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^ . 1 . . ^ • » - , . f ' ' . , 4 ' • vi-\.' », V , y „ - , f ' ^ : ; _ : : •; /•:•: :-^o'T c: *mzm '.. * . * -» - ::•, V" \ "' Wg£zz77iU ^:i3t«!A I cx-Ai *•:>- " Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whenever State or Persivasion, Religious or Political."—Jefferson. Vol. I, No. 38. Nor walk, Conn., Thursday Evening, February 12, 1891. ag&s Price One Gent. The Daily Gazette is issued every week-day at 3 !'• M., at ONE CENT PER COPY. The Cheapest Hates for Advertising, and THE LARGEST CIRCULATION. The Weekly Gazette, [Combined with Saturday's Daily.] la issued every Saturday at Noon, at THREE CENTS PER COPY, OR $1.50 PER YEAR. The Daily and Weekly. ' Served to Local Subscribers at TEN CENTS PER WEEK, OR $5.00 PER YEAR. A. H. BYINGTON, Proprietor. THE LITE NEWS OF TO-DAY. This is the birth-day of the immortal Lincoln. "Billy" Bishop of New York was in town last evening. Mrs. John Cotter is visiting her mother, Mrs. Harvey Fitch... Mrs. George Allen of Chestnut street, is visiting friends in Newark, New Jersey. O. E. Wilson has sold two building lots on Glemvood avenue, to John T. Smitn. The annual meeting of Pioneer Hook and Ladder company will be held this evening. The Nor walk Stamp Club meets at Mr. George Cram's on Friday evening of this week. " Mrs. Jeannette Ferris of Stamford is visiting her sister, Mrs. Phcebe Hyatt, at 36 Main street. All will rejoice to learn that Mr. E. H. Parker is recovering from his recent very serious illness. —Clearing out sale of Broken Lots of Ladies' Shoes at half price, by A. H. Hoyt <fc Son. No Humbug. The "Kings Sons" of the Congregational church intend giving an entertainment sometime early in March. Milton Noble, in Sire to Son, at the Opera House last evening, drew a large house and gave eminent satisfaction. —Ask Benedict for a catalogue of hi. 10-cent music. Two of Sheldon's stolen lanterns were returned and left on the steps of St. Mary's church last night by the conscience-stricken scamp wno stole them. . - - - Navigation on the Connecticut river has been resumed to a large extent and boats are once more plying up and down the river after a lapse of about six weeks. Maj.-Gen. Sherman is again facing the King of terrors. He is believed to be fatally ill at his home in New York with erysipelas. John P. Stannard, one of the contractors at the works of Pratt it Whit-ney company, dropped dead in the shop at Hartford, yesterday. Miss Esther Westerfield of Wilton, who has long been forewoman at the Nor walk shirt factory, expects to per-mamently leave Norwalk. At a special meeting of Pilgrim Council, O. U. A. M., held last evening, the first degree was conferred on three candidates. To-night the second degree will be worked. Herbert Allen, who was so long a clerk at the Ambler store in GAZETTT Building, has accepted a position with Copeland Bros, of Bridgeport, and will report for duty their Monday. Rev. J. W. Davis of Bridgeport, who was one of the men who enlisted and was credited to the quota of Norwalk, and who received but $100, and is a claimant for the other $200, was in town to-day, looking after his interests in that vexed bounty matter. Upon the advice of Dr. Gregory, Mr. W. F. Bishop will take Mrs. Bishop south, in the course of a few days, or as soon as her returning strength will enable her to endure the fatigue of travel. They expect to spend the greater portion of the month of March in Florida. —Harnesses and whips of every des scription; 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 There is a rumor to the effect that the enterprising officers of the Lawn Tennis club are contemplating an effort in the line of a building on their grounds large enough to use as a club house. It would be very pleasant to have such a ifteeting place, which could be used for summer dances and spreads for which the club already owns dishes and so on. The fact that Mr. Van Bur en is much interested in the matter, giving it as his opinion that the Tennis club has done wonders socially for Norwalk, and that Pres. Pinneo and Vice-President Acton are ready to put in their best work in this line, seems to promise success.