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:>-r- "' :'^|i^S8fiO66fO366606(8#GO666O066666066686OO8666666666^ i'^l••!"^ •••**?•. *"£>>• '"•* ,• * , - „ c„ ~ -- <• •%* ® ^ *» J The only Market in town that dealsg -_Lr" -" *"J^L' *" i" • ' ~ - , - * ^ exclusively in city dressed meats. BS§§®SSS If yon like Rood meat eome and '* -' g see us. Fresh fish every day. it- « § E. J. WADHAiWS, ' i WAI1I1 STBUWP,.^ NORWAI.K. 1 S Telophone ciill OT^S. (Use it.) »%'-.•• %OGO9EBO0GEKJO@E»OE6BEEEEEOFFIEE« WM^M^Py - -V ^ *v 2 * ^ * i -.J : xeeaeeeeoeeeeeeeeeeeoeeeeoieeeeseeeeeoeeeee^ee^ 8 Pore Milk, (Hauxhurst's bottling)^ j $ 60. Full line of groceries, finest^ ;S quality. Also cheap goods at^ - w prices beloW anybody, anywhere,jj> .; and we can prove it. :: * ° - ?<v Vol. V. Whole No. 1116 "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political."—Jefferson .Vorwalk, Conn., Wednesday Evening, May 22, 1895. . g E. J. WADHAMS, S w 2 21 WALII STREET, -NOB walk. * ¥« Telephone call 57-3. (Use lit.) * Price One Cent. BRIDGEPORT. D. t\. Rea<l COMPANY. IT'S THE UNEXPECTED THAT GIVES - GREATEST PLEASURE. - Best quality Japanese Carpet Rugs: 3 x 3*—90 cents. 3x6 —$1.25. 3x6 -42.00. 4x46— $ 2 . 0 0 . , 4x7 —$3.00. • 6x9 —$5.75. : 76 x 106—$8.50. > : ; 9x9 —$8.50. : - : 9x 12 —$9.95. 5 10x14 —$13.50. i; 12 x 15 —$16.50. We had your summer cottage in mind when these were bought; pleasant thoughts because they'll give pleasure —prices are so low. There's no better time to offer them, and no better time to buy. Down stairs in the Wash Dress Goods department there's more life at certain hours than there is at the depot upon the arrival and departure of trains. Why not? Satin Stripe Challie, very popular material, and the price is only 25 cents a yd. Satteens, French satteen, in small checks, red and white and black and white; blacls: and white stripes—ftr to 1 inch stripes—brocaded light grounds, and covered effects in dark grounds, 37 i cent qualities for 25 cents a yd. Also a large range in styles of the 10 and 12b cent satteens —-just as wide as the more expensive kinds. ' Two SPECIALS : Large plaid Scotch Ginghams, all black and white, medium and large stripe, and Anderson's, all black and white, regular 19, 25 and 40 cent goods—for 10 cents a yd. r That's glory enough for one day.* , ' • . • f y|. W t •¥'* f' J Continued as Members of the Presbyterian Home Mission Board, ELAN STRONGLY OPPOSED. But After Dr. John Hall's Eloquent Plea . For Peace, the Motion to Recommit Was Tabled and the Reverend Gentlemen Re-elected. r • PITTSBUBG, May AS.—The fifth day's session of the Presbyterian assembly'was oponed by a devotional service led by Judge Hibbard of Chicago. The chair was occupied by ex-Governor Beaver, the vice moderator. At the close of the reading of the minutes Mr. John H. Dey of Westchester presbytery had permission to record his vote in opposition to the recommendations adopted by the assembly yesterday afternoon. The 15 minutes before the consideration of the report of the board ; of home missions were devoted to the report of the committee on tho denomina- j tional monthly periodical, called The ! Church at Home and Abroad. The report showed that the subscription list had been increasing steadily since the beginning of the year. Dr. Mcintosh of Philadelphia presented the report and spoke in its favor. Dr. George Noroross of Carlisle, Pa., presented the subject of home missions, which was the first regular order to be reaohed by the assembly on account of the long delay oaused by the seminary question. The report showed that in the quarter century since the reunion of the two | branches of the church the annual receipts j had grown from $383,430 to the sum of j $934,529 and the missionaries from 1,233 ; to 1,731. From the women's boards the sum of $290,633 was received, from the ohurohes $357,339, from bequests $334,414 and from Individual donors $47,390. The year was olosed at the end of Maroh last with a debt of $364,850. Over $16,000 of this was charged to the interest account, and the aggregate was swelled by $50,000 on account of