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iS« ' . • - - . • - •;• ,.:••••,••• S; V- jk4 , j =-v v •;-!«••• j N- ^;^:;:r'•i-.3,:^s^-;r;;. .••¥ -•.;; v=- ' * - - ' - \* 'r¥> -ry " ; - - V '.<] :<>: ' , ^ v * 5 ..;•••.4 •:-T-'k "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever vm-mm *1 ~ "™^"™. I • ^^••••~~~™™^^""I —— I State or Persuasion, Religious or Political"—Jefferson Norwalk, Conn., Thursday Evening, May 7, 1891.jt|. ,, .<v>,; » . : Price One Cent. w;.^ The Daily Gazette h issued every week-day at 3 P. M., at ONE CENT PEB COPY. The Cheapest Rates for Advertising, and CIRCULATION. The Weekly Gazette, [Combined with Saturday's Daily.] ' IsZissued every Saturday at Noon, at THBEK CENTS PEE COPY, OB $1.50 PEB \'EAB. The Daily and Weekly. Served to Local Subscribers at TEN CENTS PEB WEEK, OB $5.00 PEB YEAB. A. H. BYINGTON, Proprietor. OU 11 JOBBING DEPARTMENT. MB. HABBY M. GABDNEB, JB., of New York, has charge* of the GAZETTE'S Engraving, Book nd Jobbing Department. He is an expert and experienced Job Printer, and no work entrusted to him will bo unsatisfactorily done. This paper lias the largest circulation of any paper in the State west of Bridgeport. TO OUR ADVERTISERS. To insure changes being made in advertisements running in this paper the same must be handed in not later than 3 p.m. on the preced-ng dav. THE LIVE NEWS OF TO-DAY. See adv. gardener wanted. —Boners Wanted—Apply at tlie Corset Factory of ROTH & GOIIDSCHMIDT.. 96-3t County Commissioner Geo. W. Olm-stead was flying around town this morning. Rector Watkins is to preach at Grace church this evening. Services to commence at 7:80. The furniture of Rev. F. E. Robbins, the new Baptist minister, arrived here this morning. Letter Carrier Healey is off on a four days' vacation. He will stay over Sunday in Long Island City. Miss Belle Curry late of New Haven, was in town to-day visiting friends. She was en route for Danbury. There are about seventy-five pupils at Col. Robert's Military Institute at present, of whom sixty are boarders. Miss Minnie Lockwood has returned from Tremont, N. Y., Mr. and Mrs. Whitman P. Halleck accompanying her. The new paper company, occupying the James menufactory building, is now making daily shipments to New York. The .joint committee on Memorial Day observance is hard at work preparing for an event which bids fair to be noteworthy. Particular men should read F. Ko-cour's advertisement in to-day's issue. Mr. Kocour is an artist in the tailoring line and knows how to please. "Billy Buxton went by the office of the DAILY GAZETTE early this morning with three monster drummer trunks, each one bigger than a bale of hay. The 182d annual meeting of the General Association of Congregational Ministers of Connecticut, will be held at the First church in New London on the 16th of June. Mrs. Charles F. Osborn, Miss Anna B. Smith and Miss Gertrude Peck,went to Stamford to-day, to attend the consecration ceremonies of the Governor Miner Memorial chapel, (St. Luke's.) In May, there is always the old time 'apple blossom" and "sheep" storm, which usually is noted by cold storms of rain and snow. The past few days would serve for either, of the dry kind. Plumber Burritt has a force of workmen engaged in a thorough overhauling of the Winslow place, Westport, prior to its conversion into an Inebriate hospital and reformatory.. Miss May Adams who has been sick for several weeks at her home on Orchard street, does not seem to gain in health. She is a sister of ex-Mayor Adams of South Norwalk. Thomas Moore, arrested yesterday by Officers Gormley and Morehouse, was arraigned this morning before Justice Coolidge charged with drunkenness and begging. He was given $1 and costs. •" S / The recount in Norwich shows only 283 ballots for Morris. The unofficial count last fall gave him 276 votes. On the recount Morris' net loss is 44 votes. In Bloomfield Morris received 2 more votes than at the count last fall. fC; Mrs. M. D. Clark, of Wilton, is visiting with her daughter Mrs. J. T. Hub-bell, No. 5 Quintard Place. Mrs. William R. Smith and daughter have returned from their winter's sojourn in Florida, and are again at home at No. 29 West avenue. The registration of dogs at the town clerk's office proceeds very slowly, although there are, presumably, at least five hundred yet to hear from. George Hoyt, a mason, fell from the top of Charles Benedict's house on Cherry street, New Canaan, yesterday, and sustained severe and it is feared, fatal injuries. • » The lawn tennis court was the theatre of unusual interest last evening. The huge steam roller was employed to run up and down its smooth and level surface, to pack it down to the hardness of a board floor, a work in which it effectually succeeded. "—BICYCLES—The Lovell Diamond Ball bearings, $85, at Louis Potter's 6 Wall street. 