*s r * *'• The eleven principals and spectators of the recent dog fight in Darien, who were arrested, were tried before Justice Lounsbery at that place yesterday. They were all found guilty and fined, and promptly paid up and were discharged. General Embler has disapproved of a recent election of second lieutenant by the Hartford Light Guard, and Captain Wickham of the Hartford City Guard has asked Governor Bulkeley to have the latter company's affairs investigated by a military court of inquiry. That in our incessantly inclement and stormy weather the north sidewalk on Mott avenue is the worst in town and a disgrace to any respectable neighborhood, and the people having to use it are about to present a petition to the court of burgesses to have the puisance abated. Superintendent Payne, of the D. & N. division was in town Tuesday, and his attention being called to the nuisance complained of in the DAILY GAZETTE, said he would see that orders were given his engineers to stop short of the depot building and thus abate the nuisance. ___ The olfactories of the early risers on Belden avenue, were terribly offended this morning. Many thought it was some not o'er cleanly, son of Italy, who had been perspiring all night in a hunt for Sheldon's stolen lanterns. Due search, finally traced the paralizing odor to a perambulating skunk'. A letter from T. S. Johngon, Sec. and General Manager of the New York Mutual Savings and Loan Association, states that the dispatch wired the DAILY GAZETTE recently to the effect that the local branch at Thompsonville in this state, had forbidden its treasurer to forward collected funds, to the parent society, is not true. Charles Ezekiel, late of the GAZETEE composing rooms, now of New Haven, was married on Sunday afternoon, at Port Chester, N. Y. The happy bride was Miss Jennie Larmie. Charlie is about seventeen years of age, but he is a bright boy and unquestionably capable of taking care of his little bride. The GAZETTE wishes him happiness, and prosperity. The recommittal of the bill for adjusting the claims of mechanics and laborers employed by Uncle Sam to extra pay for work done outside the eight hours a day prescribed by law is probably the end of it for this session, says the Courant. General Hawley tried to induce his fellow senators to meet the wishes of these government workmen by passing a bill to exempt their claims from the operation of the statute of limitation, but he was unsuccessful. The "intelligent compositor," made a ludicrous blunder yesterday in the DAILY GAZETTE'S admirable report of the library banquet, in that lie had Mr. John S. Seymour selling candy at the sweet confectionary table! Of course the "intelligent compositor" aforesaid, who is a deal of a mugwump or democratic politican, had his head full of Mr. Seymour, but it was in the senate at Hartford, that the senator was "giving 'em taffy," and not at the library festival. A special meeting of the Norwalk Club was held last night at which a committee of five was appointed to submit some scheme for a new building. It was proposed to buy the house on Isaacs Place, next to the Masonic Building, and enough land back of it to enable an enlargement to be made. This would give the Club at once a commodious little house. A ripple of kindly merriment and good felling was occasioned when after the business meeting was at an end, Dr. Baldwin invited everyone to smoke the pipe of peace with him, in honor of his boy. Dr. Coolidge very appropriately, at once proposed that that same boy be made an honorary member of the Norwalk Club, and this was carried with acclamation. The ladies missionary meeting held yesterday afternoon in the parlor of the Congregational church, was an occasion of more than usual interest. The pretty and inviting room was sweet with choice flowers, which adorned the desk where Mrs. Prentiss from Bridgeport (the county delegate to the annual meeting at Hartford) gave extracts from her addresses of the different missionaries who were present at the meeting in Hartford, and frequently quoted their own words. She brought messages from those who have labored in Micronesia, India, China and Japan, awakening new interest in those who listened. There was a very large attendance, and it was voted at the close of the meeting to send $100 to the Constantinople Home, of which Miss Fenchon is Dean, and who so recently gave a most interesting talk to the ladies in the chapel at an afternoon meeting, which will long be remembered. r Ws The Tide Still Rfeing. To-Day's Edition of the Daily Gazette Numbers 2,525 Copies. The orders from our Norwalk, newsmen to-day foots up just 2,525 copies. Hip, hurrah! for the appreciative people of Norwalk. A s w ' - •m... An Extra Large Paper and an Extra Large Edition, .