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\ - 'is Vol.1. No. 28. I |. The Daily Gazette ^ Is issued every weeV-day at 8 !'• 'it., at , ONE CENT I'EIL COPY. \t luts the Cheapest Rates for Advertising, •z.-aud THE ZJABC)EST CIKOULATIOX. V I I "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political:'—Jefferson. Nor walk, Conn., Thursday Evening, January 29, 1891. Price One Cent. The Weekly Gazette,; | y [Combined with Saturday's Daily.] % issued every Saturday at Noon. at y^TJBjK CBXT8 Mill COPY, OK $1.50 l'Elt YE All . The Daily and Weekly. Served to Local Subscribers at THX \ENTS PEU WEEK, Oil $5.00 l'Elt YKAlt. A. H. BYINUTON, Proprietor. TILBLIVE JFEWS OF TO-DAY. ' -A bluet guard—a negro sentry. JIowjirLDotj" goes to Portland, Me., Alouda}*. J Hon. E.0. Hill left for Hartford this morning t/> see to things. —iSparc-'Rib, 10 cts. pound, at Lyon's market. No. 0 Water street. tf. The court of burgesses will hold a meeting next Monday evening. A new house is being erected on Harriet street, by Geo. Ii. Raymond, 2d. - New line spring dress goods, just opened at SCOI'IELD <!C HOYT'S. Mr. John Adams, of Middletown, N. Y., is visiting at liis old home in Norwalk. Three women can take up more room on the pavement than a political procession. —Big Line of Outing Flannels at SCOPXEIUD & IIOYT'S, NOKWADK and 8OUTII NoinVALK. There was a bad break in the water main in the vicinity of Harbor avenue, early this morning. Mr. and Mrs. Jaspar Pryor, of Spring Hill, celebrated their 42d anniversary of marriage last evening. The Y. P. IS. C. E. are to give a supper in the Congregational chapel on Wednesday evening next. A water meter was connected with the pipes leading from the water main in Meeker's foundry, this morning. The ''Orescent Club" will give a tea on Friday afternoon from four to six, at No. 3 West street, South Nor walk. —Save money by buying your meats at Lyon's market, No. (5 Water St. ti'25 The annual ball of the Stamford tire department,will be held this evening, and a number of our local firemen contemplate attending. Miss Grace Millard, Mj\ Thomas S. Morison and Dr. Baxter will take part in the tableaux at the Kaffee Klatscli, to-morrow evening. Col. Sam D ask am was kept busy last evening hunting up nurses for the Children's Home, scarlet fever having broken out among the little ones domiciled there. It has just leaked out that a quiet wedding came off in New York Monday evening, at which one of our popular tonsorial artists was one of the contracting parties. • The cornices and outside trimmings of Pinneo's neat and tasteful book store, are being brightened up by a fresh coat of a sort of young widow's second mourning lavender color. Messrs. Bailwitz and DeKlyn were in attendance at the auction sale of Van- Tassel & Kearney, 13th street, New York, yesterday, and purchased two horses for business purposes. ' j—P. W. Bates at his monumental works in Water street, has the largest and lin est assortment of finished work in his ware room of any establishment in Connecticut. lmeod27. An eminent surgeon says that with I four cuts and a few stitches he can | alter a man's face so his own mother would not know him. That's nothing. Any newspaper in this country can do that with only one cut. Mr. Piatt Price,' of the Board of Relief, was out in the rain to-day making I a personal inspection of property com-ling under his official consideration. I Such conscientious and commendable I devotion to a public duty is not often I witnessed in this region and is worthy 1 of all praise. -Harnesses and whips of every description; a full line of trunks and ltraveling bags, at reducedprices;black land white robes, blankets, baby car- Iriage robes, etc. at very low prices to close out the season's stock. Every iirticle pertaining to a horse, carriage jr stable can be found at Dann's har-less store, No. 50 Wall street. tf.24 The Connecticut Sunday-school association began an "institute'' in the second Congregational church at /lusted Tuesday. About 209 Sunday-school workers are in attendance. C. i. Foote of North Haven, is president, H. Hall, of West Hartford, secretary. The institute will hold over until Thursday evening, and two sessions a (ay will be held, * - i ,f 3 J J , -1 I8§fl —Prime Bib Roast, 14 cts. pound, at Lyon's market, No. 6 Water street, tf. To-morrow, the Norwalk Boston Store begins talcing account of stock, consequently the store will be closed all day. Delegations from Pioneer Hook and Ladder, Hope Hose, Mayflower Hook and Ladder and