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- - . - «WI« \V ' "TMHBWHEaffil , "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political."-Jefferson. -. • - ; U > f i i f . ' , » £ • ' - • : - h ? - " • ' ~ = Vol. I, No. 53. Norwalk, Conn., Friday Evening March 6, 1891; r"'Aii • ' - Price One Cent. The Daily Gazette fx issued every toeek-day at 3 P. M., at ONE CENT PEB COPY. The Cheapest Rates.for Advertising, and THE LARGEST CIRCULATION. The Weekly Gazette, [Combined with Saturday's Daily.] Is issued every Saturday at Noon, at THREE CENTS PEB COPY, OB $1.50*PEB YEAR. The Daily and Weekly. Served to Local Subscribers at TEN CENTS PEE WEEK, OB $5.00 PEB YEAlt. A. H. BYINGTON, Proprietor. This paper has the largest- circulation of A HI/ paper in the State west of Bridgeport. THE LITE NEWS OF TO-DAY. Our base ball cranks will find tlie National League Schedule on another page. —I. Hall, piano and furniture mover. Office and residence 106 Main st. 48-93 The St. John's Cornet Band, of Stamford, will furnish the music at the ball of the Hope Hose Co., on Easter Monday night. —Piano to rent very reasonable. Inquire at this office. Mr. H. B. Wigham will move from his present residence on Harbor avenue to a house on Elm street about the first of April. —What is rations ? sue paper Paul's the latest thing for deco- Why, Dennison's crepe tis- For sale at Pinneo's. Rev. C. M. Selleck of St. church is suffering from a slight indisposition and his pulpit is occupied during Lent by Bev. D. M. Ellwood. • —The best assortment of vegetables in town is at Finney & Benedict's, tfol Senator John S. Seymour contemplates moving from his present residence to the house formerly owned and occupied by the late Capt. Hubbell on East avenue. —Call and examine Dennison's crepe tissue paper at Pinneo's. All shades and colors. Miss Maud L. Kellogg of Center avenue, is visiting friends in New York and Brooklyn. —At Collins' restaurant you can get best quality chowder for 20 cts qt. 75 cts. a gallon delivered. Misses Kitty Lyons of Newtown and Annie Snllivan have gone to Mt. St. Vincent convent on the Hudson to join the Sisters of Charity. —Finney <fc Benedict, 41 Wall St. sell the Green's Farms Creamery Butter. tfol. * This Friday night services will be in St. Paul's church, instead of in the Parish rooms. Bev. Parnell L. B. Cross of St. John's church, Elizabeth, N. J., will preach. —We claim to have the best Teas and Coffees in town. Finney & Benedict. tfol Sunday next, being mid Lent, the Cadet Choir of the Military Institute, will render the musical portion of the service at St. Paul's church. The pulpit on that day, will be filled by the Bev. H. Washburn of Long Island. —Finney & Benedict, the Wall street grocers, received an order this morning for Coffee, to be sent to Virginia. It pays to keep goods, and advertise them. _ Bridgeport has another woman-chaser. . He is a dark-complexioned fellow, and he coolly selected one young woman out of a group returning from prayer meeting, the other night, and proceeded to kiss her in spite of her struggles and the screams of her companions. Several young men are searching for him. " ^ A society lady of Jefferson City, Mo., is getting up a progressive ghost euchre party. Not a word is to be spoken by the guests until the twelve games are played and the prizes won. Sheets and full curtain masks are to be worn and n o player is to know his or her partner. —Don't forget to attend the auction at Whitney & Co's., to-morrow afternoon and evening. ^ , A constable of South Norwalk telegraphed to Chief Nolan, Tuesday, to see if Marion E. Pardee and sister were stopping at Fred E. Smith's and to send information. .The girls in question are said to have run away from South Norwalk and t.o have come to Birmingham. They were not at Smith's, having left Birmingham several days ago. —[Ansonia Sentinel. —Auction of framed pictures to-morrow'afternoon and evening, (Saturday,) at Whitney & Co's 51 Main street. Everything to be sold Avithout reserve. From the Bradley Fertilizer Company of Boston, Mass., the DAILY GAZETTE has received a copy of a neat little illustrated book entitled "Bradley's American Farmer." While it is an excellent advertising medium for the house issuing it, there is mucli within its covers of interest to every agriculturist. - A war is waging among the biscuit manufacturers, nearly all the concerns in this section having formed a trust, which is fighting another similar organization in the West. We hope they will not use anything more dangerous than their own products for missiles, and when the war is over trust they will have used up all the antiquated crackers in stock. Whichever side wins they will take the biscuit at any