. \ —A new line of spring colorings in carpets, at the Boston Store, Norwalk. tf2f> Don't forget the supper of the Ladies' Missionary Society of St. Paul's church in the parish rooms to-night. —New line spring dress goods, just opened at SCOFIELD & HOYT'S. Miss Jane E. Lounsbury of Long Ridge, is visiting her brother-in-law, Mr. James Scofield, on Belden avenue. —Big Line of Outing Flannels at SCOFIELD & HOYT'S, NORWALK . and SOUTH NOEWALK. . , A delegation of the members of Hope Hose company will attend the annual ball of Arctic Engine company, in Mil-ford, this evening. —A. H. Hoyt & Son will for the next ten days sell all shoes from $0 to $2.50. Shoes at a discount of 50 cents per pair. See their storm slippers. tf23 No move has yet been made in the direction of reconstructing the two small bridges washed away by the late freshet just north of Branchville station. It is said that everybody who attended the dog fight yesterday morning, are to be arrested. If this is so, we advise Thomas, the ubiquitous, to hide himself. Deacon Benajah Gilbert and two grandchildren, of Wilton, are convalescent after a severe siege of the grippe. Mr. Grover Cleveland and Mr. Charles Anderson Dana were fellow guests at the dinner of the New York police captains Monday evening. Owing to friction and exposure, caused by the habit of wearing two collars at the same time, Grover Wilson is suffering with a severe sore throat, and abdominal trouble. The fifth annual dinner of the Yale Alumnis of Fairfield county, will be served at the Atlantic Hotel, Bridgeport, Feb. 6, at 6.30, p. m. President Dwight and Chauncey M. Depew will orate. Mrs. Samuel Mitchell received a telegram from New York, yesterday, conveying the sad intelligence that her son Frank was ill with no hopes of recovery. It is but a few weeks since Mr. Mitchell's wife died. —P. W. Bates at his monumental works in Water street, has the largest and finest assortment of finished work in his Avarer00m of any establishment in Connecticut. tmeod27. John Wilson, driver of a milk wagon in Danbury, whose skull was fractured Thursday morning, in one of those runaway accidents for which Danbury is famous, died Saturday night in the hospital. *-• ; The new management of the New York Star has a rule to discharge every writer on that paper guilty of indicting a dull or heavy line. This rule wouldn't hurt anybody 011 the DAILY GAZETTE staff. j i> ^ * ' .r There are about a dozen hatters working in South Norwalk, who commute on the railroad between that oity and Danbury, coming down every morning on Conductor Dyas' early train and returning on.t|ie 5:10 eypregs. A terrible mine disaster occurred yesterday at Youngwood, Pa., bjr which it is feared 100 miners have perished. J Samuel Nash, son of painter William Nasli, had the misfortune, yesterday, to cut off the index finger of his right hand at Cousins' shoe factory. Sam will never ''point with pride" with that digit again. This morning's news from Topelia, indicates the election to-day to the United States Senate of Mr. W. A Peffer (of the Farmers' Alliance) and the temporary retirement of Mr. In-galls. Last evening, Mr. Patrick Slattery gave a party to his friends and neighbors. There was plenty of music and refreshments, and dancing was.indulged in till a late hour. All present voted it a very enjoyable time. •'If I was afraid I wouldn't have the toothache again I'd go over to your house and play with you," remarked the little Orchard street girl, yesterday, with her face still swollen from her latest attack, to her playmate who lives on Merwin street. A delightful social dinner to a few friends and relatives was given 011 Saturday afternoon last, by Mr. Wm. B. E. Lockwood at his beautiful home "011 the hill." Dr. and Mrs. Noble, Mr. and Mrs, George B. St. John and Mrs. W111. Randel Smith were among the guests. . _ —Harnesses and whips of every description; a full line of trunks and traveling bags, at reduced prices; 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.24 "Thim fish min is offul late to-day," remarked a Belden Hill man last night as a party of sleighriders drove past his house tooting their horns. A