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% ^ , w ,f§||® ® ^ y I GET THE STRAW HAT THAT £ | WEIGHS ..>:;•! |.:S ONE'OUNCE i Si |MI TCHELL Sr jLTim; WALL STREET. ' . H f e f a - \ ^ I NEGLIQEEJSHIRTS! | BI6 LINE ATONE DOLLAR. 8 || AJB80t.TTTBIT : FAST s COLORS! % |^MITCHELL GrJUDD, | ^ , WALL STREET. > " .* >' :3?« X4££fifi •: -V V. $Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Beligious or Political."—Jeferson, Vol. 111.—Whole So. 616. ^ , . •' . Sorwalk, Conn., Monday Evening, May 29,1893. ^BWa^gaBpaWWHBWa^^^^. j.rice One Cent.. NORM GAZETTE. THE FAVORITE HOME PAPER. Independent in all tilings ; Mtral in notHing. The Gazette has the largest circulation of any paper In Norwalk, and furnishes thelowest advertising rates. • ^Special Notice. / „ ^Tuesday being Memorial Day, and a. National Holiday, the GAZETTE will not be issued on that day unless something of great importance to the public should transpire. - * L£"~. m§m •<mM l&R;:' . i' Democracy and the Pension List. The Republican party wrecked itself ; upon the Scylla -of the force bill. The Democratic party is drifting dangerously near the Oharybdis of ingrati- • tude, says the Washington Post. The people frowned upon a measure so vi- ; cious and oppressive as Mr. Lodge's bill to dragoon the ballot box. The ; same people will rebuke and punish an * attack upon the men, who saved the Union. • It may be that there are frauds under • the pension laws. If so, the old soldiers, \ the real soldiers, the men who bore ii the heat and - stress and burden of I the tragedy, will be the first to denounce and to aid in uprooting them. The derelict, the camp follower, the = skulker is as hateful in the brave man's | eyes to-day as he was some thirty years ago, when danger was his constant fare ; and death his never-absent comrade. ;:No man who did his duty honestly, who offered his life upon the altar, who raised against the country's enemy the bulwark of a steadfast heart—no such man as that would countenance an imposture upon the pension laws. If circumstances warrant an inquiry, if it be certain or even reasonably probable that evils exist, then we make bold to say, cn behalf of the old soldiers, whether pensioners or not, that they would have that inquiry as searching, as strict, as comprehensive as possible. They do not want to see the nations's gratitude abused. They would not have the noble tatters of the heroes filched for thieves to masquerade and i prey in. <r ' But certain Democratic organs, or ' would-be exponents of the administration, are gradually adopting a tone in this respect which bodes ill for the par- • ty's hold upon popular respect and con- ; fidence. By slow degrees, but steadily and surely, they are falling into the way of mentioning the pensioners as a class with contemptuous scorn. They are creating or trying to create a habit : of disparagement toward the men who • made the armies of Grant, Sherman, ; Sheriden, Hancock and Thomas. In • tl%eir philosophy a pensioner is a parasite, a drone, a leech. Because they suspect an imposition here and there, ; they take an attitude of aversion and : distrust with reference to the whole body of the pensioners, and strive-to educate the country's mind to class them all as charlatans and burdens. And we say to the Democrats, as we said to the Republicans, when Mr. Lodge and Mr. Hoar essayed to overthrow the ballot box: Look well to your footsteps as you move! ' • 'v - Public sentiment is not yet ripe—in our opinion it never will be—for a repudiation of the patriots who helped to ; save the union from destruction. Men : are not willing to hear the veterans of the war disposed of with a sneer. The spirit that made heroes then survives in ; millions of American hearts to-day. It is part. of our national life—the fine - essence that guarantees our liberties by making us worthy of the sires who won them for us. Let the1 Democratic party beware of tendencies and liaders who would wake that spirit now. Dead as the Confederacy is in this fair year of '93, it were a hopeful corpse beaide the party that would defile the laurels of the re-established Union. ' ... \ v •'m fv ; ' 5 " " Grand Concert. « - The choir and