• ;j / On the DAILY GAZETTE'S Gold Watch contest, one ballot cut from the weekly, or Saturday edition, will count three votes, as its price is three cents. The first page will be filled with all the local news and gossip of Norwalk, up to 1 p. m. Correspondence from all the near-by towns, and telegraph news from all parts of the earth, will appear, as usual in the other seven pages of the paper. In addition, a Supplement will give the week's New York market reports, a sermon by Tallmadge and- the International Sunday-school lessons for Sunday. No other Norwalk paper furnishes so much for so little money. What Miss Spinster Says : That a trio of devout ladies belonging to Grace church after gazing solemnly at the unfinished building, and offering up a silent prayer for its speedy completion, slowly turned toward West avenue, and started for South Norwalk to unite in the Ash Wednesday service at Trinity church. That Miss Grace Mead is convalescent and will remain at school. That Hon. and Mrs. Levi Warner spent Ash Wednesday in New York. That the attendance at St. Paul's church was unusually la^ge and the solemn lenten service was impressively rendered. That at St. Mary's church Rev. Father Slocum assisted by Fathers Dugan and O'Brien had an immense congregation to their first lenten service. That Miss Kate Anderson is visiting Miss Sallie Betts on the Green, and was welcomed by hosts of friends. That Mr. W. F. Bishop and family will leave for Florida about the first of March for the benefit of Mrs. Bishop's health. That Mrs. A. E. Austin is quite ill at her home on West avenue. That just now there is a craze for white azalias. The plant should be in a white porcelain jardiniere tied with white ribbons. That Mrs. White of New York is visiting her mother Mrs. Ballard of East avenue. That our Lord Chesterfield, with his uncle, would niake a fairly good average. "• _ __ ^ People living in the Morison block on West avenue were somewhat startled early one recent morning by the flashing of a light in the rear windows of that building. Looking out tliey saw a woman stooping over a bonfire which, despite the rain, she kept blazing with the aid of a dust-pan. She was not, for some unknown reason, interrupted in her ghostly vigil, which the neighbors, on comparing notes, found she had kept up from 1 until 4 o'clock, with the rain and snow pelting down on her in icy coldness. It has since been learned that she was, as she avers, offering as a sacrifice to the Lord a chicken that had been purchased the day before for the Sunday dinner. The lady is a respected widow employed at the Merwin-st. shirt manufactory and has until now been considered of a sound mind, though at present it is remembered that for the past few weeks she has at times acted oddly. She says she was commanded by the Lord to offer the sacrifice. Much sympathy is expressed for her, and friends are trying, and in a measure have succeeded, in relieving her mind of her religious hallucination. Mr. Sam Weed has received about seventy of his finished pictures which he took.with his Kodak. They include various views about Mrs. Weed's house and grounds, some very good views of Mr. Dann's stables and horses, and of cours dogs in every variety of attitude. Mr. G. Willis White, the acknowledged authority on photographic matters, pronounces the pictures to ,be remarkably good'. ; ^ —A box of good writing paper and an EVENING GAZETTE for L(K cents at Benedict's news office. • ~ys , , - G; A. R; ( i I I I X J ) J l I f t ' J i P T l O X AT J l l J I t l M J X - The G. A. K. boys had a glorious reception at Meriden. Past Commander Geo. I, Buxton, of Norwalk, was one of the "Council of Administration," and attended its annual meeting, after which, he with other members, joined the throng of G. A, R. men at the Win-throp to welcome the crowds of visiting guests. ' The various officers of the commander's staff had reports and the gist of them is given beloW: ' v Net membership. • <>.8-10 Gain since muster -111 Gain by transfer 112 v Gain by reinstatement 153 Gain from delinquents i!o 699 Total. Loss by death , Loss by transfer Loss by discharge Loss by suspension Loss by delinquents Loss by dishonorable discli;tr; J13 90 lli •'J-U Total The report of the assistant- quartermaster general was purely technical except that he referred to the fact that ten posts had given $125 to the Sheridan monument fund. The report shows assets of $2,872.19 of which $2,413.54 is cash on hand. Comrades W. H. Pierpont, H. M. Durfey and Thomas Boudren, a committee on the Soldiers' Home, reported