the work of missions and education among the Indians, motfe than half of it being due to the faot that the last general assemblies directed that all subsidies from the government be refused. An Important Recommendation. j ' Among the interesting reoommendations ; was one continuing Dr. Thomas S. Hast- j ings, president of the faculty, and John : Crosby Brown, vice president of the board •' of directors of Miami seminary, as mem- ; bers of the home mission board. In objec- j tion to this, Mr. George E. Sterry of New | York moved that the nominations be re- I ferred baok to the committee, so that New ! York presbytery might be heard on the I subjeot. Temporarily the motion was laid j aside. i A motion to adopt the report was made, ! and Dr. William C. Roberts, secretary of the board, addressed the assembly. He re- ; ported that the amount reoeived by the treasury of the home mission board had only onoe been exceeded, and that was two years ago. The debt he was compelled to : report was great and even overwhelming, j owing to the fact that the needs of the j country exceeded the generosity of the church. The subject of the new Mission House, at the corner of Fifth avenue and Twentieth street, in New York, made its first appearance in the report on home missions in a supplementary paper. It was stated j that the total cost of land and building ' was estimated at $1,720,000, and the estimated revenues from rent about $100,000. The fcotal cost of maintenance and administration was estimated at about $63,000, leaving a net income of $37,400 at least. Dr. John Hall Pleads For Peace. Dr. Roberts' address was listened to with Interest, and after him Dr. John Hall of New York, the chairman of the board of home missions, addressed the assembly. He remarked that he was to preside at a popular meeting, and that he had prepared some observations for that oooasion which he would keep. In reference to the plan to hold up the re-election of some of the members of the board he deprecated the results which were likely to follow. In the board, he said, nothing of a partisan character had ever been mentioned, and it would be disastrous if it were to occur, even for the first time. It was a plea for peace and for the retention of the directors of Union seminary on the board of home missions. There was a storm of applause when Dr. Hall ceased. The recommendation for the re-eleotlon of Dr. Hastings, Dr. Charles L. Thompson, John Crosby Brown and others was then read by Dr. Norcross. Its adoption was moved, but Mr. Sterry of New York renewed his motion that nominations be recommitted for a hearing from members of the presbytery of New York. Mr. Sterry stated that churches had refused to contribute to the cause of home missions on aooount of tho personnel of the committee. The motion was opposed by Dr. Noicross, who remarked, however, that, like Mr. Lincoln he did not have much "infiuenoe with this administration." Mr. Thomas G. Rltch of Westchester presbytery also opposed the proposed recommittal. On motion of Rev. Joseph R. Bursell of Brooklyn the motion to recommit was laid on the table by a large vote, and the election of Dr. Hastings and John Crosby Brown as members of tha board of home missions was carried by a standing vote with none in the negative. A further resolution was adopted which oommitted the church to contributions of $1,350,000 next year. The first Sunday in June was designated as a day for the special purpose of raising the debt of the home mission board. Manitoba School Question Settled. MONTREAL, May 22 —The Manitoba school question, whioh at one time threatened open disruption between the Catholics and Protestants, is virtually settled through the good offioos of Lord Aberdeen. Death of Captain W. Mitchell. * iAv.SARA.TOGA, May 22.—Captain W. Mitchell, U. S. A., member of the United Service club of New York city, died suddenly of hemorrhage at the Spring streot bicycle rl in-k. , today SlSpftf •• A« - . i» Usc&Ssii WILL "OOIN" MEET H0ER ? Formally Challenged to Debate on the Currency Question. CHICAGO, May 22.