rate. • The DA IL Y GAZETTE leads them, all. The Young Ladies' Subscription Dance, which they are to give in the Armory, April 1st or 2d, promises to be a very brilliant and popular affair. The young people having it in charge show great energy and enterprise. It is to be conducted, and the expenses paid entirely by the ladies. Each lady subscriber is to have a certain number of invitations to issue to the gentlemen of her acquaintance, and this will be a pleasant way to acknowledge obligations. - MERCHANTS: If //OH want to sell your goods, buy publicity in the DAILY GAZETTE, no paper in town sells its advertising space so low. • : While there is so much talk about the celebrated Guttenberg Bible, a curious little coincidence in our midst is called to mind. Mrs. E. J. Hill, while looking up certain relics of the past in her family, which is an old New England one of much importance, found to her delight, an ancient family Bible, which was quite a prize. On examing the imprint of the publisher, she found it to be an ancestor of Mrs. D. N. Couch, and that it was the first Bible published in New England. C. J. Grumman died at the Manhattan hospital this morning. What Miss Spinster Says : That Mrs. Arthur Earle, Mrs. Howard Earle and Miss Alice Earle, were at Judge Woodward's yesterday and enjoyed a sleigh ride. : That Mrs. Win. H. Smith returned last evening from a short visit to New York. That Mr. McCready of Saugatuek took a spin on East avenue yesterday when the sleighing was at its best. That snowy and sharp as the wind has been for a day or two, the procession of women up and down the avenues has not greatly slackened. The March breezes freshen their cheeks, but the violets tucked into their fur capes soon wilt or are blown away. Two of our prominent beauties made good time down West avenue yesterday in spite of the wind. That they say Florida was never before so crowded with northerners. That one of the most exasperating-accidents that happen in connection with the trolley system of propelling electric cars, is the killing of horses by the breaking of the trolley wire. That the next investigation should be of the weather clerk. The manner in Avhich his department has been administered this winter calls for the closest scrutiny. That the craze for souvenir spoons grows apace. It is only a few wreeks since an enterprising jeweler in the sleepy little city of Salem, Mass., got out a "witch" spoon, but already there are "Washington" spoons, with the Washington monument for the handle and a view of the Capitol in the bowl, and, prettier than these, "Rip Van Winkle" tea spoons, "Peter Stuyve-sant" coffee spoons, "Knickerbocker" dessert spoons, and a whole series of fair Manhattan's heroes commemorated in silver. QUESTIONS FOIt SOMERODY TO AXS WER. Why is it that the Norwalk station has become at night a rendezvous for a lot of noisy, unruly boys? much to the annoyance of ladies waiting for trains. Would good management permit it? - Why is it, that a letter mailed in the South Norwalk post-office only reached its destination, eight miles distant, after thirty-six hours? Is that a feature of quick and careful handling of the the mail ? ^ ' Why is it, that the management of the Opera House does not protect its audiences from annoyance from a few gallery gods who persist in disturbing the house by their noise and vulgar remarks during the play? A little police authority might remedy the evil. Why is it, that two inches of snow should have blocked teams on the Horse railroad when the company own a sweeper and horses enough to draw it? What are we coming to ? Why is it, that the playgoers of Norwalk and South Norwalk commence to rush for the exits five minutes before the curtain falls on the last act? thuB annoying the actors and those who Avisli to see the play out. * May aiiyr'6ne to whom tliese questions are most fitting, reply to them% > . . . WHit?" . " ' ' ' "" EDITORIAL CORRESVOX DEXVE. WASHINGTON, MARCH 5th, '91 ii DEAB GAZETTE: The books of the Fifty-first Congress haven't been balanced yet, but as nearly as can be ascertained without the aid of an expert, the outgoing Congress has disposed of pretty much everything in sight in the shape of •available- cash, and the democratic party, Avhich for several years past has been "viewing with alarm" the accumulation of an enormous surplus in the treasury, need give itself no more uneasiness on that score. At its close Congress had been iii session 318 days. This will be exceeded only by the record of the last Congress, which sat several days later in the long session than this one. The number of deaths in this Congress has exceeded by one those of any other Congress, the death roll numbering 14, Avhile that of the