95-lw We have it on the authority of a friend of the interested parties that Mr. Samuel Morehouse, son of Constable Morehouse, is to wed Miss Kate Burtis this month, and that next month Miss Burtis's sister Annie is to wed Mr. James Hanford, of East Norwalk. —Try the National Steam Dye House, Nickerson & Betts agents. E. R. Sherwood General Agent. .94tf. Last evening the T. U. C. and gentlemen friends to the number of eighteen, gave Miss Ida Mosher a surprise party. Games and music were indulged in until ,11 o'clock, when a fine collation was served, after which games were resumed until midnight. Should there be anything in the house furnishing line you are in need of, go to H. H. Williams,15 Wall street, as that is the place where you can find almost any article you are looking for; whether in tin, wood, china, glass or easthep- war e y ou-caa find-dt - there at-lowest prices. W. H. Lockwood will give "Gossip Jr." his fiist real track exercise of the season to-day. His best time is recorded as 2.13j, but it is believed he can do still better in the near future. Mr. Lockwood went to Dorlon's Point today after another horse,, and every stall in his stables is now occupied. Mr. J. B. Ells, who is acting for parties making a very superior quality of India-rubber hose, makes the sensible suggestion that no purchases be made until bids are advertised for and awards made to the lowest bidder, the quality of hose to be considered and determined by experts. A letter received from Dr. Bridges, states that he should start for home today. He was not quite certain whether he would come by rail or take steamer from Savannah. He was quite homesick and was resolved to remain south no longer, although friends advised liim not to return too soon. The new 250 horse power engine at the Electric Light plant was not started up yesterday, but will be this afternoon. The tests, under supervision of a mechanio from Auburn, N. Y., will be thorough and are likely to continue through the afternoon. If everything goes off satisfactorily the engine will do its first work for Norwalk to-night. Dann's car load of New York state horses, reached South Norwalk this morning, where they were unloaded and brought up to the Bridge. They comprise a careful selection of the finest animals that could be found in the region most noted for raising blooded horse stock of the best quality, and it will well repay one to visit Dann's stable to see them. .. . ; - Miss Helen Francis Van Alstyne of Norwich and C. A. Johnston of this city were married at Norwich yesterday afternoon.—[Hartford Telegram. "Norwalk" would answer better. Such slips of reporter or compositor, if persisted in, will cause the South Norwalk Sentinel to vigorously dislike you Mr. Telegram, especially if the wide awake citizens of that thrifty little city insist on buying a greater number of your papers than of his. •••;•,: H. W. Gilbert of Superior, Wisconsin, president of the Gilbert-Arnold Land Company, has been visiting friends in Wilton. Mr. Gilbert has a gilt-edged opinion of Ed. Banks, formerly of Norwalk, the city surveyor of Superior. , - fs« , * "f In its new dress and with its changes for the better in general makeup, the Rockville Journal has become one of the prettiest and best weeklies in the state. Its new editor, Mr. Chester D. Fiske has already stamped his individuality upon Rockville and its highly esteemed newspaper mirror, and an appreciative co-worker feels justified in saying that in securing Mr. Fisk Rockville has, at once, a first-class citizen and an A 1 newspaper man. : ^ The" Controller of the currency has called on the Norwalk National Banks for a statement of their condition oil May 4th. i Among the late arrivals at the Ifo^ walk hotel are Levi Cofren and F. Ill Veasey, Boston; Samuel L. Magie, Mrs. C. B. DeKlyn, George E. Curtis, H. C. Smith and C. R. Bean, New York-; E. S. Silliman, Bridgeport. 