orchestraof St. Mary's church will give a grand concert in the Opera House this evening. The following excellent programme Jias been prepared for the occasion: Tannhauser March, - -" , OBCHESTBA* '*-'•» Chorus, "See the Sun in Splendor Shining," . CHOIB AND OBCHE8TBA. . Clarinet Solo, from Sonnambula, MB. J. STEEGMDUJEK Soprano Solo, "Angels' Serenade," MBS. W. J. TBACEYi . • L'Invitation a laValse^ lH , . , . OBCHESTBA. Chorus, 'Moonlight will come again, ~ OHOIB AND OBCHESTBA. a f Bijou Gavotte, 0. (.Cocoanut Dance,: / •r « u OBCHESTBA. Jubilee March, „ , OBCHESTBA. Soprano Solo and Chorus, "Begna Tarrsc," _ Mas. W. J. TBACEY. Tenor Solo;and Chorus,"Last rose of summer," MB. BEBNABD TUTXX, Clarinet Solo, "Air Varie," MB. JOHN STEEOMTJJ.LEB. Chorus, * la this hour of softened splendor," CHOIB AND OBCHESTBA, Ifedley Overture, 0«cpest»A. • ; Craiskeen Lawn, - CQOIB AND QBOBEBTBA* HTERSE TALES OF THE IIMES.S; A gang of counterfeiters is flooding Bridgeport with counterfeit $5 bills. :?.: —Hale's Emulsion 50c.O4 i'- 616-tf Thamas H. Lloyd of Naugatuck. was killed by the cars at Stamford Suliday night. '•>? - "r-7.'1 —Waiters wanted immediatey at the American House, 16 Main St. , > 614-tf Master Fred Many, son of Dr. 0. W. Many, leaves for Chicago Tuesday, for a month's visit. A regular communication of St. John's Lodge, F. & A- M., will be held to-morrow evening. . , • - -- —Connecticut River Shad and Fresh Mackerel by express this afternoon. People's Market. 616-lt A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Leatherland, of Riverside avenue, Sunday afternoon. • J. Frank Pomeroy, of the United States naval vessel, San Francisco, is visiting friends in town. —Have you tried Hale's Sodas ? 615-tf Mr. Harry Disbrow of Brooklyn, N. Y., spent Sunday at the residence of Mr. Alfred Piatt, on Maple street. Fifteen of the state buildings at the World's Fair were closed Sunday. Connecticut's was among the number. —The Boston store, No walk, will be closed all day to-morrow, Decoration day, but will be open this evening until 8:30. - . V- V. Gen. Thomas L. Watson of Bridgeport, has been elected first vice president of the Consolidated Stock exchange. —Try Hale's Chocolate, none better. . 615-tf Mr. Bricei Moses, paying teller of the National Bank of the Republic of Washington, D. C., is visiting friends in toyrn. Sydney Smith, the "African Dodger," was sent to jail for ten days this morning. The charge against hip was drunkenness. •- —Norwalk Steam Carpet Cleaning Works, 14 Knight street. 588-tf Mr; Byron Pink of the New York Evening Post, visited his sisters, the Misses Josie and Susie Pink, of this place, on Saturday. - • "-v ' Justice Nobbs of Bridgeport, on Saturday committed the two small children of Thomas Smith, of thac city, to the county home in Norwalk. ^Ben. Betchel is still increasing his business. 27 Cross St. Cume one, Come all. ; lt-616 Brainard, the artist,- is painting a new background for Lewis, the photographer. The scene is laia at Roton Point, where it will be used. An adjourned auction sale of real estate belonging to John H. Remson, will take place Saturday, June 3d. It includes a dwelling on France street. —Knapp's Beer Extract, Wholesale and Retail at Hale's Drug Stor8. - 616-tf There was a shoe shining contest at Harry Leobold's barber shop Sunday morning, between two Italians. "Jimmy," the bootblack, won. Time not given. S. K. Stanley will dispose of a few hundred thousand cigars at auction in Bridgeport, during the week. His sales here on Saturday were of a satisfactory nature. ' ' :;:- —You can mend your hose in three minutes with the Hudson Hose Mender. H. H. Williams, 15 Wall street. 