half-hour later another load came along, and stopping in front of his house, blew their horns in deafening chorus, out of sheer mischief, until Pat went to the door and turned the joke by shouting : "No fish to-day, thank yees ! this isn't a Frida'." A certain well known importation from the Emerald isle who lives not a thousand miles from Plymouth avenue and answers promptly to the name of Mike, is employed as a farm hand 011 Belden Hill. A few days ago, after Mike was called in to dinner, he was observed, in making himself ready, to be brushing his hair with his employer's tooth brush. On his attention being called to his blunder, Mike explained : "Sliure I tlio't it was wan av thim what d'ye call 'ems—thim electricity things that gintlemin brushes their mustaches wid." JVIail Carrier Bennett was seen gliding away from Weston during the' 'still sma' hours" last night, with a load of hay. As there have been several burglaries up there recently, there was a good deal of curiosity among the natives to know whose, hay it was, that was being thus stealthily carted to the sea coast. The explanation is that as it takes Bennett about 32 hours out of the 24 to carry the mails between the quiet borough and the spunky city, he has no other time to cart down his hay and he is using hay now instead of tan-bark for feed. Franklin avenue sports are in mourning for poor Jack, the dog that fought so valia,ntly for victory, and on whom they bet their last dollar, died at 11:45 yesterday morning. The sports in that vicinity cannot account for his death as, according to appearance, Main street Jack was the worst punished of the two. One Franklin ave-noodle sport said: "I cannot account for his death. He wasn't properly trained, for had he been, he'd have won the fight. He must have died of a broken heart on account of his trainer giving up the fight, and didn't want to live after being defeated." That little Orchard street girl, for some childish misdemeanor the other day, was called up to her mamma, and given one of those severe maternal spankings, which neither mean anything nor amount to anything, but are simply a sort of perfunctory detail in a child's bringing up. The little girl took her perfunctory punishment in a perfunctory way, and cried vociferously without weeping a tear, chewing gum during the whole proceeding. Mamma went on with her housework and the little girl went on with her bawling for a short time, when she suddenly stopped short, and with her face as bright and her eyes as clear as $ summer sky, remarked: ' 'Mamma, I'm going to cry just a little more, then I'm going to stop," and forthwith she continued her weeping and wailing, which she kept up for about a minute, then skipped out, singing as gaily as a lark. Norwalk. ,,t\ v ;; An Important Meeting Last Night. An important meeting of the East Norwalk business nien was held at the Mayflower truck house last evening. John MSiins was called upon to preside, and A. &. Ferris was selected as secretary. After a short discussion on consolidation, free delivery, and other, matters of interest to East Norwalk, the meeting got down to business. The several residents present were in favor of cutting Hoyt street through to Osborne avenue, as it would be of great benefit.to East Norwalk. The question i discussed, and a committee consisting of Messrs. Morrell, Tyron and Smith, appointed to take the necessary steps to have a toAvn meeting called and the project ratified. Mr. Tliiele, in an earnest manner proposed that the fire bell should be located in a suitable place, so that residents of East Norwalk could hear the alarm in case of fire, also that it should be connected with the South Norwalk fire alarm, that the residents of East Norwalk, doing business in the city could know in what district an alarm came from. Mr- Tyron, was for free delivery if it could come from their own office, as suggested and vouched for in yesterday's GAZETTE. He said that sixty-four street signs would be put up, and that Mr. Baker had been engaged to number the houses. After the secretary had read the GAZETTE announcing that East Norwalk would have a free delivery from