Forty-fourth Congresa Avas 13 and the 49th Congress 12. . • ^flit Avill require tAvo or three days'| time to collect all the returns, aiict! ascertain just Avhat measures were: actually passed by the late Congress. Mr. Win. B. Lockwood and George H. Raymond were about toAvn to-day seeing the sights. Rev. Dr. Childs has returned, Avell pleased Avith his reception by old Nor- Avalk friends. The officers of the LaAvn Tennis Club Avere made happy yesterday by the receipt of a check for $125.00 enclosed in a very pleasant note from Mr. Robert Van Buren, saying he Avas heartily in favor of the proposed Casino on their grounds and here was something to shoAv it, that he Avished his wife, himself and his tAvo boys made members of the Club. Here is a generous and public spirited man AVIIO takes a substantial way bf showing appreciation of the right kind of effort. Thirty neAv names have been sent in to be proposed for membership. There is no kind of doubt that this Avill be socially a great success next summer. Mr. Simons, the popular Secretary of the Y. M. C. A., left last night for Ohio, on a business trip, He expects to. be back on Sunday in time for the afternoon meeting. The T. W. C. Avas organized at the home of the Misses Gregory, 25 West Main street, yesterday afternoon. The next meeting will be held at the home of Miss Burr next Wednesday afternoon, March 11-th, at 4.15 p. m. —Do you Avant a bargain Saturday? A. H. Hoyt & Son Avill sell 100 pairs of Ladies, Kid, Hand Sewed $5.00 shoes at $3.00 per pair, Common Sense. None better. B. C. D. and E. 2 1-2 to (5. The engagement of Frederic W. Hoyt of East avenue, nepheAv of the late General Sherman, and Miss Sarah, daughter of Judge Asa B. Woodward, is announced. There Avill be a meeting of the J. H. Buckley Cricket Clifb, at No. 10 Main street this evening. Mrs. Arthur Earle, and Mrs. Howard Earle were in toAvn yesterday. VXJOX MAXUFACTVJU.XO CO. What the Daily Gazette Representatices Saw and Heard at the Mill. Yesterday afternoon representatives of the DAILY GAZETTE visited the mill of the Union Manufacturing Company, and Avere most pleasantly received and agreeably entertained by Superintendent Gilmore, whose knowledge of cassi-mere manufacture and the intricacies of the business Avas only attained by a thorough apprenticeship in every department. While in a general Avay there is but little to be said in respect of the manufacture of Avoolens at this mill, a I'CAV interesting facts were gleaned, Avhich Avere exceptionally instructive, to say the least. Piloted by Superintendent Gilmore, the visitors Avere shoAvn the process of manufacture from AVOOI Avashing, up to the finished product. They also saw the immense Avater Avheel of 140 horse power capacity, and in the domain of Engineer Aiken the engine of about 400 horse power, and the tAvo boilers of over 100 horse power each. Business at the mill is much better than it Avas a year ago and the outlook is promising. Employment is given to nearly 175 persons, and in the dye house it has been found necessary of late to Avork overtime. The passage of the Mclvinley bill li^s already apparently been a decided benefit. For example, Supt. Gilmore pickcd up a sample of undressed worsted and said : "Before the passage of the McKinley bill this cloth was imported at $1.90. Its price UOAV is $2.09. At former figures American competition Avas practically out of the question. NOAV, as it can only be imported profitably at an advance of nineteen cents a yard, we are enabled to compote ;JUC-eessfully and the business generally is to. that extent stimulated." . . . . . . STEAMER BURNED. J) 12S Til V CT1 OX OF THE CITY OF RICHMOND. SHJf AXD CARGO A TOTAT; LOSS. SHE WAS A ISO I T READY TO START OX HER RTSTURN TRIP TO HARTFORD. A COLORED WATCHMAX SXrFFOCATED. .. s-l, The big sidewheel steamer City of Richmond of the Hartford line was taking on freight in NeAv York at Pier 24, East River, at 3.15 o'clock yesterday1 afternoon when somebody sung out: "Fire on the main deck! " The flames Avere in a pile of cotton bales amidships, and the alarm Avas given barely in time. The boat was to have left for Hartford at 5 p. m., and several men Avho Avere to have been on duty all night were sleeping in their bunks. Four Avere in the forward cabin below the main deck, called the "glory hole." In the saloon cabin were the 'steward, H. C. Hills, Quartermasters H. C. Williams and J. B. Anderson, Pilot Timothy Warner and other officers, beside some of the waiters and chambermaids. All of the above named got ashore in safety but Avithout their belonging, and some of the waiters who.hadn't time to save even overcoats were glad to borrow car fare to take them to friends up toAvn. Of the four men in the "glory hole," Sam Lambert, a colored Avatchman, alone had not been seen Avhen the fire Avas finally subdued. Halsey Hills, another watchman, who was the last man out, said that Lambert was asleep in his bunk when he saw him last. When the alarm of fire came the three men tumbled hastily up the ladder, and had to run the gantlet of the flames' fierce breath before they reached the pier. Lambert's escape Avas? cut off by the smoke, Avhich soon poured into the "glory hole" in dense clouds and suffocated him. After the firemen got to work a large force concentrated their efforts on this part of the ship, but it Avas an hour and a half before the lad-derwuy Avas clear. Firemen tried to chop through the deck to the imprisoned man, but the thick layers of planking resisted the efforts of axes, picks and saAvs for a long time. When the "glory hole" was entered Lambert was dead. He Avas thirty-five years old. The City of Richmond Ava s fully loaded and her cargo included 150 bales of cotton, crude rubber to the value of $10,000, dry goods, groceries, tinware, notions and several hundred bales of rags and paper. She lay Avith her head to the stream, and the fire-fighters poured watery broadsides into h£r from both sides. The port side of the boat was burned to the gunwale, and only a skeleton of the upper Avorks remained Avhen the flames were finally extinguished. Sparks from someAvhei'e, perhaps from a careless deck hand's pipe, are thought to have fired the cotton. The loss to the NeAv York and Hartford Transportation Company, Avhich oAvned the boat, will be $50,000; covered by insurance to the amount of $75,000. The damage to the cargo is estimated at $40,000. The City of Richmond Avas built seven years ago and plied on the James River for aAvhile. She is 205 feet long, 34 feet 3 inches beam, and of 1,000 tons burden. No passengers Avere booked yesterday, as the purser's office did not open for this purpose until an hour before sailing time. The City of Richmond Avas scheduled to sail on Wednesday, but was delayed by the storm on the down trip from Hartford. Her sister steamer in the line is the City of Springfield. Once before the City of Richmond Avas on fire, though the flames did far less damage than yesterday. Three years ago, during Christmas week, she struck a rock near the foot of Ninth street and sank. The water rushing in the hold drove the fires to the deck, and there was a lively blaze in the cargo for aAvhile. : ! The DAILY GAZETTE leads them all. ALE RED ADAMS'S WIFE. He Says Mrs. Hoyt can Wind Her Around. Her Finger. Alfred Adams, colored, of New Haven, Avent to police headquarters in that city Wednesday, and besought the aid of the powers that be, to. get his wife aAvay from her "abductor," Mrs. Hoyt, Avho coaxed Mrs. Adams to linger in her domicile in preference to the roof provided by Mr. Adams. • > *.; The husband says he has enjoyed five years of unalloyed wedded bliss, and only the appearance of the serpent in the shape of the too alluring Mrs. Hoyt could have won his wife from him. - : He says that he became enamored of the lady whom he married, in this wise: She Avas living in the family of his brother in New York, when he went there on a visit. He stood, before the mirror one day trying to part his hair, Avhen she offered to part it for him; Avhen lo! the winged god sent an arroAv straight to his heart —he AVAS hopelessly in 10 ve- . The Woman's Column. A woman who has thoroughly studied the subject, gives us a bright and helpful article in "The Fortnightly Review, " upon Electricity as applied to Decorative Purposes. This comes so directly in the line of certain advantages, and annoyances brought to our minds by the general use of electricity in lighting, that we: feel like giving some of her ideas on the subject. One who has given any attention to the very important matter of lighting her .drawing-room, library, or dining-room, and what Avoman with a particle of asthetic taste, has not done so ? knows that there is no more becoming light than the combination of candle and fire-light, but alas, these days of modern invention have done aAvay with such old-time methods except as accessories. The electric light seems to glare at you so uncomfortably and is placed so high, that one must sit directly under it to get its full fefleet. As business and pleasure become year by year more closely croAvded into our lives, the importance of rest and home comfort, when Ave have time to command these luxuries, increases. What were simply luxuries to our ancestors, become necessities to our over strained nerves. There are such marvelous possibilities in electricity that there must be some fault in the designers of. lights and holders if they are not what