616-3t The regular time-table as well as the special Decoration day time-table of the Roton Point steamers, Lenoir and Northportj will be found in our advertising columns._ n The adjourned hearing, in the matter of benefits and damages by reason of the change of the Butler stre.et grade, has been further adjourned until next Monday. —Pure uncolored Insect Powder at Hale's. _ ^ i i 616-tf Ex-Congressman Frederick Miles of Salisbury has been telling the New York reporters that "our Senator Piatt would be an exceptionally strong candidate for President." :,vv.; ^:v ; George Wendell, the well known street "fakir," who lives in Weston, was in town Saturday night disposing of his "cure all medicine. He met With a liberal patronage. . —Hale's Malt Extract 80c. 616-tf Miss Stanley of the Children's Home, while out walking Sunday, found a purse in the lot near the Military school on East avenue. An adv. of interest to the loser can be found , in another .column. :?.f £_peach and Cream Soda at Hale's ^ • 615-tf • Local editor Wade, of the Hour, was propelling what he called a bicycle, on a Wall street sidewalk, this morning. "If John told the truth, he is liable to arrest. There are others who have pimil&r machines which they use in cutting grass. Of a truth it might be said that John told an untruth. Iti i A child was born to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stafford, of Wilton avenue, on Sunday. Rev. Robert Colyer of New York, concluded the union services at Warner's Hall, New Haven, Sunday evening. ., _ j ; William "Bttnty'' Adams lias accepted a position as a manipulator of the movable alphabets in the Birmingham Transcript office. Capt. Rose of Co. F. says that any-member of the company failing to appear in the parade to-morrow will be subject to a fine of two dollars. Miss Dora Parker and Mr. Ashlyn White were married at the residence of the bride on Academy street, Saturday afternoon, by Rev. S. H. Watkins.; >35 A party from New Canaan is negotiating for the purchase of the William Lawlor place, on Spring Hill, and the bargain will probably be closed to-day. Dwyers City of Norwalk band will play Sousa's grand march "The High School Cadets," in front of Buckingham Post headquarters, to-morrow morning, at 8:30 o'clock. Mrs. Abbie A. T. Cook of Wilton, relict of the late James H. Cook, died Sunday morning, aged 82 jears. Funeral services will be held Tuesday, from her late residence. The guy wire of the arc light at the junction of Wall and Water streets, which was attached to the Opera House, was removed by the Electric Light company, Saturday evening, by the order of the owner of the building. Real estate agent O. E. Wilson is negotiating with Thomas Gregory for the purchase of a trotter as black as a thunder cloud and as speedy as lightning. The sale will probably be consummated ere this item comes before your eyes. - "Dick" Mitchell the batter, has gone to the circus in Bridgeport, to-day, on his wheel. During his absence, his partner", Mr. Judd, proposes selling everything in the store at a frightful discount as compared with the prices asked by others in the same line of business. . ' , . - Two colored individuals engaged in a scrap on Wall street Saturday night. During the scuffle both fell into the excavation made by the Tramway company, and the fight was continued until the cry of police was heard, when they separated and got out of sight in a hurry. ~ Some Danbury friends of R. E. Gold-schmidt sent him a live fox one day last week. The express charges on the same were sixty cents. Mr. Goldsch-midt disposed of Reynard to Mr. E. J. Scofield for the express charges. Mr. Goldschmidt has a suspicion of the identity of the joker who sent it to him, and the end is not yet. The three Sodality societies of St. Mary's church, held their regular annual May meeting at the church, Sunday noon They numbered about 250 and made a very pretty appearance as they marched through the church aisles and to the altar where they were addressed by the Rev. Father Slocum. Several new members were added to the societies. The wife of the late Thomas Coles'is in receipt of a set of handsomely engrossed resolutions passed by the Iron Molders' Union, No. 81 of Elizabeth, N. J., of which union Mr. Coles was at the time of his death a member. The resolutions are nicely framed, and bear in the center a very , life-like picture of the deceased. It is on exhibition at Hale's drug store. ' • " Chief of police Dann has received a message from the police of Bridgeport to the effect that two cows were stolen from that city about 11 o'clock last night. Color of cows black and white. Two men were seen coming in this direction with the animals. They can rest assured of being