Volunteer Hose Co.. will attend the annual ball of the Eaton, Cole & Burnhani fire department, at Madison Hall, Bridgeport, to-morrow-evening. Messrs. Slattery, Payne, Chinery, Robinson and Adams, of Hope Hose company, attended the annual ball of the Arctic Engine Co., in Milford, last evening. At South Norwalk, the Hope Hose boys were joined by a delegation from Kolianza Hose social club of Danbury. • . • Mr. Henry Youngs, of Danbury, one of the oldest employes at Volk's hat factory, is again at work, having just recovered from the effects of injuries received in the recent collision at South Norwalk, Mr. Youngs being a commuter on board Conductor Dyas' train and sustained a sprained ankle. The United States steamer Yantic has been ordered to destroy two wrecks near Barnegat, N. J., reported as being dangerous to navigation. The wrecks referred to are those of the steamer Vizcaya and the collier Cornelius Hargrave, which was sunk in collision on Sept. 28. —Rose supper at the Congregational chapel, Wednesday evening, Feb. 4tli. A new cure for drunkenness was discovered by a Newark policeman Sunday evening during the storm, which may not become popular, however, for obvious reasons. James Robinson was very tipsy, the reporter who wrote about the incident summing up his condition in the word4 'jag." While search, ing for support lie grabbed a "live" wire. Enough said; James did not die, but he went home a very sober man. —Twenty dozen 3(5 inch glass towels, 8 cents each at SCOFIELD & HOYT'S. A couple of Cobble Hellians were discussing the recent dog fight yester-day, near Hale's drug store. The controversy became animated and threatened to develope into a serimmage, when one of the belligerents at once put an end to the dispute and showed his magnanimity of spirit, by remarking : ' 'If •it weren't that ye are a naybor av mine, an' that I think the wurruld av ye, I'd tell ye right here an' now jist what I think av ye!" Willis E. Bodwell, a Consolidated railroad engineer residing at 21 Wool-sey street, New Haven, will sue that city for damages on account of an injury received in falling on the icy sidewalk at 174 Saltonstall avenue at 12:30 a. m., January 15. Hamilton & Callahan, his attorneys, claim that the knee-pan and knee-cap of Bodwell's right leg were broken, the muscles of both legs were strained, that various other bruises were sustained, and that the injury to the knee is incurable. Norwalk personals via Georgetown correspondent Danbury News:—Anton Stommell and M./Connery, spent a portion of last week in Hartford.—Miss Rosa Jennings of Norwalk, enjoyed a visit at her parental home in town over Sunday.—Mrs. E. Marsh and her brother Sidney Bramble enjoyed yesterday with friends in South Norwalk.—Miss Bessie Bates of Norwalk, was in town over Sunday, and was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Louis Miller. The. officials of the Wilton tax list are fermenting over the fact that Nelson Gorliam bought at auction on the first day of October, 1890, about 4 p.m., a pair of horses owned by Silas Gregory, of the town of Norwalk, and no AV the query is, who shall list them?—both owning them on that day. One says Gregory owned them the most of that day, but Wilton says Nelson Gorham did own those horses, October 1st, and the law says if so, he shall list them. But again, another says they should not be taxed in both towns and the tax twice paid in the same year. A convivial Danburian roamed into Bethel the other day, and while there was seized with the irrepressible conviction that he wanted a drink. Bethel being a "dry" town, lie applied at one of the drug stores for a half-pint of Avhiskey. "What do you want it for?" asked the clerk. "Well, that's a pretty question," responded the Beaneater. ' 'I want it to grease my boots with; what the devil d'ye s'pose anybody wants whiskey for?'' As he was seen a little later slipping and sliding and gyrating about the streets in a manner which indicated that his boots were mighty greasy, it is supposed that lie had succeeded in winning the confidence of the clerk. - —A new line of spring colorings in carpets, at the Boston Store, Nor-walk. tf25 Wm. F. Hyatt and son of Brooklyn, are in town. Willie, the youngest son of William H. Kellogg, formerly of Norwalk, died at Middletown, New York, last weelri The New England Telephone and Telegraph directors have declared la dividend of $1.25 per share. ' Repairs being made on the machinery of the Norwalk Mill necessitate shutting down a portion of the shop