—Mr. W. H. Harvey, author of "Coin's Finano.Hl School," has been challenged to meet in'joint discussion with Roswell G. Horr o' New York. The challenge was delivered to him in a written communication by the secretary of the Civic federation. It was signed by E. S. Dryer, president of the State Bankers' association ; J- J. P- Odell, president of the Union National bank; A. H. Revell, Judge Vincent, F. W. Peok, Charles Henrotin and others. Mr. Harvey said he would take the matter under consideration and return an answer in a day or two. Since the matter has been made public by the delivery of the challenge it is learned that telegrams have been passing for the past two weeks between prominent members of the Sound Money league of New York and prominent gold stanjlaci m«ii of this city with a view of bringing on tho discission now formulated in the challenge presented. SOUTH ENID, O. T., May 21.—The Oklahoma Republican league met in -tUls city with 230 delegates present, all of the leading Republicans of th& territory being in attendance. Ten hours were a^pent in the discussion of the silver question, ana many different opinions were give^ Finally a resolution was adopted declaring in favor of the free ooinage of silver at a ratio of 16 to 1 and for a protective tariff on foreign bullion. . • j The Heptaspplip Increasing. NEW HAVEN, May 22.—The supreme conclave Improved Order of Heptasophs held its most important session this afternoon. Tho principal report was that of Supreme Arch F. L. Brown of Soranton, Pa. Ho states that the membership has increased from 215 conclaves and 14,288 members at the previous session to 293 conclaves, with a membership of 20,917 at present. ; Frank Hunt's Extra Sentence. SALEM, Mass., May 22 —Frank C. Hunt, who pleaded guilty in January of the murder of Henry tl."Crosby, and who was sentenced to 20 years in state prison, was brought from jail today and sentenced to an additional. term of 12 years on the ohargeof breaking into the house of Jacob P. Crosby with intent to commit a felony. FINANCIAL ASB COMMERCIAL. Closing Quotations of the New York Stoek Exchange. NEW YORK, May 21.—Money on call easy at 1 (3)1^3 per cent. Prime mercantile paper 2%@4 per cent. Sterling exchange strong and higher, with actual business .in bankers' bills at $4.87%®4.88 for demand* ato'd at $4.86^©4.87 for 60 daj's. Posted rates, firstname.lastname@example.org and $email@example.com. Commercial bills, $firstname.lastname@example.orgJ4. $ilvor certificates, 67^@67^: no sales. Bar silver, 06%. Mexican dollars, 53. Government bonds steady except for old fours, which were down per cent. State bonds inactive. Railroad bonds easier. Closing prices: Atchison 8J-a New England i2% Bur. & Quincy.... 79^ N. J. Central 101Hi C., C., C. & St. L.. 44J4 North American.. 6% Chesapeake & O.. 22% Northern Pacific.. 5M Chicago Gas 74% Do. pref..... 20 Cordage 4% N. Y. Central 101M Cotton Oil 28)4 Omaha 33% Del. & Hudson... .132J4 Ontario & West.., 18^ Distillers' Trust.. 23}^ Pacific Mail 26 Erie : 12% -Residing 199$ General Electric.. 33% Rock Island 69J4 Hocking Valley... 27% Silver Bullion..... 67% Lackawanna 162>^ St. Paul 66% Lake Shore — Sugar Refining... 118% Lead ;. 34% Texas Pacific 12% Louisville & Nash 58% Union Pacific 14M Missouri Pacific.. 29J>3 Wabash pref 19}^ l^'Tthwestern .... 99% Western Union... 92% General Markets. NEW YORK, May 21.—FLOUR—State and western firm and fairly active; city mills patents, f4.G0@4.70: winter patents, $email@example.com; city mills ele&rs, S3.firstname.lastname@example.org; winter straights, 3.80. WHEAT—No. 2 red opened easier and advanced sharply on active outside buying, but toward noon lost it all under heavy selling by professionals; July,75M@76Mc.; September, @77c. . ' COtlN—No. 2 opened easier under big receipts, advanced quickly, but subsequently went to pieces u,nder renewed heavy realizing; May, 58 (&58 l-16c.: July, 58M@"934c. OATS—No. 2 quiet and weaker; July, 83@ 33%c.; track, white, state, 37J^'3»42c. PORK—Quiet; new mess, $email@example.com; family, $firstname.lastname@example.org. LARD—Dull; prime western steam, $7, nominal. BUTTER—S^ady; state dairy, 10©16c.; state creamery. 