arrested if they, the cows or the men, come within reach of our "arms of the law." Sunday was the last chance for those of the Catholic faith who had not yet made their Easter communion. All failing to comply with the mandate of the church in regard to receiving communion at Easter-time or thereabouts, are liable to ex-eommunication. Should they die while in that state their remains would be deprived of a church burial and no priest would be allowed to say a final prayer for the soul of the deceased, v. : USE DANA'S SARSAPARILLA, IT'S "THE KIND THAT CURES." Mentally Deranged. Michael F. Brennan of Bridgeport, while in a mentally abberated condition, caused by sickness, wandered away from his home Friday night and was not located till Sunday morning, when word was received from a Long Hill farmer that Brennan had spent Saturday night at his house andwanted someone to take him home. He was taken home by his. brother-in-law and is now improving. ; . Consecrated. ; ;Sv;* St. Gabriels church, of New Rochelle, was consecrated Sunday morning, by Archbishop Corrigan. The church cost $150,000. Arcnbishop Corrigan sat on a throne said to have been used several years -before Columbus discovered America. Red silk oovers on its cushions and its back bears the coat of arms of Spain, embroidered in white. Mrs. Adrian Iselin and her family, whose summer home is in New Ro- Ichelle, erected the church as a memorial to the deceased members of the family. His Hand Crushed. Patrick Manley, brakeman c>n the Consolidated road, had his hand crushed while coupling cjirs at New Haven Saturday. He was taken to the hospi- • ' ' ' - — — . — Charged With Burglary, John Martin; 18, and Thomas Hart, 23, who claim to belong in Holyoke, Mass., were arrested in Meriden Sunday night while burglarizing the house of John Cody, who 18 in Chicago. , USE DANA'S SARSAPARILLA,IT'S "THE KIND THAT CURES". Cock fight. It is rumored that a cock-fight is to take place in Stamford to-night. The owners of the birds are said to be New York and Brooklyn people, and the place of the battle will be not far from town., • 1 ^ Heir to a fortune. ^ ^rank Harmon, ja pocr mechanic Wi|h a large famim living in Marion near Southington, las just received a notice that his wif$ has come into a fortune of $700,000 fey the death of her brother, a wealthy banker and broker in New York. _J. ' ' USE DANA'S SA1 "THE KIND JAPAfvILLA.IT'S lAT CURES." Freight Trains Collide. Early Saturday morning, while two freight trains were prying to make a flying switch in the .fi^rd at New Haven, caboose No 21 g which was ahead of the engine, bumped into caboose 35, which wasiD the re^jp of the preceding train. Both cabodjies were badly wrecked, and were t£ken to the repair shop. : : 1;i. Lane and H Art to Fight. Negotiations havebeen completed for a finish fight between Harry Lane of Bridgeport and Johh Hart of Hartford. John Beck, Lane'sf manager, received a telegram that Hart would fight. He is said to be almost Bxactly a match for Lane in size and wfight. The match will be pulled off i£ about five weeks, probably in New Ha^en. Hart has won several battles. Counterfeiters at Work. Saturday night several daring attempts were made to pass counterfeit money in Bridgeport. The bad motfey was in each instance in $5 bills, and the counterfeit was very poor. They were offered at a dozen places, but were refused, The police have a description of several men and women who offered the niioney. They think the gang became frightened and left the city. A Bold Robbery. A bold robbery was committed' in East Norwalk last Saturday afternoon. Two negroes entered the fish market of Burr Nash, on Benedict Farm. One of the visitors called Mr. Nash into a rear room for the purpose of looking at the fish. While they were thus engaged the other negro went through the money drawer, taking Mr. Nasn's money bag, containing about $15. The men had gone before Mr. Nash discovered his loss. He immediately reported the matter to the police, but as yet no arrests have been made. Military Matters. The figures of merit for the C. N. G. for April show the Second regiment still leading'with 95.98; First, 91.96; Fourth, 90.15; Third, 87.81. The companies