its own office, at which every man tossed his hat in the air, the meeting adjourned to meet in the old Methodist church on Wednesday, Feb. 4th. • .voir/'Wf A MA yon. ME. EDITOR:—Your suggestion of yesterday, (which, I suppose is entitled to be entitled an''editorial suggestion," notwithstanding those villainous black sensational headings that preceded it,) concerning the abolishment of the South Norwalk post office and the city's • subordination to East Norwalk, -meets-with my approval. My approval generally settles matters—at least so far as my own matters are concerned. From the facts and figures set forth in Mr. Hurlbutt's article, it is apparent that South Norwalk, while it is socially, morally and otherwise, a desirable suburb of this growing municipality, isn,t keeping up. Possibly this is not the right time to s.iy sa, but nevertheless your published statistics show it, and current events give the lie to the axiom that Silence is Jim Golden. I am a Consolidation man, head, neck, and heels. I believe in it. Why should Ave pay six different taxes to six different men, so long as Ave can pay all six taxes in one sum and a much less sum at that, to one man. I pause for a retort. But the purpose of this communication is not to discuss taxes, post office, nor even Consolidation, but simply to suggest to the DAILY GAZETTE, (Avhich has some features about it that I don't object to,) that it pay a little attention, (in the inevitable event of Consolidation,) to the selection of a Mayor for the big city of 18,000 people, we are bound to be. We have but one name Avith Avliich the word "Mayor" is inseparably identified. I refer to one Avho has performed the functions of a public official Avith such fidelity and thoroughness that nobody ever had the effrontery to come forward and say the catch basins under his administration, Avere over half full, whatever his oAvn condition may have been; one Avho never yet has held himself aloof from his felloAv citizens nor deemed it a condescension to shake hands Avith the boys in the springtime. I refer to Rodney McGinness, Esq., of Cobble Hill. You all knoAv the man; you all know the locality. VERITAS. Cobble Hill, Jan. 28. ; I Tote Was It Presented. ED GAZETTE.—May I ask through the GAZETTE the editor of the Sentinel if he will send his reporter to these 399 so-called petitioners thus giving some of them an opportunity to state IIOAV the matter of a free delivery Avas represented to them, and whether they prefer to have it from their OAvn office or South Norwalk. One of the committee expresses himself as satisfied to have it from this office. Send doAvn your papers, Mr. Editor. They are taken as fast as they arrive, for the people here arc beginning to see that the GAZETTE is working for their interests, Avhile the Sentinel is trying to saddle upon them a tax of one per cent, or more than they are paying now, Avith nothing to be had in return. ANOTHER HATTER. East Norwalk, Jan. 28. ,, 1 A- • C — Save money by buying your meats at Lyon's market, No. 6 Water St. tf25 Specially 8cnt'Over the Wire io the ? Daily - Norwalk - Gazette. - " T J f / ; L J H U S L A T U l t E . Hartford, Jan. 23.—The House con- A^ened at 11 o'clock this morning Avith a full attendance. The report of the investigating committee Avas submitted and adopted. The report finds that the 126 ballots throAvn out in Bridgeport were not marked ballots in the meaning of the laAv and should be counted. It also finds that no choice has been made for Governor, Lieutenant- Governor, Secretary of State, Treasurer, and they should be elected by the Legislature. Nicholas Staub is declared elected Comptroller, he having a majority of the A'otes cast for that office. In the 'Senate, Senator Holden introduced a resolution providing for the holding of a constitutional comrentioii. I Iht/til IA qtiov Sell illy. Hanover, N. H., Jan. 23.