to-day. The St. Paul's Parish supper last evening, was a most gratifying success financially, socially and every other way. • The host of friends of artist E. Tr Whitney will be paiced to learn that lie is quite seriously ill at his home on West avenue, with heart trouble. The good ladies are working up a supper to aid the Norwalk Library. They know the way to the hearts and pocketbooks of the men. ' Marketman William Lockwood and wife celebrate the fifth anniversary of their marriage this evening, at their residence on West Main street. Rev. D. M. El wood had a bad fall last night. He slipped on the icy walk at the foot of Kellogg street, and sustained a severe shaking up, or rather down. The annual meeting of the corporators of the Fairfield Couuty Savings Bank was held yesterday, and G. Willis White and Stephen Comstock were elected corporators. All the other officers remain the same as last year. The Band of Hope entertainment and supper at the Broad Hiver chapel, last night, was well attended. Many people from the borough, who always show a just appreciation of the good things provided by the ladies of Broad River, gave token by their presence, a liberal patronage of the supper table and a thorough enjoyment of the occasion. The entertainment will be continued this evening with an entire change of programme. \ A good many scientific alarmists are fearfully and wonderfully worked up over the direful prospect that the earth will in the near future be totally annihilated in a collision with the sun, toward which, they say, we are rapidly being drawn. These pessimistic gentlemen needn't be at all alarmed, even if it looks to them as if the whole solar system threatens to get out of kilter, so long as Rose is here to run it. T. S Morison and wife, Dr. C. B. Coolidge and wife, and George C. Lockwood and lady, were amon& the theatre party from this place wlio attended the opening performance in Bunnell's Theatre, Bridgeport, Tuesday evening. At the conclusion of the performance, Dr. Coolidge invited the party to a sumptuous collation at the office of Granville Goodsell, on Middle street. Beside Mr. and Mrs. Goodsell several other Bridgeport guests were present. No better joke will probably be sprung by the Knights of Honor minstrels of Bethel, in their entertainment this evening than the one under which certain of the Knights' lady friends are wincing. The costumes, which are quite elaborate, were made up by the ladies, after having been cut by a professional tailor in Bridgeport. The trousers to be worn in the opening overture, are knee breeches, made of white cotton flannel. After the measures of the burnt cork artists had been taken and the goods cut, a number of good natured and not bad looking maiden ladies assembled for a "bee" and sewed them together. Last night the boys had a dress rehearsal, and tried on their costumes for the first time. The coats fitted to a T, but the knee-breeches were a bitter disappointment. In every one of the nineteen cases, the legs were so tight they could with difficulty be drawn up over the knees, while the waist-bands came up just under the shoulders, and were big enough to go twice around. A comparison all 'round resulted in a thorough investigation, which revealed the fact 'that while the tailor who did the cutting, (and who, at first, was emphatically cussed,) had done his work all right, the girls who put them together had been guided by an original style of pantaloon architecture, and had constructed the breeches literally bottom- side up, having in every case seAved the ends designed for the legs, into, a Avaist, and vice versa. The seamstresses Avere forgiven on the ground that, as they Avere all old maids, of course they couldn't be supposed to knoAv, etc. Nevertheless, as Charlie Freudenthal remarked, while skinning his breeches off in the manner that George Ayres takes the hide off an eel: "I can do many things that no others can 'do ; I can say things that others can't say: but I cannot wear pantalopns t'other end to, because I ain't built that way. Railroad Accident, The Housatonic and Consolidated Freights Have a Set-to at the Monroe Street Grossing. Another of those disastrous smash-ups for which South NorAvalk is becoming famous, occurred near the South Norwalk depot at about midnight, last night, in a peculiar manner. The Housatonic freight, in charge of Conductor Comstock, Avas coming up from Wilson Point, and when near the Monroe street crossing, just east of the depot, the rear car jumped the