their visits and recommended a room for incurables. Inspector James N. Coe speaks highly of all the posts in his report, and calls attention to the fact that the department of Connecticut stands second as to aggregate money in relief funds. Department Chaplain Miller's report on the condition of the posts as visited by him was an able article and called attention to a number of monuments and headstones raised, in addition to other important matters. Judge Advocate Seward reported that no official opinion had been required of him. ir/hief Mustering Officer A. F. Hall gave a detailed report of his work during the year. He recommends that the posts be given to better understand the importance of the office, and that in the future the officer be provided with every facility for full, complete and prompt reports from every post, and that the department commander may empower the chief mustering officer to select his assistants and that he shall have full control over all its affairs. Colonel John C. Broatch of Middle-town, department commander of the G. A. R. of Connecticut, and the presiding officer of the encampment, was born in Middletown, Nov. 14, 1854. At the breaking out of the war he entisted at the age of eighteen, and went to the front as a private in Company A, 2d. Conn, volunteer—a three month's regiment, of which Gen. A. H. Terry was colonel. In 1862 he was instrumental in organizing Company B, 14th Conn, volunteers, which wasfirst'eommanded by Captain Dwight Morris of Bridgeport, yet living, and later bj* Col. T. G. Ellis of Hartford, deceased. "i JMerriam post members have one .feature connected with their hall in which the comrades take a great deal of interest, as did the veterans at the encampment. They have a relic cabinet, and although small, is quite valuable. Among its exhibits is a piece of shingle from the house occupied by General Meade as his headquarters during the battle of Gettysburg, presented them by I. B. Hyatt, 17th C. V. The closing sessions of the encampment were devoted to unfinished business and the election of officers. All Meriden seemed to be wrapped up in the doings of the brave men. Nothing was too good for the "boys in blue." The election of state .officers which occupied the greater portion of the day resulted as follows: Department Commander Henry N. Fanton, of Danbury; senior vice commander, B. E. Smith of Willimantic; junior vice commander, W. F. Rogers, of Meriden ; medical director, Dr. Levi C. Jewitt of Middle-town; chaplain, the Rev. D. Henry Mitler, D. D., of Mystic River; council of administration, H. R. Jones, H. L. Beach, G. W. Graves, A. P. Kirk-ham ; delegated at large to National encampment at Detroit, Com. F. W. Mix, of New Britain; delegates Frank Ball, J. E. Clark, Daniel Sunderland, F. B. Brooks, S. E. Chaffee, A. J. Ketcliin, D. E. Lane. Commander Fanton reappointed J. H. Thatcher and E. B. Morgan as adjutant general and assistant quarter master general respectively. Commander-in-Chief Yeazey then called for a few minutes time and bade the encampment good-bye and God speed. His words were received with three rousing cheers. - , Resolutions of thanks were' passed to the railroads for reduction of fare, to the people of Meriden, the Women's Relief corps and the Sons of Veterans. The installation of the newly elected officers closed the business of the twenty- fourth annual encampment of the Department of Connecticut. The next encampment will probably be held in Danbury. The Norwalk G. A. R. boys returned in high glee last evening. , . Hillside. Mrs. M. E. Mead has secured for the students. ffit: Hillside, the services of Miss F. B.7Caliaway, specialist in letter writing. Miss Callaway, who is also specialist' in'the -Chautauqua University, is said to lie the only special teacher of "Theory and Literature of Letters" in this country. Her work has been deservedly popular at Hillside, and the young ladies in her class have written during the past three weeks, several hundred letters, notes and observations. Some of these observations show such original thought and artistic feeling, that Miss Callaway intends having them made into a souvenir book, entitled: "Jewels of Observation." Miss Callaway is the author of a number of charming books upon letters— one of which, "Hints to a Silent Friend," has been translaetd into French and German. That Hull.' Mrs. Noble at a meeting of the Ladies' Social Branch of the Congrega-al church, requested Mrs. John S. Seymour to gather together the material for