1 Leading ladies in New Haven are giving amateur renditions of good, old Pinafore. Bunnell is to give it to the people of Bridgeport. Why won't someone win -fame and fortune by giving; it' again in old Norwalk ? ' 1 »| The will of the late Samuel H. Barnel of Wilton, bequeaths SI,000 to his widow in addition to an ante-nuptial settlement, devises his homestead to Bradley Gorham, a son of Nelson B. Gorhamj and the balance of his estate goes to five of his nephews. Harry Sadia,the Hungarian who was run over by the Housatonic train at South Norwalk, while walking on the track, yesterday mqrning, had his foot amputated above the ankle, at the Bridgeport hospital, yesterday afternoon . —BICYCLE STOLEN—And a suitable reward offered for its recovery. A bicycle was stolen Wednesday night from the front stoop of a house on Main street. A suitable reward will be paid for its return to Dr. Winfield H. Baldwin,^ Wall street. 96tf | In the case of the indicted directors of the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad company Judge Yair Brunt, of New York, yesterday, filed a decision finding that the motion of. counsel to set aside counts 5 and 7 in the indictment should be granted. | The contracts for the Childi ens* Home were awarded, yesterday. The carpenter work was given to M. D. Randall, of East Norwalk, and the masonry work to Edgar Willis, of New Canaan. The Home will be constructed, according to the original plans, and work/will be ,cjMnmencedji.t once,. .. .X Assistant Secretary of the Treasury Spaulding has informed the collector of customs at Bridgeport, Conn., that a special deputy can make appraisements only in case of the absence or disability of the collector, and that, therefore, the duty imposed by law upon the collector in regard to appraisements cannot be permanently delegated. . - , In speaking of Miss Ada Dyas' rendition of the character of Mrs. Sea-brook, in Captain Swift,the Pittsburgh Dispatch pays that accomplished lady the following compliment: "There is no reason why Mrs. Seabrook, the mother of Captain Swift, should: not command our pity and respect, but as Miss Ada Dyas embodies the character, its positive demand upon our sympathies is simply irresistible. It is an exquisite type of the high-born woman that Miss. Dyas presents; a woman of acute sensibility and refinement, whose maternal instinct triumphs over every conventional claim the world, caste and family pride prefer, even though it bring the bitterness of shame in the sight of which death loses its sting. In all the niceties of by-play and facial expression,, as well as iu the grander strokes of*dramatic action Miss Dyas showed her wonted mastery of art." FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Closing Quotations of tUe New York Stock Exchange. NEW YORK, May 0,—Money on call loaned at easy rates—viz., per cent. Exchange steady; posted rates, $firstname.lastname@example.org; actual rates, $4.8534@4-85J^ for Sixty days and $4.88%©4.89 for demand. Governments quiet; currency 6s, 113 bid; 4s, coupon, 120J4 bid; 4}6s, do., 101 bid. The stock market was dull and featureless today.- In the early trading the tone was firm and there was a slight show of strength, but it soon disappeared when an "attempt was made to sell'eome of the leading speculatives. During the remainder of the morning prices;grad-ually declined, and at noon were fractionally below those of yesterday in most cases, and the decline was even more pronounced" in some stocks. The principal trading was in "Wheeling, Lake Erie, St. Paul, Chicago Gas, Union Pacific, Louisville and Nashville, Northern Pacific preferred, Atchison, Burlington and Bock Island. At the close the market was dull. The sales amounted to 128,000 shares. Closing prices: West. Union Tel.. 83 Del. & Hudson... .135 Adam; Express.. .147 Del., Lack. & W. .137% U. S. Express 63 Denver 18>4 C., C.. C. &I...... 65!4 Erie 21% N. Y. Central 102% Lake Shore.: Ill Illinois Central... 100 Nor th west 110 Northern Pacific.. 27% Do., pref 136 Do., pref 71% Pacific Mail 38 Central Pacific.... 31 Reading 33<4 Union Pacific..... 50 St. Paul. 64% Missouri Pacific .. 1V/z Wabash 11 • Texas Pacific 14% Bur. & Quincy.... 89*4 Alton & T. H 34 Ore. B'y & Nav... 76J4 Canada Southern. ol}4 Oro. & Trans — Canada Pacific.... 78J4 Rich. & Terminal. 1794 N. Y.&N. E 38% Sugar Trust....... — General Markets. NEW YORK, May 0.