track at a frog and was hurled diagonally across the narroAV space separating the Housatonic from the Consolidated tracks, and almost across the latter, just as the NeAv York freight train Avest came along. The Consolidated freight train consisted of tliirty-fiA'e heaA'ily loaded cars, and Avas running at a very high rate of speed. The engine struck one end of the derailed car, having her cylinder and step torn off, and three of the first cars of the train Avere knocked from the track and piled in a shapeless Avreck. The crash Avas tremendous and AAras heard for miles. The cars Avere loaded Avith fruit, chinaAvare, and other merchandise, Avhich Avas strewn all about and furnished a picnic for the mob that quickly gathered. Nobody Avas hurt, and the blame for the acci-jdent cannot attach to anyone, as the derailment occurred at a frog of a sidetrack, where a slight curve exists, the wheels jumping over the guard rail. The wreck attracted a considerable number of spectators, and it was not until this morning that the track Avas cleared. Last eA'ening, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Williams celebrated their silver Aved-ding at their residence on Wilton avenue by giving a party to their friends and neighbors. About fifty people Avere present and the evening Avas pleasantly passed in social games, and instrumental and vocal music. A splendid supper Avas also seized. Mr. and Mrs. Williams Avere the recipients of a large number of presents, principal among which Avas a beautiful silver ice pitcher and cup, sih'er spoons, silver knives, etc. The party broke up about 1 o'clock, all delighted Avitli the manner in Avhich they had been entertained. Since the Dempsey Fitzsimmons fight the pugilistic feA*er has taken hold of some of our most quiet and steady young men, and it is not an unusual thing to meet parties going to or coming from one of these fistic encounters. We hear that two Winnipauk men named Wood and Shrayer had one or two unsatisfactory tilts last Aveek, and have agreed to settle the question as to Avhicli is the better man in the magic circle. Wood is the larger and lieaA'ier of the tAvo, but the boys say he can't stand the "steel" like the little fellow from the banks of the Rhine. Eli Bdrchard, Bassett's milk peddler, AVIJO, a short time ago lost his whole turnout, continues to be unfortunate. Yesterday morning the rough roads of Wilton caused a spring of his Avagon to break and made it necessary for him to borroAv a wagon from LiA'eryman Gregory. This morning, in attempting to drive off the horse-car tracks with the borroAved Avagon, one wheel caught in the groove, and Avas broken. Eli is an unlucky driver. Workmen are busily engaged in repairing a bad break in the water main near the residence of Thomas Cooney ou Harbor aArenue. In making the repairs a tAvo pound pickerel Avas taken from the pipe, but it Avas too horribly mangled to be of use for cuisine purposes. Connecticnt pensions. Original: Gilbert G. Ferguson, Danbury; Daniel Hill, Milford; William L. Wood, Stan-wicli: Herbert K. Hall, West Haven; Joel H. Dorniftn, New Haven. Additional— Christian Monkmeyer, Meriden. Increase—Harvey L. Muzzer, Norwich. Original, AvidoAV (special act)— Adele, widow of Jeremiah J. Jones, NeAv London; Ann J., widoAv of Edward Mooney, New Haven; Augusta W., Avidow of Hezekiah W. Hale, New Haven; Edna E., widow of Joseph Gray, New Haven; Minnie J., widow of Henry M. Fairfield, Hartford; Margaret, widow of James W. Semple, Norwich. The appalling number of collisions with steam cars, narrow escapes from other smashups, and severe frightenings that have of late immortalized the Danbury and Bethel horse railway, have prompted a Beantownerto inquire why the company don't utilize the state retreat for imbeciles at Lakeville as an intelligence bureau, and procure their drivers from there.» N The City Meeting. South Norwalk Has a Lively City Meeting. Important Resolutions Passed. A city meeting was held in the Mystic Chain Hall, South Norwalk, last evening, His .Honor, Mayor William B. Reed presiding and E. E. Crowe acting as secretary. The meeting was an exciting and interesting one, but every resolution offered Avas passed, after considerable discussion between interested parties. Some of the debate Avas personal and spicy and afforded much amusement to the spectators. The resolutions passed Avere as follows: 1. That the Avater commissioners be and they hereby are authorized and directed to purchase the necessary right of way, material and pipe, and to lay a new sixteen inch main from the loAver reservoir to the city, and all the additional distributing pipes that may be necessary to properly utilize said new main. 2e That His Honor William B. Reed, be and he hereby is authorized and empowered to sell the land oAvned by the city in the borough of NorAvalk, either at public or private sale, for such as he may deem for the best interest of the city, Avith full poAver to employ an agent or agents for that purpose, mid to make and execute all necessary deeds. 