an article describing the old bell of the church. Mrs. Seymour is a most energetic woman, and started immediately on her quest. She has visited a number of the oldest people in town, and reports that she has derived much pleasure socially, and in hearing all about what "we used to do when I was young." She finds, however, curiously enough, that it is very hard to get at anything definite [with regard to its history. Somebody says the church records were eaten up by rats at some time in the early period. She is persistent and thorough in anything, she undertakes and will not stop till stehTiS fulfilled her mission. Lool.inr/ liticlardiul. The Middletown correspondent of the Courant sends the following clippings from the Springfield Post of February 27,1849: The Sound frozen over.—As the steamer Traveller was coming through the sound last week from New York she was hailed when off Eaton's Neck by a gentleman who was standing on the • ice alongside, and he asked for a New York paper. It appeared that the Norwich boat (on which he was a passenger) was lying frozen in at a distance,. and the ennui, on board had tempted him to intercept the Traveller for a paper. His passage back was watched with considerable interest, as the ice under him swayed fearfully from the movement of the steamer, but he succeeded in reaching his ice-bound craft. Copper Mine in Connecticut.—The copper mines at Bristol are probably the most profitable mines now worked in the United States. Prof. Silliman expresses the opinion that the veins extend from that point south to Hamden, ground sufficient to give employment to 30,000 "miners. Reciprocity.—In the House of Assembly of Nova Scotia, on the 20th of January (1849), a committee was appointed on motion of Attorney General Uniacke, to confer with the legislatures of the United States, Canada and New Brunswick on the subject of reciprocal free trade. Almost A fire. Dr. Gregory's wood-fire came near giving them an unpleasant surprise yesterday morning. Some ashes which had been smouldering set fire to the covering of the fender stool, a convenient resting place for tired feet, placed directly in front of the fender and surrounding it. Ward Gregory was reading in the next room and thought he smelled smoke, but didn't trouble himself much about such a little matter, till a lrightened shriek from the housemaid brought him to the scene of action. Then, as he expressed it, ' 'there was a lively time for a few minutes." The heavy wooden stool was in flames, the maid reduced to a state of chaos, and the rest of the family being in another part of the house, left nobody to depend upon but Ward. He dashed on repeated pitchers of water, and finally extinguished the flames. Nothing but this prompt action saved the house. ' • v' • ' , ' Dr. Harry" Hunge'rford and Mr. Churchill Hungerford, of Stamford, were at the Home Sociable, Tuesday night. —See ad. "Good men wanted" by the Old Reliable John Hancock Life Insurance Co. All policies in this Co. are in immediate benefit, and all claims paid in full, whether death occurs from natural cause or suicide^s^^p^tp rams. Speeiallif Sent Othe Jt'ire to the Daily - Xonraih- iSaxeite. hliVrJSLAVnK. Hartford, Feb. 12.—The House con' vened at 11 o'clock, and Mr. Walker, (dem.) moved that the clause in H. Res. 20, which provides for the election of State officers, be referred to the Committee on canvass of votes, without debate. This was looked upon as Mr. Walker's purpose to declare- Stiuib elected. Mr. Green, (rep.) of Norwich, was on his feet in an instant, and declared the Walker motion to be a Democratic trick, so that they could take advantage of a time when the Republicans might be in a minority, to declare the whole Democratic State Ticket elected. Mr. Walker disclaimed this, but the motion was defeated by a strict party vote. Hartford, Conn., Feb. 12.