they should be. Very probably it is as our friend" in the Fortnightly says. So far designers of electric light fittings are too much the slaves of precedent, derived frciii their experiences Avith gas, candles and other relics of the past; forgetting that the shapes of the holders of all these lights are determined by the necessity of leaving a clear space above them for the escape of hot air, and also by the condition that they must be Avithin the reach of the match used for lighting. Not till they realize fully their freedom from these limitations, Avill designers begin to appreciate properly the artistic possibilities of the new illuminant, and give us original designs of flying figures, birds and carved cupids, delicate chain work, faintly tinted glass, and china powdered Avith flowers. In the rooms where Ave liA'c, there should be two kinds of light, a faint shaded one to read, talk or think by, and a brighter .light to "play by." With a bright light meditation will not be fertile, and Avith a dim light play will not be vigorous. Light, like sympathy, should be unobtrusive to be pleasant, and soft reflected rays fall more kindly than direct light on tired eyes, and on the faces and figures of those who have passed the "half-way house" of life. The master of the house generally Avishes to get all the light possible, and the mistress to have it as becoming and pretty as possible. It is rather difficult to reconcile these tAvo wishes, and after some discussion the master testily exclaims : "My dear, what is the use in going to all this expense, if you tvill tie the lights up in bags ?" Electricity solves the long standing problem between conscience and inclination, as it enables us to read in bed safely. * * * It is interesting in the sudden and unAvelcome ' 'coldsnap" which has overtaken us, to note the different, yet equally forcible motive power which keeps people really and actually warm, for we don't believe they are shamming. We think it is simply another evidence of the power of mind over matter! There is the pretty maiden whose light and stylish jacket for spring wear is so becoming that though the winter winds are whistling, the calendar showing 'spring makes it impossible for her to keep on the heavy winter wrap, and the woman Avhose fur cape looks so much better when worn alone, rather than over the heavy coat. She doffs the latter, notwithstanding her pinehed elbows. This motive power Ave may call vanity, and who doubts its power ? Then there is the man too poor to buy a neAv winter overcoat, but who has a light top coat. He Avears the latter and is kept warm by pride. But most wonderful of all there is the corner loafer. No chilling wind, no driving storm from the north pole, is cold enough to drive him from his post of vantage, and take away the only occupation he seems to haATe in the world. It is a never ending matter for speculation to busy folk, what these men find to talk about day after day and evening after evening It must be with them as with the man who had for many a long day held up a gate post. He was asked by a gentleman interested in this very subject, -what he thought about all the time. "Nothing," Avas the dreary and probably entirely correct answer, more correct than most things in this uncertain world. ' ; % MERCUAXTS : • If you. want to S--U your goodv, buy publicity i?i. thf. DAJtLY GAZETTE, no tiitjfrr in its advertising space so low. ConflecticutPressTelegrams. Specially Sent Over the H ire to the Daily - NorwalU - Gazette. . Washington, D. C., March 0.—Ex- Speaker Reed will remain in Washington until next Monday, finishing up his affairs. He will probably stop in NeAv York on his trip homeward. He says that he will take a long rest, but will not say what his plans for the future are. He was in a happy frame of mind, and looked as though lie Avas glad to be relieved from the responsibility of his position. _ Hartford, Conn, March 0.—The Judiciary committee of the House is carefully considering Mr. Judson's bill concerning the settlement of future difficulties. The Judiciary committee will, he says, report favorably on this bill and also provide an amendment, Avhich will in substance apply to the present trouble. Representative Jud-son believes that the Senate will concur in the plan, provided the democrats arc always left on the defensive and the burden of contests in the courts thrown upon republican candidates for the state offices. A strong undercurrent of opinion, someAvhat outside of the "Steering committees" of both parties, is in favor of a speedy settlement. Senator Seymour, chairman of the Senate committee Avhich is trying General Graham's case, denies the report that the committee has decided to bring in a