3. That all actions of the council relatiA'e to amending the city charter so as to include the territory of East Norwalk, be and the same are hereby approved. 4. That Chas. E. Doty, John H. Light, Wm. B. Reed, Nelson Taylor, Jr., and Robert H. Rowan, be and they hereby are appointed a committee to oppose the granting of a consolidation charter by the legislature, in such a manner as they may deem most advisa ble and expedient. (loixjrc'jalional Jjili lies' Assort, at ion. At the annual meeting of the Ladies' Association of the First Congregational church, the folloAving officers Avere elected for the ensuing year: President, Miss C. E. Raymond; vice-presidents, Mrs. T. K. Noble, Mrs. J. W. Wilson, Mrs. W. A. Curtis, Mrs. M. E. Mead; secretary, Mrs. ElizabethBroAvn; treasurer, Mrs. S. B. S. Bissell; chairman of the Missionary Committee, Mrs. Melville E. Mead; chairman of the Social and Benevolent Committee, Mrs. T. K. Noble; chairman of the Visiting Committee, Mrs. J. W. Wilson; chairman of the Devotional Committee, Mrs. T. K. Noble. "The Central Circle of King's Daughters,'' of which Mrs. Noble is president, has been organized the past year and comprises six smaller circles as follows: '"The Doorkeepers," Miss Charlotte Betts, president; "The Golden Rule," Miss Carrie Seymour, president; "The Ministering," Miss Margaret MacDonald, president; "The Inasmuch," Miss Lena Cole, president; "The Thoughtful,'' Miss Mary Stewart, president; "The Forget-me-not," Mrs. Frank Curtis, president. There are also tAAro circles of "King's Sons.'' The Association, including the "King's Daughters," have raised for various purposes during the past year, nearly $1,600. if. It. Crossings, The Railroad Commissioners in their recent report have the folloAving in regard to grade crossings: , Our state has very properly been congratulated on being the first and thus far the most successful in restricting the creation of new crossing at grade of highways and railroads and in eliminating such as had been permitted. All but two of the crossings eliminated during the year have been upon roads operated by the NeAv York, NeAv Haven and Hartford Railroad compan y, thirteen having been removed by it on the Shore Line division, two haA'ing been removed on the Northampton division, one on the Air Line and eleven on the NeAv York and New Haven. We have, upon application of the railroad company, ordered the only remaining grade crossing in Westport carried under the tracks, and of the four in Fairfield not previously disposed of, we haA*e ordered one closed and three others carried over or under the railroad, so that the necessary orders have been made for eliminating all the crossings at grade of railroad and highways from Norwalk river to the Bridgeport town line. . ' ••• —^ f i*.' Itroarl JHper tTainrn a. (I By the birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Smith of Comstock Hill, our ex-Selectman, (otherwise Broad River) James becomes a grandfather. This will add greatly to his dignity and importance as both a local and national statesman. . ,* Simrlftlh/ Sent Over (Ite Wire to the.. 1 toil 1/ - jVoncfifk - (lunette. The JjCj/ishtture. Hartford, Jan. 2t).—The House convened at 11 o'clock this morning. The entire morning was given up to debate on the report of the Investigating committee. The Senate will not convene until alter dinner. Sentttor In (/tills Def'cutetl. Topeka, Jan. 28.—Promptly at 13 o'clock Wednesday the Senate filed into the Representative chamber for the purpose of joining the House in joint convention to elect a United States Senator to succeed Ingalls. Lieuten-ant- Gov. Felt took the chair and called the House to order. The roll of both houses Avas called at once, and resulted as folloAvs : Peffer, 101; Ingalls, 58; Blair, 3; Morrill, 1; Kelly, 1. The chairman thereupon declared Wm. A. Peffer Senator-elect to succeed John J. Ingalls. The result AVUS received Avith applause from the Alliance members. For the first time in the history of the state a United States Senator has been chosen Avho OAVCS no allegiance to the republican party, and who Avas elected Avithout its aid. The vote is substantially the same as the vote taken* Wednesday in each house separately. Williiimntie, Fair Association. Willimantic, Jan. 2!).