—The Republican members of the Conference Committee decided to report to the house at 11.30 to-day, that inasmuch as the Democratic members of the Committee could not agree, therefore they cannot agree with thy Democrats. This is the logical epitome of the retort. Then whatEcho answers. Neither side will yield, and the foresight of man cannot penetrate the mist of the future. An adjournment would . seem to be the natural result, but both sides say they will not adjourn. Aimer Train. Albany, Feb. 12—Abner L. Train, the secretary of the State Forest Commission, who died here yesterday of heart failure, was born in Milford. Conn., on Sept. 10 1830. He was graduated at Yale in 1853 and then studied law for a time. Later he accepted a place on the Hartford Courant; During the war he served at the head of one of the bureaus under Secretary Welles. Later on he returned to New Haven and became part oAvner of the the Palladium, filling the place of editor for four years. In 1872 his health requiring a change, Mr. Train went to Germany, where he spent eight years in the study of forestry. When the Forest Commission was established in this state live years ago, he was made secretary through the influence of Commissioner Knevals, a classmate at college. Mr. Train had been ill for years, being a great sufferer from gout. He was one of the original members of the Union League Club of New York, and since his residence here had been a member of the Fort Orange Club. One daughter survives him. The interment is to be at Milford. New York, Feb. 11.—At 11 o'clock this morning private secretary Bennett said that Gen. Sherman Avas Avorse and that all hopes had been abandoned. At 12 o'clock the doctors said the Gen. could not liA'e an hour. At 12:30 the last sacraments of the Catholic church were administered, and the General's death is expected at any moment. *71CX. SJIJiltMA X'S I'K TI JH:. The photograph of Gen. Sherman, placed in newsman Sutherland's Avin-doAV by the DAILY GAZETTE, was taken from life by artist E. T. Whitney on the occasion of the General's last visit to Norwalk, and Avas by Mr. W. sold to the GAZETTE. A Tl Villi All SAL IS. On Monday, Wm. B. Hall &: Co. Avill commence a sale of the bankrupt stock of J. L. Ambler, at his former store in the GAZETTE Building. This Avill be a sacrifice sale "as is" a slaughter sale and our citizens generally, both far and near, and e,specially the ladies, Avill miss one of the opportunities of their lives, if they fail to improve the rare chance for bargains. (xold Watch Record. FolloAving is the score, to date, of the balloting in the contest for the Gold Watch, to be presented by the DAILY GAZETTE to the most popular working girl in the toAvn of Nonvalk.. May Brotherton, Union Mfg. Co., Maggie Cavanaugh, 1!. <t G. shop, Kate Murray, Boston Store. Mamie Beers, ' Julia Hanlon, " Mary Falian, Hutchinson, (Jole <V. Co. Anna. F. Clune. " '• " Maud Nisbett, T. Cousins' factory, Florence DeForest, Telephone oflicc. Maggie Sullivan, Dennis & Blanchard, Mamie Hyde, " " Nellie Piatt, • " ' Maggie Donnelly, " " . ' Lizzie Kelley, Dunning A Stevens, Eugenie Wakeman, Weed's shoe shop, 5 Annie Billsborough, Buckley rubber shop, 151 Julia Delaney. •! Jorgina Peterson, George Ward Selleck's Mrs. Chas. Bogardus, Meadow Street, S. N, Edith Harris, Raymond <fc Comstoc.k, Ivatie McCarthy, r ' Mary Jones, A. H. Camp's,: , ' Gussie Powell, lock shop, , : Clara Graham, Dr. W, H. Baldwin's, ; Lulu Hammer, Co-operatiA-o hat shop, 2.->(i lan 124 1 a :i 11(1 15 1 1 1 1 51 aaiaiii —Clearing out sale of Broken Lots * of Ladies' Shoes at half price, by A. H. ||||| Hoyt & Son. No Humbug.
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Wg£zz77iU ^:i3t«!A I cx-Ai *•:>-
" Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whenever State or Persivasion, Religious or Political."—Jefferson.
Vol. I, No. 38. Nor walk, Conn., Thursday Evening, February 12, 1891. ag&s
Price One Gent.
The Daily Gazette
is issued every week-day at 3 !'• M., at
ONE CENT PER COPY.
The Cheapest Hates for Advertising, and
THE LARGEST CIRCULATION.
The Weekly Gazette,
[Combined with Saturday's Daily.]
la issued every Saturday at Noon, at
THREE CENTS PER COPY, OR $1.50 PER YEAR.
The Daily and Weekly.
' Served to Local Subscribers at
TEN CENTS PER WEEK, OR $5.00 PER YEAR.
A. H. BYINGTON, Proprietor.
THE LITE NEWS OF TO-DAY.
This is the birth-day of the immortal
"Billy" Bishop of New York was in
town last evening.
Mrs. John Cotter is visiting her
mother, Mrs. Harvey Fitch...
Mrs. George Allen of Chestnut street,
is visiting friends in Newark, New Jersey.
O. E. Wilson has sold two building
lots on Glemvood avenue, to John T.
The annual meeting of Pioneer Hook
and Ladder company will be held this
The Nor walk Stamp Club meets at
Mr. George Cram's on Friday evening
of this week.
" Mrs. Jeannette Ferris of Stamford is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Phcebe Hyatt,
at 36 Main street.
All will rejoice to learn that Mr. E.
H. Parker is recovering from his recent
very serious illness.
—Clearing out sale of Broken Lots
of Ladies' Shoes at half price, by A.
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