17 c. CHEESE—Quiet; large, 4©6^c.: small, 4® 6M>c. EGGS—Easy; state and Pennsylvania, 15c.; western, 13J^©14J^c. SUGAR—Raw firm; fair refining. 3c.; centrifugal, 96 test, 3%c.: refined steady; crushed, 5 ]-16@5J4c.; powdered, 4M@4 l'>-16c. TURPENTINE—Steady at 29^@30c. MOLASSES—Firm; New Orleans, 28@32c. RICE—Quiet; domestic, 4M©6^c.; Japan 3% @4%c. TALLOW—Dull; city, 4>£©4%c.; country, 4% ®4%o. Advertise in the GAZETTE. ' Mimraimncus.PAUiioiiicEJiuraiMiiiL'iiii. MILD &/SK.TB».FIJIE THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPAHY. SUCCESSOR. NEW YORK ABSOLUTELY PURE THE OLD RELIABLE SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTE ,'J* Mat stood the Test of Time; MORE SOLD THAN ALL OTI2ER BRANDS COMBINED How Persons Who Have Paid Their Money In WiH Get It Back. IT WILL BE AN EASY MATTER At I .east That Is the Opinion of a Collector— Senator Morgan Thinks That It Will Be Necessary to Intro* duee a Bill In Congress^. NEW YORK, May 23.—The internal rey-enue collectors in the distriots situated In New York, anticipate little or no ^trouble in the matter of returning to Its rightful owners tho rgoQoy paid into their offices as income tax. But a small amount of money has been paid into the treasury from the whole country. Since the decision of the supreme court yesterday, declaring the tax unconstitutional, there has been considerable interest in the question as to just when and how the money will be returned. The question has arisen as to whether or not an, act of congress will be required to effect the rebate. Speaking on this point today, Collector Sullivan of the Second distriot, one of the most important in the country, as it has within its boundaries the majority of the great corporations whose offices are in this jsity, said: "I see that this question has been raised, but It seems to mo that there will be no trouble about the return of the money. Section 3220 of the Revised Statutes of the United States appears to amply cover the oase. It - provides for the return of taxes unjustly levied and paid into the treasury. The person paying the tax has simply to file a demand for his money at the office of the collector of his distriot. No Delay Anticipated. "The collector oan quickly find if the claim is properly made and sends the claim, with his indorsement, to the commissioner of internal revenue. The commissioners are empowered by the statute to send the taxpayer ,a warrant for tho monoy if they find that the tax has been paid. Every day in our offloe this rebate business is carried on. Money paid is being refunded. If a man wants to make a still to ship out of this country, he has to pay on it an internal revenue tax. Then when ho oxportshis still he goes to the collector, demands back tho amount paid in and in a few days gets his warrant from the treasury; - 1 "The total amount of Income tax paid in our office will not exccod 110,000. This was paid largely by persons who were going away for several months. Wo have had no demands for its return as yet. The treasury department, noticed me yesterday to forward all the returns of the district to Washington. Thoy will look them over there and make the necessary arrangements there about what to do with tho returns. and money. . 1 think they will expedite the return ;j)f- the tax as; much as possible." As Sonator morgan Views It. WASHINGTON, May 22.—The income tax decision, its effeot upon the revenues and the probabilities of an extra session of congress to provide means for supplying the deficit were the chief subjoctsof discussion in offioial and political circles today. Senator Morgan of Alabama, one of the ablest constitutional lawyers in the senate, said the decision presented a very grave situation, and he did not care to give an extended opinion of its effects, as the subject would prcjbaj}ly com,e before the senate. ' "Besides," said he, "I do not care to hold a post mortem. I am not a ooroner. "In a nutshell, I will say, however, that the decision leaves the taxing powers of the government in a