—Eugene S. Boss has been re-elected president of the Williamantic Fair Association; J. G. Martin, vice-president; O. M. Risley. secretary; W. C. Jillson, treasurer, and M. Eugene Lincoln, corresponding secretary. Miss Coliciirlcr Married. Paris, Jan. 29.—Miss Grace Collen-der, daughter of the late H. W. Collen-der of Stamford, and NeAv York, was . married to an Italian Count at Paris, to-day. It is stated that the marriage was a pure love match. heonaril. tleroiiic III. London, Jan. 29.—Leonard Jerome, of New York, father of Lady Randolph Churchill, is dangerously ill in this city, and not expected to live. Owner, Name ami Politics Ciiansetl. NEAV YORK, Jan. 2!).—The Star has passed from C. P. Huntington to other parties. The name will be changed to The Daily Continent. The pages will be half the present size, but there will be sixteen of them, and its politics Avill be changed from Democratic to Republican. It AVHA stated in A'arious papers here that Mr. Huntington had lost over a million dollars in The Star while he had it, but this Mr. Huntington denies. He says his interest in the paper was always small, and he could not have lost OAyer §40,000 altogether. Will Renounce Tlieir Union. MANCHESTER, N. H., Jan. 29.—The striking lasters at Kimball Bros.' shoe factory, East Manchester, have agreed to renounce allegiance to the Lasters' union, and will return to work. TLFJI IJJ.TTJJ'JS liliOXZK JI I I'TOX HJU H1J AKS OX If IS Jilt JC AST. Air—"The Old Oaken Bucket." HOAV dear to my heart are the comrades I cherish, Who stood by my side in the battle's dark hour; Who offered their lives that the land should not perish, The nation our fathers had left us for dower; Who stayed not to question the right to defend her, • The mother who bore them when enemies press "d, But, foremost in battle, scorned coward surrender, And earned the e the signet that shines on their breast— The little bronze button, the veteran's button, The Grand Army button tha t shines on their breast. . 'Tis the token of deeds of true patriot daring: 'Tis the pledge of high courage in battle's affray; There earned they the right to the liouor of wearing The symbol whose glory grows brighter each day. No jewelled insignia, with diamonds entwining, No cross of the legion, by princes possess'd, Can ennoble the bosom on whicli it is shining Like the little bronze button they wear on their breast— The eloquent button, the deed telling button. The Grand Army button that shines on their breast. Wherever I see one, 'mid plainness or splendor, In the garments of wealth or of poverty dress'd, I know that the heart of a soldier is under *'. - If the little bronze button but shines ou the breast. So in life will I cherish, all honors exceeding^ And Avhen, the march past, they shall lay me to rest. Like a soldier I'll slumber earth's tumult unheeding, And the little bronze button shall sleep on my breast— The Grand Army button, the heart cherished bntton, The battle worn button shall sleep on my- . v breast. 1 ,y Mmm —— JiOllX. SMITH—In Norwalk, January 28, a daughter" •to Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Smith.
|Transcript||\ - 'is Vol.1. No. 28. I |. The Daily Gazette ^ Is issued every weeV-day at 8 !'• 'it., at , ONE CENT I'EIL COPY. \t luts the Cheapest Rates for Advertising, •z.-aud THE ZJABC)EST CIKOULATIOX. V I I "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political:'—Jefferson. Nor walk, Conn., Thursday Evening, January 29, 1891. Price One Cent. The Weekly Gazette,; | y [Combined with Saturday's Daily.] % issued every Saturday at Noon. at y^TJBjK CBXT8 Mill COPY, OK $1.50 l'Elt YE All . The Daily and Weekly. Served to Local Subscribers at THX \ENTS PEU WEEK, Oil $5.00 l'Elt YKAlt. A. H. BYINUTON, Proprietor. TILBLIVE JFEWS OF TO-DAY. ' -A bluet guard—a negro sentry. JIowjirLDotj" goes to Portland, Me., Alouda}*. J Hon. E.0. Hill left for Hartford this morning t/> see to things. —iSparc-'Rib, 10 cts. pound, at Lyon's market. No. 0 Water street. tf. The court of burgesses will hold a meeting next Monday evening. A new house is being erected on Harriet street, by Geo. Ii. Raymond, 2d. - New line spring dress goods, just opened at SCOI'IELD|
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