in the Fourth, Company F, of Norwalk, leads with 95.15, but only thwpe drills. The order of the others is: G, Danbury, 91.21; C, Stamford, 90.05; K, Bridgeport, 89.43; I, Win-sted, 84.47; B, Bridgeport, 83.73 ; D, South Norwalk, 82.90 ; E, Bridgeport, 82.47. The Hospital corps gets 100, beating those of the other regiments by from 5 to 10 points; Signal corps, 95; Machine gun, 97.22. ' , - Stratford's Grade Crossings. ^ The long looked for decision of the railroad commissioners in reference to the crossings at Stratford was received by the selectmen of the town Saturday. The decision is a complete victory for the town. At a recent hearing before the commissioners, the railroad company asked to, have the King street and Old Mill hill crossings closed but the town objected to the move. The commissioners have decided that the town shall be permitted to retain the Main street, King street and Old Mill road crossings. They further state that the railroad shall pay the expenses incurred in bridging the crossings and that the town snail be free from any expense. Crashed Into the Cars. *• A collision between a freight train 3nd two cars standing on the main track near the Maple avenue crossing,. Danbury about 4 o'clock Sunday morning, wrecked the cars and slightly damaged the locomotive of the freight. An east bound freight which was being made up in the yard there, left but a short time before the accident. Through the carelessness of the trainmen the last freight car and the caboose were not coupled to the train and it went off-without them. The second freight from Fishkill, N. Y., arriving a few minutes later, struck the cars while moving slowly. They were hurled down a ten foot embankment and partially wrecked. The cowcatcher and front of the engine were wrecked but no one was hurt. Bonds Declared Forfeited? : " Mrs. Catherine Fahan it will be remembered was sentenced to pay the costs of prosecution, on Friday, for the illegal sale of intoxicants. She gave bonds for her appearance with the necessary money to settle, Monday morning, at 9 o'clook. She failed to appear and her bonds of $200 were declared forfeited by Justice Austin. Mr. D~. Donovan was the bondsman, and the Court will now look to him for a settlement. DECISION RESERVED. The Injunction Case Again Post- . - Poned. ..Will be Decided Wednesday. The hearing of the injunction case of the Norwalk Horse Railroad company against the Tramway company was heard by Judge Hall in Bridgeport Saturday. A large number of witnesses from Norwalk were present in the interest of the Tramway, but Judge Hall declined to hear them, as he stated he was well informed as to the general feeling in Norwalk towards the Tramway. The Horse Railroad placed two witnesses on the stand, Attorney Levi Warner and Superintendent E. G. Hoyt of the Horse Railroad. Mr. Warner gave a general history of the layout of the road thirty years ago, and Hoyt testified as to the road paying for the paving between and outside the rails. Engineer Hill was placed on the stand by the Tramway company and gave a thorough explanation of the Tramway's layout. , He also explained to Judge Hall how the difficulty on Wall street could be overcome and described how the moving of the Horse Railroad tracks to the North could be accomplished and gave an estimate of the cost of so doing. After Engineer Hill had concluded his testimony the Judge inquired if the Tramway company had any proposition to offer towards moving the Horse Railroad tracks to the North. Attorney Stoddard then offered on behalf of the- Tramway company to pay half of the expense incurred in moving the tracks and an equitable part of the cost of new* ties etc. The judge then adjourned the arguments in the case until Monday morning at 10 o'clock. At the conclusion of the arguments in the injunction case this morning at Bridgeport, Judge Hall announced that he would reserve his decision until Wednesday. : • 7. Memorial Sermon. Memorial-day services were held at the Congregational church on Sundry evening. It was a union meeting. About sixty members of Buckingham Post, G. A. R., were present, and the church was crowded with those anxious to take part in doing honor to