—A man of 50 sentenced to sixty-three years' imprisonment for liquor selling, being convicted on 723 out of 1,000 indictments! That sounds like the law of some other country than this, but it is what has happened to G. F. Kibling, a citizen of Noi'A\rich, Vt., a little hamlet just across the river from this old college town, the seat of Dartmouth College. EA'ery college graduate for the last 20 years, at least, knoAvs' 'Kib." For a decade or so he has defied the law and has supplied the ardent, more or less surreptiouslj*. to all the students who chose to call on him. Xeir Theatre. Waterbury, Jan. 28. —Steps are being taken in this city to make the neAv theatre project a reality. A stock company Avill be formed with prominent business men and capitalists of the city, and some from NeAv York and Philadelphia. The plan is to distribute the stock as Avidely as possible among the people, so as to make the interest general, after the manner in which the stock of the Norwich Opera House Avas sold. The. f!)•<>)> tTniiiJaretl. Portland, Conn., Jan. 28.—Messrs. Halye, of South Glastonbury, the largest peach groAvers in the state, reports that the trees stood the ice storm splendidly, and the proportion of trees injured by the storm is very small. The prospect for a crop in 1891 is very good, and it is thought that the yield Avill be large, VILAS SUCWHDS Sl'OOXJKIt. Madison, Wis., Jan. 28—Both houses of the legislature yesterday elected William F. Vilas to succeed John C. Spooner as United States senator, by a strickly party vote. R. M. C. A. XORI:s. The third annual meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary was held in the Association rooms Tuesday afternoon, at 3 o'clock. The reports of the various officers and committees were read and accepted and showed the organization to be in a Arery flourishing condition. The folloAving is from the secretary's report: "The year 1890 has been one of marked progress for the Ladies' Auxiliary and meetings liaAre been held regularly during ten months of the year. The Association has been assisted in many Avays through the several committees. Among the feAv Avho have left us during the year, we regret to number Mrs. C. E. Torry, one of our vice-presidents, Avhose efficient aid from the establishment of the organization Avas of much value. A gratifying number of new members have been added since the last annual report, and may Ave not confidently hope that with the increase in membership the usefulness of the Auxiliary may grow proportionately. The treasurer's report showed the year's receipts to haAre been $323.- 85, and disbursements $301.00. Officers for the ensuing year Avere elected as follows: Paesident, Mrs. Geoi'ge VanAlstyne.; Arice-presidents, Mrs. S. B. S. Bissell, Congregational church; Mrs. G. R. Gonagal, Baptist; Mrs. D. N. Couch, St. Paul's Episcopal; Mrs. Winfield Moody, Grace Episcopal; Mrs. Henry Selleclc, Methodist; secretary, Miss M. Wilson; treasurer, Miss G. Taylor; auditor, Miss A. D. Brockway. The gymnasium class meets to-night at 8 o'clock, and all young men are invited to be present and witness the exercises; Mrs. Geofg^ Clarke, "of New York, Avasintown, to-day, the guest of her •,yi< sits 1>IJ8JK BISHOI*.—O11 Wednesday, January 2S, Grace,: infant daughter of W. F. and Jenuie S. Bishop- Funeral priA-ate. OI.MSXEAD In-New Canaan, January Frederick Roswell, only son ol' Goortce M. and Hattie O. Olmstead. AMUSEMENTS. -;;\- THE LADIES OF GRACE CHURCil" ; , , ;... . C, TOLL HOLD A : Kaffee Klatsch, FKOM 6 O'CLOCK TO 10 O'CLOCK, Friday Evening, Jan. 3()tli AT THE Bcsidcncc of Mrs. Frcdcric St. John, Corner of West Avenue and Cliapel Street. There will be .Tableaux, Music and Refreshments. It ADMISSION 35 CENTS. Ol'Kl!A HOUSE, NOKAVAl.lv. ONE NIGHT ONLY ! Thursday, January 29th, . Return of the Favorite Actress, Agnes Wallace Villa, In Kate Claxton's Greatest Success, THE f OELD AGAIST HIR! Sm>|>ortc«l a..Superb Company. MAdXfFlCEKT SCENJCHY! MAUVELLOrs EFFECTS! ELAl'.OHATE COSTUMES ! Til HI F.LI K C SITUATIONS ! ADMISSION, 85,. 5<) AND 75 CENTS. Beats 011 sale at Hfllc'i? inirl Fl-visted's. 5t OPERA. HOUSE, - - XORWALK. S. K. STANLEY. Manager. JUST ONE NIGHT! Saturday, January 31 st, Nor walk's Favorite, The Eminent Irish Comedian, CHAS. ERIN VERNER, In the Beautiful Irish Fin y, > Sup parted by 13is Own Excellent (!oiniiany. Wm. McGonagie, Wm. Murphy, Champion Irish Jig and Champion Reel Dancer of the - Irish World. , Piper. HEAR VERNER'S NEW SONGS, Prices 35, 50 and 75 cts. Seats oh sale at Hale's and Flaisted's. Dt VOll SALE. Advertisements under this head 25c. for .live lines or less, 50c. for three times,$\ for week. FOIt SALE or Exchange.