—FLOUR—Dull and weak; citv extras, $5@5-40 for West Indies; superfine, $email@example.com; fine, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Minnesota extra, S4@4.65. WHEAT—Opened strong, and in the early trading prico3 advanced l%c. Prom this thei was a reaction of %c. by noon; receipts, 100,8( bushels; shipments, 15,G52 bushels; No. 2 r< winter, §1.14V$ cash; do., May, $1.11%; do., June, feUOH; *>., July, 81.07%; do., Aupst, That Miss Woodward of Elm street is visiting relatives at Waterbury That Mrs. Walter Sail carriesd off a of the hqiiors of t^e concert at South Norwalk Tuesday evening. That Mrs. Helen Fauntleroy is in New Jersey for a short visit.*<~~ . . \That Miss Eva Cape is «t Judge Woodward's. •••'-- \ i v That it is hinted across the: water that there is to be a return to white hosiery. It is to be hoped strapped slippers will not accompany these colorless stockings as they once did. In that case life wtmld be. Jiardly wotfth living. That the new Suede gloves are made sweet and attractive with orris root. That loose fitting gloves jare the latest. That simplicity in dress will prevail in the street thottgh magfiificence runs riot everywhere else. One sees very little of it as yet, hut if you should meet a woman in a straight plain little cheviot, a quiet bonnftt alid sensible, masculine- looking gloves, you^nmst temem^ ber that that wom&ivis, the svfell of- the promenade, and that her gay sister in silken gorgeousness, is not' 'in it" at all. That,the rage for gold .has brought the gold gau?e veil t<5 ,the fore. Its popularity should be limited to women who are young, whose complexions are above reproach. That the newest parasols are creations indeed, things of lace and silk which would defy Old Sol to make, even a plain face anything but tolerable beneath their charming shadg. . W FIRE! Part of Long Island Gity Swept the Flime^ to 3 o'clock This Morning the Loss had Exceeded One Million Dollars. £ .tiicycle Stolen;. Jf J Dr. Winfield H. Baldwin/ call ed pit a Main street friend last evening and as is? his wont, rode his wheel.? This he placed on the front stoop and entered the parlor, "where he jat down-near a, window, and not ten feet from his machine, but his mind and attention being diverted in some way, he did not hear or see the sneak thiel that walked up the stoop and stole his iron horse. Suspicion at present points to fc Oobble-hillian. A large foot^rint wais clearly traced out and into the street. A bicycle is a hard thing to conceal, and if the thief has any sense he will return it with due apologies. It was worth $135 and a conviction of the thief would send him to state's prison and for an uncomfortably long period. > The Gazette. "At the Top." In January, we purchased a new Baltimore job printing press, to -keep up with our rush of work. The demands on our jobbing department have continued to so constantly increase sinee then, that to-day we put in a Boston Prouty Jobber, in order to fill our orders for .job work, one of which is for forty-five thousand envelopes-. . The printing turned out by Mr. Gardner, Superintendent of our Job Printing Department, cannot be excelled anywhere, and in very few offices in New York or elsewhere, can his work be equalled. -We doubt if another so thoroughly artistic and good a job printer can be found in Connecticut, and the constant jam of work in our jobbing office is evidence that the Norwalk public appreciate its quality. . Next Monday evening Prof. Fair-lamb commences Jiis course of instruction for the St. Paul's boy choir candidates. This is a rare chance for any lad at all musically inclined, to obtain free instruction from one -of New York's best and most successful teachers. Ouestions in Probate Law. The regular meeting of the Connecticut Probate assembly will be held at Winthrop hotel, in Meriden, on Wednesday, May 13,;beginning at 11 a/m. ' i rfv •' i :* ir :f: ! ! • J; BASEBALL. it i | League Garjie Boston ' f :4 % New York' l j >0 k 1 ^—-13 Brooklyn Philadelphia Chicago Cleveland 2 0 0 .0 1 1;0 1 1 0 3 0 0 2- 6 0 0 1 1 3 1 6 3 x — 1 5 11200010 0—5 4 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 3 - 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 - Cincinnati 0 2 1 1 2 0.1 1 2—10 Pittsburg | ? :i: 0 10 0 1 2 .0 10— 5. 5 Association Games " • Boston 10103001 0—6 Cincinnati 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—1 Columbus Athletic 0 1 0 1 3 0 1 0 1 — 7 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0—2 Baltimore tp?! 0 0 0 3 0 0 2 0 0 0; 0—6 Louisville 1 02200 0 0100 1—7 Washington St. Louis iv 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 — 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 x—4 Eastern Association. < /: New Haven .