favorable report for General Graham. The DAILY GAZETTE leads thrjn all. ••» Itivfds of J*atti, The tAvo bright stars of song, Esther Palliser and Mary Howe, are sketched in last evening's Mail and Express. Miss Howe-is a Brattleboro, (Vt.) girl, and enjoys the distinction of singing one note higher than any other liA'ing singer. She is statuesquely beautiful, and her many photographs are made by her father and brother, who are photographers. Miss Howe has friends among the elite in all the Connnecti-cut valley cities where she sings, and is a cousin of a rising young Hartford journalist. — Y. M. C. A. XO'TES. The semi-annual meeting of the Junior department of the Association Avill be held in the rooms this evening at 8 o'clock. Reports from the old officers Avill be read, after AA'hich the officers for the ensuing six months Avill be chosen. Every member of the Department should be on hand promptly. Tickets for the Sunday afternoon service in the Opera House can be had at the Association room. MISS FOL'XTAIX AXD MM. RALISTOX He Advertised for a W ife and got a Meridcn Lady. ' 'Gentleman in good position in society, good looking and Avho has a lucrative business, desires to correspond with a good looking young lady, with fair mental qualities with a vieAv to matrimony. Money no object." This was the "ad." that attracted the attention of Miss Mary Fountain, of Meriden, and Mr. William Raymond Raliston, of Albany, a live stock broker, was the advertiser. Probably the majority of people Avho ever had a hand in Avedlock will concede that the question of happiness doesn't depend entirely upon the means of introduction. Certainly Mr. and Mrs. Raliston are as happy as a pair of clams at high tide, and no one dares or Avishes to say them nay.- Mr. Raliston is about 85 years old, dresses finely, and stopped at the Win-throp when he came on to Meriden to meet his fair correspondent. He is UOAV booked at the City Hotel in that place, and will soon depart for home Avith his bride. . . MERCHANTS! If you icant to sell your goods, buy publicity in the DAILY GAZETTE, no paper in town sells its advertising space so low. —Hand made harness at very IOAV prices. Blankets, robes, sleighs and bells, at and below cost. Every kind of horse equipment and goods, at very low figures. Trunks, satchels, traveling bags, etc., lower than ever knoAvn before in this or any other market, at Wm. E Dann's, 50 Wall street. tf40 Gold Watcli Record. FolloAving is the score, to date, of the balloting in the contest for the Gold Watcli, to be presented by the DAILY GAZETTE to the most popular working girl in the town of Norwalk. I'm • ' & Co. 813 : - • «!(! y: - 340 • iiat^hoi'. i shop,
- - .
\V ' "TMHBWHEaffil
, "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political."-Jefferson. -. • - ;
U > f i i f . ' , » £ • ' - • : - h ? - " • ' ~ =
Vol. I, No. 53. Norwalk, Conn., Friday Evening March 6, 1891; r"'Aii • ' - Price One Cent.
The Daily Gazette
fx issued every toeek-day at 3 P. M., at
ONE CENT PEB COPY.
The Cheapest Rates.for Advertising, and
THE LARGEST CIRCULATION.
The Weekly Gazette,
[Combined with Saturday's Daily.]
Is issued every Saturday at Noon, at
THREE CENTS PEB COPY, OB $1.50*PEB YEAR.
The Daily and Weekly.
Served to Local Subscribers at
TEN CENTS PEE WEEK, OB $5.00 PEB YEAlt.
A. H. BYINGTON, Proprietor.
This paper has the largest- circulation of
A HI/ paper in the State west of Bridgeport.
THE LITE NEWS OF TO-DAY.
Our base ball cranks will find tlie
National League Schedule on
—I. Hall, piano and furniture mover.
Office and residence 106 Main st. 48-93
The St. John's Cornet Band, of Stamford,
will furnish the music at the ball
of the Hope Hose Co., on Easter Monday
—Piano to rent very reasonable.
Inquire at this office.
Mr. H. B. Wigham will move from
his present residence on Harbor avenue
to a house on Elm street about the
first of April.
the latest thing for deco-
Why, Dennison's crepe tis-
For sale at Pinneo's.
Rev. C. M. Selleck of St.
church is suffering from a slight indisposition
and his pulpit is occupied during
Lent by Bev. D. M. Ellwood. •
—The best assortment of vegetables
in town is at Finney & Benedict's, tfol
Senator John S. Seymour contemplates
moving from his present residence
to the house formerly owned and
occupied by the late Capt. Hubbell on
—Call and examine Dennison's crepe
tissue paper at Pinneo's. All shades
Miss Maud L. Kellogg of Center
avenue, is visiting friends in New York
—At Collins' restaurant you can get
best quality chowder for 20 cts qt. 75
cts. a gallon delivered.
Misses Kitty Lyons of Newtown and
Annie Snllivan have gone to Mt. St.
Vincent convent on the Hudson to join
the Sisters of Charity.
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