the memory of those who had fallen in defense of their country. The singing was especially fine, and was iji full keeping With the occasion. Rev. F. E. Bobbins, of the Baptist church, read a portion of the scriptures, and Rev. Mr: Wyatt made the prayer. The sermon was preached by Rev. Dr. Noble, pastor of the church, his text being " The Doctrine and Duty of Loyalty." Rev. Mr. Seward read an original poem. The entire meeting was very interesting and instructive, and was greatly appreciated by those present. The sermon was one of Dr. Noble's best efforts, and was grand. A. O. H. Convention. A county convention of the A. O. of H. was held in Stamford yesterday, at the rooms of Division No. 2. The delegates from Norwalk Division No. 1 were John J. Haiilon, Thomas Ryan, Luke Dorney, P. J. Carney and John Calahan. A new set of by-laws were adopted, and other business of impor-portance transacted. County delegate John J. Walsh, of Norwalk sent in his resignation. The convention asked him to reconsider the resignation, but Mr. Walsh insisted on the same being accepted. He was tendered a vote of thanks for the excellent work he had done for the benefit of the society, after which the resignation was reluctantly accepted, and Thomas F. O'Rourke, of Danbury, was elected to fill the vacancy. The delegates attended the funeral of the late James Desmond in a body. USE DANA'S SARSAPARILLA,IT'S J ; ' THE KIND THAT CURES." Letter from Comrade Anderson. PARSONAGE WESTF'LD CONG. CHTJBCH. ) DANIEI<SVIII:LE, CONN., May 26, '93. ) ADJ. G. W. RATMOND, BUCKINGHAM POST, No. 12, G. A. R. MY DEAB COMRADES— I wish I might follow my heart and be with you at the solemn and impressive services that will be conducted by the Post to which I am glad and proud to belong, both on Sunday and on Memorial Day proper, in answer to your card invitation just received. I know what a grand Memorial sermon you will have from my dear old friend and comrade, Dr. Noble. I am happy in sending you on thin day and for the holy occasion the loving wishes and sincere remembrances of Your affectionate comrade, F. C. & L. EDWABD ANDERSON. £ 1$ Claim $5,000 Damages. . Deputy-sheriff Manning, of New Haven, made service on the Housa tonic railroad, on Saturday, in a suit brought against the Company to recover $5,000 damages for the death of Miss Catherine Hessen, of Norwalk. The accident occurred one year ago the 29th of May, as Miss Hessen was on her way to church from East Norwalk. The accident occurred at the Ann street crossing, South Norwalk. §§|The Great Relay Race. Tie preparations for the great relay foot race are about completed. The race will take place on Memorial-day, and will be run by young athletes from the Young Men's Christian Associations between New Have® and New York. Albert" Mills, Joen Dale and W. W. Caldwell, all Derby young men, will take the message about 200 yards east of East Norwalk, and carry it five miles towards New York. Post-office.; ''"y The post-office will be closed to-morrow at 10 a. m., and remain closed during the day. There will be but one ^general delivery by the carriers, and that in the morning* ; THE NATION'S DEAD.;" How the Day Will Be Observed in -" Norwalk. V Graves to Be Decorated. The members of Buchingham Post will assemble at headquarters tb-mor-row morning at 8.30 o'clock. The parade will consist of the Marshal, George W. Raymond, and staff, Dwyer's City of Norwalk Band, Company F, 4th Regt. C. N. G., Buckingham Post, G. A. It., flower wagons and carriages, Over River school and the Centre school pupils in carryalls. The parade .will form as soon after 9 o'clock as possible with the right resting on Wall street in front of the G. A. R. headquarters and the left on Main street. The line of march is as follows: From Wall street to West avenue, to the Armory, to Maple street, to West avenue, countermarch to Franklin avenue, to north side of Union Park, to Mott avenue, to Wall street, to Main street, to North avenue, to Park street, to St. Paul's church cemetery, where the graves will be decorated. Reforming the line will march around the Green, down Mill Hill to Wall street, where the parade will disband. In the evening special services for Memorial Day will be held at the Opera House, at 8 o'clock, in which the clergy of Norwalk will take part. The following are the graves to be decorated and tne list is as complete as is known by Buckingham Post, G. A. R.