*.*2 10300102 Providence 0 2 0 0 0 2 0 4 0 Syracuse • ,0 0 6 000000 Buffalo 0100000 0 —9 Albany Rochester 2 3 0 2 6 2 0 0 0 - 5 2 1 0 0 0 1 0 1- Lebanon ifeT* 0 0 0" 1 2 0 5 2 0- Troy 0 0 0 0 0 4 0.0 0 - —6 -2" -15 40 -10 ; 4 ^(|At 11 o'clock last night, fire was discovered by the night watchman of Don-caster's foundry, in Long Island City, between the foundry and a lumber pile .in the lumber yard of H. F. Burroughs. He quiqkly; gave t^he alarm, and the firemen: were soon on the ground, but seemed to be powerless to cope with the flames. The foundry was soon destroyed and the flames spread to Burroughs lumber yard.: The streams of water cast by the three steam fire engines, which are all that Long Island City own, seemed only to quicken the flames, and the fire sobh crossed to the hay and feed sheds of Clark ^Sampson, the Whiting Lumber Company on Newtown Creek, Hummell's stone yards and Tunis, Sims & Co. The fire burned with almost incredible fierceness amid the masses of lumber and other inflammable ' material, and step by step the firemen were driven back. Then from other points the men resumed the attack, only to be again forced to retire with blistered hands and faces. It was^.an awful struggle with a terrible foe. - ^ ifNext the vessels moored to the docks pn Newtown Creek, were threatened, and' the brigant'ine- Levi- T. Andrews was ipulled out Jby tugs and towed away to a:.place.of safety. The .brig ,-Tenioff t^as next towe'd out. §The flames! spread to the lumber yards of McClave & Co., adjoining the Long Island Railroad depot, and the yard of Macintosh, across Vernon avenue, near the Greenpoint bridge. The fire is supposed to have been started by a spark from a casting which had been made just,before the shop in Dpncaster's foundry was closed. ± : At three a. m. the fire was still raging. Several casualties had been reported and the loss was estimated at fully $1,- 000,000. Early this morning it seemed as if the whole city must be blazing close at hand. The-tall down-town buildings stood out in striking silhouette against a background of crimson. J- "• ' 5 '±1, j- ' 5F i&K - W, "if. c ^-i. 1 fa Notice to Musical Composers. Musicians who are residents of this state are requested to send original compositions to the Secretary of the Connecticut Music Teachers' Association, box 876, New Haven, Conn., on or before June 1, 1891, from which the examining committee will select the six best compositions for public performance at the meeting of the association, June 29 and 30 and July 1. Composers must send name in sealed envelope, accompanied with a private mark agreeing with one on their manuscript for purpose of identification, in case their composition is accepted. Compositions may be sacred or secular, vocal or instrumental, but must not require an orchestra, or consume more than ten minutes in performance, and must be written by residents of this state. Competition is the life of trade and when it comes to meet other houses in style and quality, Comstock Brother s, proprietors of the stores at Norwalk and South Norwalk, beg the public to understand that "they are in it." Latest styles in men's, youths and boys clothing are received daily. A full and complete stock of gloves, handkerchiefs, collars, cuffs, neckwear, underwear, dress, fancy and negligee shirts always on hand. See their advertisement in this issue. j ^ - Y. M.G. A. NOTES.. , Tickets are now ready for the special Sunday service in the Opera House when Col. A. S. Bacon will deliver an address to-men. He is one of the best platform speakers of the day and should be heard by every man who can possibly attend. The tickets can be had at the association rooms cr from members of the association. The entertainment committee will hold a meeting this evening at 8 o'clock to elect officers and arrange for an entertainment the last of this month to clear up the debt on the piano, the required 300 tickets having been pledged by the members of the Association. The base ball department have leased the diamond at the fair grounds for the season, and the first game will be played on Saturday afternoon of this week between the two nines of the Association. Every member of the base ball department should report on the grounds by 3 o'clock and play will be called at 3.3J sh|rp. ^ ^ ^ -•» b PRESS TELEGRAMS. Specially Wired to the Norwalk Daily Gazette. Train-Wreckers at Work. MIDDLETOWN, May 7.