—The premises, •No. 7 Camp street. Lot H(ixl:;i). House has 11 rooms, modern improvements. Good garden, fruit in abundance. Apply to O. E WILSON, No. 3 Gazette Building. tflit ATWO SEAT Family Sleigh, with n>le and shafts, nearly good as.new. Cost $125; will be sold for $(i0. Apply at GAZKTTK. APRETTY Cottage of seven rooms, near the Bridge. Price $2,500. Onlv $500 down. Apply to O. E. WILSON, Real Estate Agent, GAZETTE Building. ABIG Circular Steam Radiator, 34 inchcs 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. 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 office. ^ ' TO ,'?h'XT. / HOUSE, No. 3Elm street, formerly occupied by Stephen Comstock, to rent from April 1st. Apply to WM. E. DANN. tf21 SECOND FLOOR of House on Butler street, next Straw Works. Enquire of Buiui SMITH. N ' , tf2" WANTED. One cent, a word fur all adrertisemeuts under this head. '' ~\T7~ANTED Two Furnished Rooms for light YV housekeeping. Enquire at U. S. Express Co., South Norwalk. Conn. tf28 ,, ASHING by Mrs. Gleason, Leonard street, W Norwalk. A1 SECOND-HAND Counter.in good condition. Apply at GAZETTE OFFICE. AN American woman as working housekeeper. To one competent to do the work for three adults a good situation will l>o given. Address Box A, Norwalk, Conn. DISTRICT of Norwalk, as. Probate Court, > January-23tb, A. D., 1891. . . WHEREAS, Application lias been-made to this Court for tlie admission to probate of a certain written instrument as and for the last will of Cyrus M. Ferris, late of Norwalk, m said District, deceased; therefore, OKDEKEP, That said application be heard and determined at the Probate Office in Norwalk, on the 3d day of February, 1891, at 2 o'clock afternoon : and that public notice thereof ba given to all persons interested therein by puby,
« ' ;-:oJ
-SSM Msst®^ ':'-V •$$!»•'
^ ^ J ^ Y. FJ >, TC-R^ Y*. ^ ^ *%$*"**!HV (V4 ^ ^
"Equal and Exact Justice to^ all Men of Whatever State* or Persuasion, Religwus or Political."—Jtferson:^,#^* -;V\ '
Vol. I. No. 27. Norwalk, Conn., Wednesday Evening, January 28, 1891. Price One Cent.
THE GAZETTE'S TERMS
FOR .PAPER AMI ADVERTISING.
[Entered at tlie Post Office as a Newspaper.]
Weekly by Mail.
Three Jloutlis (postage prepaid)
Twelve " "
Daily and Weekly by Mail.
Three Months (postage prepaid)
Nine " " j,
:?'"The date on the address label shows to
what issue your subscription is paid. -L.ne
change to that of a later issue is your receipt
If you do not wish your GAZETTE continued
after your subscription lias run out, please
notifv us to discontinue it. The courts have
decided that subscribers who do not order
.tlieir paper discontinued at the expiration OT
the time for which it has been paid, are liable
for payment up to the date when they order-the
DAILY AND WEEKLY DELIVERED BY CAIUIIEII
FOB TEN CENTS A WEEK.
SINOLE COPIES, ONE CENT ; WEEKLY. THHEK
All Mail Subscription* Strictly in Advance.
Wed.Jii Subscriptions Ti'ti Cents a. Week, Pay-a'tie
!•> the Currier who deli rem the paper.
Terms for Advertising.
r.V / adi-rtiseni.ents of d-n'btful nature are
inserted nt any price. Absolute accuracy 'jnur-itnleed.]
Is DAILY.—All "Want," "Lost/ "Found,
"For S ilo." "To Let,' ite., advertisements One
Cent \w.r word. Short Commercial and other
advertisements, 25 cents for live lilies ; 50 cents
for three times, or $1.00 per week, im+ndina one
in^rtion in th," wek'y. Double the alwe
ra t«s for doul >le space. One column, one tune.
Locals inserted among reading matter and
marked with a dasli, thus 4 —10 cents a line.
Birtlis, Engagements. Marriages and Deaths,
when responsibly vouched for, FREE. Special
notices advertising time of funeral, »0 cents.
M?~ A liberal discount offered large space and
long time advertisers.
IN WEEKLY.—Ordinary and transient advs., 1
inch, 1 time, $1.00; each subsequent insertion
up to 4 times, 50 cents ; halt inch, hall ol &.b("
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