-! UNION CEMETEBY. Allen,. Henry, Lt-Col. 17th Conn. Vols. . Allen, James L., Co. D, 7th " " . • Burtis, Geo. W. Co. G, 10th " ~ , Beckwith,Therdore L.,Capt. 28th Conn.Vols. Betts, Hezekiah, Capt.. Bevolatioii. Bodwell, Wm.L.^Co.C, 27th Conn. Vols. Brady, Thomas, War of 1812. Brown, John T., Co. C, 27th Conn, Vols. Brotherton, N. W., Co. G, 14th IJ. S. Infantry. Bogart, Gilbert,lstLt. Co E,12th Conn.Vols. Blackman, Chas. E., (unknown). Blake, Daniel Hoyt, Chaplain, Barbour, Jas. E., Hospt. Stew., 27th C. V. Burton, Augustus. Co. B., 39th C. V. - Comstock, Joseph A., Co. G, 23rd C. V. Clarke, Samuel Marious, U, 8. Navy. Cockefur, Horace A, .Co. G, 28th C. V. Cockefur, John, C®. H, 8th C. V. Carpenter, Edward, Co. K, 17th C. V. Charlton, James, U. S. N. Disbrow, Justice, Co. 1,41st Ohio. Ell*, R. Lorenzo, 1st Lt. Co. A, 17th C. V. Foster. Henry, Co. L, 1st Conn. Cav. Ferry, Orris 8., Major General Vols. 7 Fox, Wm. Co. A, 17th C. V. ; Finch, Hiram L., Co. F, 6th N. Y. Art. Fink, Geo. W., Co. H, 5th U. S. Art, Fitch, Edward Hawley.Co. C, 5th N. Y. Cav. Grinrod, Edward, Co. A, 17th C. V. Godfrey, Wm O., Co. F. 17th C. V. ( ^ Holly, Edwin. Co. I, 10th N. J; Vols. r Hearne, James, Co, 1,17th C.^V. Hill, Moses Ashbury,Major & C. S.,U. S.Vols. Hoy, Wm., Co. D, 36th N. Y. Vols.- Hall, James, (unknown. Hall, Alfred, Co. E, 5th N. Y. H. A. Hoyt, Johu E., Co. A, 28th C. V. Hamilton, Wm. H., Co. H. 8th C. V. Jennings, Gould J., Capt. 59th N. Y. Vols. Johnson, Philo, Co. D, 17th N. Y. Vols. Jarvis, John, 1st Sergt. Co. A, 17th C. V. ;* Kellogg, Geo., Co. C. 27th C. V. Lockwood, Albert N,, Co. E, 23d C. V. ; " Lin«burg, Edward, Co. H, 8th C.V. Jjineburg, Edward R., 5th C. V. Lockwood, Gershom, War of 1812. . > Low, Geo., Co. B, 2d Conn. H. A. ? r Lounsbury, Alex., Co. A, 17th C. V. -- Lounsbury, Joshua, Co. F, 17th C. V. Lyon, Edward Francis. 1st Sergt. Co. H, 2d Conn. H. A. Merrill, Wm. Henry, Co. C, 5th C. V.. Mead, Francis L., 10th N. Y. Vols. Marvin, Geo. F„ Co, G, 28th C. V, Mitchell, Jas. H., *' " " " " Murphy, Owen, Co. E, 5th C. V. : Meaa, Ezra, War of 1812. , Nash, Nathan. Co. G, 28th C. V. Nelson,Edward, Co. E, 5th " " Pattendon, Ebenezer J., Co. H, 17th C, V. Perry, Robert N., Co, F, " " Prowitt, Henry M., Co. E., " " Palmer, D. C., Co. A, 6th " Piatt. Frederick My Co. G, 10th " " Swartz, Jacob, Co. 1,9th N. Y. Vols. Shepard, Edward, (unknown). Sargent, Charles H., Co. A, 13ih N. J. Vols. Stevens, George J., Co. H, 17th C. V. Sm;th, Chas. L., Co. F, 17th C. V.. - , Taylor, Roswell, Co. B, 13th C. V. • . . Williams, Henry H., Co. A, 17th C. V. 1 Wyman, Samuel, " " " " " Whetmere, Henry A;, Capt., 2d N. Y. Cav. Wyman, Samuel, Co. A, 17th C. V. ST. MABY'S CEMETEBY. - Ayery, Elbert, Co. B, 17th C. V. >• - c -,'*J Boyle, Peter, Co. H, 8th " Brown, John, Co. H, 13th C. V. Burns, Martin, 59 N. Y. V. -" Cockefur, Wm., 9th N. Y. V. „ Cahill John, Co. F, 17th C. V. Cahill, Jokn, Co. M, 2nd N. Y. Cav* - •; Colbert, Richard, N. Y. Regt. • Duggan, John, Co. F, 17th C. V. Ells. James, Co. A, 13th N. Y. Engineers.,.' Farrell, Thomas, Co, F, 17th C. v. , • &• Ford, Patrick, Co, A, 17tli C. V. Gilhooly, Thomas, Co. G, 28th C. V. - > Grady, Henry, C o. Fv6th C. V. Harkins, John, Co. H, 8th C. V. " Hopkins, James, Co. E, 170th N. Y. Volsf ; Hayes, John, 69th N. Y. Vols. ,'f Hayes, John, (unknown). . i Hennessey, John Co. G, 5th U. S. Infty. v? ' Kearney^Joseph, U. S. Navy. S# Layton. Henry, U- S. N. Leonard, Martin B., Co. D, 8th N. Y. S. M McGowan, Michael, U. S. N. McGoy, Jam?s. Co. I, 35th N. Y. V. ',,y&s. McCormick, Joseph, Co. H. 1st C. O'Connor, James, Co. A, 3d C. V. Sfc -ii O'Brien; Michael, Co. G7.28th C. V. Pomeroy-Armsted U. 8.N. Sheldon, Warf en, Co. K. 1st C. V. , Strapp, Joseph, Co. G. 2d N. Y. H. A. Shi-Ids, Michael. 69th N. Y. Walsh, James, 12th C. V. ST. PAUL'S CHUBCHYAHD. Bishop, Oliver, Hospt. Stew., 28th C. Vi v Bishop, EdwardG., Ass't Paymaster. U.S. N.. Daskam, Geo;, 2d Conn., Light Battery. - Smith, Frank B., 1st Lieut., Co, C, ad Hi, Art. St. John, David, War of 1812. Wilcoxon, Albert H., Lt-Col., 17th C.V. .0 LIP . BIVEBSIDE CEMETEBY. Brown, John R., Co. lr, 17th C.V. Ballard, Elijah, Co. Y, 6th N. Y. H. A. >".