—As the south- ; bound train on the Yalley road was ? nearing Rocky Hill this morning the 'f • engineer discovered a pile of ties on : the track. The train was stopped in time to avert an accident, and the ties ; removed. - p i T i n c e n d i a r i e s at Work. • y ; MIDDLETOWN, May 7.—Firebugs have resumed operations at Middle Haddam. Last night the barn of Demas Strong, valued a $500, was burned to the ground. This is the fifteenth incendiary fire in that section within the last two months r THE BURGLARS JAILED. History of the Operations of a Most Audacious Gang of Criminals. Yesterday afternoon Burglar Luding-ton and his alleged accomplice, Dora Conroy, were taken before Justice Chichester, of Wilton for trial. Each entered a plea of not guilty and not having had an opportunity to engage counsel, the preliminary trial was adjourned until Saturday morning, at 10 o'clock, at the same place. Meantime they stand committed to Bridgeport jail in default of giving bail to the extent of $1,000 for each. It is reported that Counselor Ben Lockwood and other Bridgeport lawyers will be retained by the defense, and the trial promises to be one of the most interesting in Fairfield county court annals. SXJCOESSFUII BUKGXJABIES. For nearly two years a series of burglaries have been committed in and around Westport and Wilton which greatly resemble the work of Murty Savage,the noted burglar. These, however, were more cleverly executed. A house left without some one to protect it would be cleaned out even to the carpets on the floors. • - Mrs. Hickok, residing near Gould's mill, had $300 worth of household furniture stolen from her place during the - absence of members of the family. Mr. Banger of Cannon's Station lost a number of articles of furniture, among which were a collection of books, hat rack and a sword, which was a relic of Revolutionary fame, and a quantity of tools. The house of Mr. John Lee, in Redding, was among those raided, the thieves escaping with $60 in cash besides such portable property as they could conveniently carry away. Sipperly's mills and Gould's mills in Easton and Wilton were visited and several hundred dollars' worth of goods stolen. The local officers and detectives were unable to trace the|crimes,so cleverly were they perpetrated. Mr. Banger of Cannon's Station informed Detective Cronin that among the goods stolen from his place was a, silver dollar dated 1797, which had a hole in the face of the figure on the coin. There were also a number of Mexican silver dollars. The officer soon discovered that Lud-ington and Brown operated in all of the towns above mentioned and used a wagon to carry the booty away with. They would watch for an opportunity to get in a house while the members of the household had gone out on business, when they would load their wagon and then depart. Another plan was for Brown to call at the rear door of a dwelling house and engage the atten-tion of the occupants while his pal divested the parlor of its furniture and rode off. _ On Tuesday last Detective Cronin and Officer Arnold saw a wagon load of stolen goods go into Ludington's housa on the Westport road near Sipperly's mill, and at 3 o'clock yesterday morning they called at the house and Lud-ington answered their summons. The officers immediately put Ludington under arrest. Brown, however, had escaped. They made a search of the house from top to bottom and found hundreds of ; dollars' worth of carpenters' tools, several hundred yards of carpet, the stolen > books, the sword, the Mexican coin and the mutilated silver dollar, several sets - of furniture, clothing of every description and sufficient to start the clothing business. An immense number of hams and shoulders in the cellar were also found. Ludington is the man who some" time ago, when arrested on suspicion of \ burglary, broke out of the Westport jail. Another man named Burr, it is thought, is implicated in the thieving. ; He is now serving out a short sentence | in the county jail. He was intimate | with Ludington. The people of that I section can now feel safe once more. 1 The house is in charge of a custodian.
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•:-T-'k "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever
*1 ~ "™^"™. I • ^^••••~~~™™^^""I —— I
State or Persuasion, Religious or Political"—Jefferson
Norwalk, Conn., Thursday Evening, May 7, 1891.jt|. ,, .
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