£ Brown, Augustus B., Co. D, 1st Conn. Cav. Canfield, Anthony R., 2d Lt. Co. F. 8th C. V. Doechel, JohnjCo. B, 119 th N. Y. V. Farwell, Wm. Walter, Co. F, 6th C. V. < Hobart, Henry M., Co. B, 25th C, V. Lawrence.C harles, (unknown). *'V Lack, Christian, Co; E, 1st N. Y. C, O'Neal, Thomas, Co. G, 15th N. Y. H. A, Pope, Austin, Co. B, 7th N. Y. V. Smith, Isaac A., Co. F, 17th C. V. ^ ^ Taylor, George, Co. C, 2d Conn. H. A. . , Titus, Wm. A., Co. A, 17th .C V. Westlake, Wm. W., Co. A, 17th C. V. Weed, Geotge W., Co, H, 17th C. V. iV Van Clief, Emanuel, U. 8. Navy. Westerfield, James, Co. E, 48th N. Y. V. House, NORWALK. J J/--- 3 - TO BE GIVEN BY , H' , ^ ST. MART'S Choir and Orchestra, PROF. J. B. HETNEN, Conductor. Admission 25 cents, Reserved Seats, 50 cents1 Chart opens at Mitchell & Judd's, Norwalk, and Plaisted's,So.Norwalk,Wednesday,May 24.' Under the auspices of the] ffiff ML r. ' King's Daughters.! • OPERA HOUSE '^'<1^ Monday Erening, June 5, "a At 8 o'clock,! A Farce Entitled U;M Popping the Question! Under the direction of Miss Dotha Stone Pin-,, neo. Also an Operatta. entitled " The Seven OWLaiies of Lavendar Tom." Under the direction of Mrs. F. J. Curtis. .Miss Gertrude Camp, Musical Director. TICKETS, (includingreserved seats,) 50 cents. . Chart opens at Pinneo's. Norwalk, and Plais-ted's So. Norwalk, Saturday, June 5th, at 9 o'clock, ar. m. MUSIC : SOVTTl NORWALK. Comedy! Comedy! June 3d, ] 893. Mrs. 0&S MM Emma A. ^Andrews The talented elocutionist of this city, will • make her debut upon the stage in comedy.and drama, Saturday evening, June 3rd, assisted by a company of players from New York, .; under the direction of Charles Leonard Fletcher Plays to be pig: THE VIOLIN MAKER,' - SILENT SYSTEM, -• g|' DEAD SHOT-g " Mrs. Andrews will essay the leading rolesT^' Prices as usual. r*-vx: Tke well-known stage director, presented includes FOUND. FOUND.—A pocket-book containing^ a sum of money, in the lot east of Col. Roberts'; School. Apply at this office. 1 TO BENT. Halt inch or less, 25 cts a dav. or $1,00 per week.; TO RENT.—Four large rooms with pantry and clesets on first floor, at No. 7 Chest- ; nut street. Possession immediately. Inquire no the premises, or of E. H. FILLOW, NO, 5 Chestnut street, Borough. 605 tf T O BENT.—From May 1st, the house, 14 Camp street. Gas, water, furnace; good well of water and barn; fine garden and fruit. Inquire of C, T. COBNWALL, 40 France street, Norwalk, ' 17tf TO KENT—Store No. 10 Wat9r street. Inquire of PLATT PBICE. 562 tf TO ftENT.— Dwellings, No. 73 Harbor avenue. Possession immediately Apply at he Norwalk Gas Co's office,Water street. 570tf. mo BENT.—St. George's Hall, 13 Main St., * X for lodge, and a small hall for trade union meetings. Apply to AETHXTE WILLIAMSON. 20 Chestnut street, Norwalk. 555 8m FOB SALE. Half inch or less, 25 cts a day, or $1,00per week T7W>R SALE—At a bargain, a second hand " JD Bigelow tubular boiler, suitable for heating a house, store or shop. Apply to Norwalk ' Pattern Works, CHAS. AISTHOBPE, Proprietor. 490 tf "TlOB SALE.—A neat little cottage of seven C rooms on Union Place, ano three min-ntes'walk to Borongl Post-office and Depot ' Price $2,500, $1,000 or which canremainpermanently and only $500 required to be paid dowt Apply to CHABI.ES OLUSTEAO. Aet. - 276tf STORES AlSD APARTMENTS I TO RENT. TO BENT.—The store. No. 3 James block. The lower apartments in new house on Cross street. Possession at once. Apply to" F. ST. JOHN LocKwdon, Trustee. 657 tf WANTED. Half inch or less, 25 cts a dav, or $1.00 per weele WANTED.—Two gentlemen want board, and room, or room without board. Apply 11 High street, Norwalk. 613 lw WANTED*—The address of a market that ean compare in prices-with the PEO-- PIE S.MABKET, Norwalk and South Norwalk - c.
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Vol. 111.—Whole So. 616.
^ , . •' . Sorwalk, Conn., Monday Evening, May 29,1893. ^BWa^gaBpaWWHBWa^^^^. j.rice One Cent..
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