state of wreok. It yvill require a long time for us to gather up the fragments. Principles of taxation which were considered well settled are torn up by this deoision." "How will the question come up in the senate?" "In connection with the. question of refunding the $75,000 already collected and the refund of tho cotton, whisky, beer and tobacco taxes. All those taxes are as muoh direct taxes as the tax on personalty and as unconstitutional according to yesterday's decision of the supreme court. The membors of the court, "as lawyers are too apt to do, were seeking around for precedents and ancient opinions. They did not hesitate to overrule recent decisions, and Justice Shiras did not hesitate to reverse his. own opinion of a month ago, but old opinions and old decisions thoy held sacred, as though the value of decisions, like wine, increased with age." "What can congress do?" " "Of. course," replied ..'Senator Morgan, "congress will have to accept the deoision, but an amendment to the constitution is always possible." English Comment on the Income Tax. . LONDON, May 22.—Commenting uptjn the new deoision of the United States supreme court on the income, tax law, The Times tomorrow will say: So far a'6 can be seen, the reasonings against the exemptions and irregularities of the la>w would have been equally as unanswerable had the court declared the income tax to be an indirect tax." The Chronicle will say: "The millionaires have escaped, and the people generally will have to make up the deficit. • It is a strange comment both on American demooracy and the limits of the American constitution." Bergman's Ijast Hope Gone. TBENTON, May 22.—Governor Werts today issued a new death warrant in the oase of August Bergman, a butcher, who killed his brother in Morris oounty two years ago. June 20 next Is fixed as the date of the execution. The court of pardons and thft United State* pupMme court have declined to interfere." An Insurance Company to Dissolve. NEW YOEK, May 22.—Judge MoAdam today appointed George B. Rhodes temporary .receiver for the New York Bowery Fire Insurance company of 124 Bowery in proceedings fbr a dissolution of the corporation. The oompany was incorporated with a capital stbok of $200,000. THE BOSTON CORNER MAIN AND WALL STREETS, NORWALK A lot of Things will goon Sale To-day That will bring out every economical woman in town, no matter what the weather may be, SHIRTWAISTS. The phenomenal sales in this department, last week, made it possible for us to take advantage of a big offer from a leading maker at a saving of at least 33 per cent. There is about 250 dozen in the lot, comprising, everything that is new and stylish. Prices range from 2oc to $3 in the soft goods, and from 75c to $2 in the Laundered Goods. The entire line will be ready for sale Saturday morning. Come early and make a selection while the assortment is large. PARASOLS AND UMBRELLAS. Saturday morning we offer the choicest line of Fancy Parasols and Plain Sun Umbrellas at prices that will make things lively while they last. 24 inch English Gloria Sun Umbrellas, guaranteed fast colors, 48c each. Black,, Navy and Brown Parasols, 22 inch, Jacquard effects, 79c each. 22 inch and 24 inch Parasols, lancy colors and black, made of superior cloth, natural handles, excellent values, at 98c each. . 22 inch Fine Black Silk Gloria Parasols, extra deep raffle, a bargain at $1.50, just fifty in all, at $1.29 each. HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR.' Ladies'.^hort sleeve and sleeveless Vests high and low neck, fine yarn, 39c qualify at 25c each. Another case of '•'seconds".in Ladies' Ribbed Vests, short sleeves, made to sell at 25c^ for 12£c each. Ladies' All Silk Ribbed Vests, Swiss made, were imported to sell at $1, a wonderful bargain at 50c each. Men's1 French Balbriggan Shirts, bought as "seconds/' you never could tell it, the regular price is 50c, just 44 dozen at 34c each. 100 dozen Ladies' Fancy Hose, fast black boot, extra fine guage, 12£c pair. 50 dozen Boys' Ribbed Hose, tans and fast black, seamless; regular price 1.7c, at 10c pair. ; Men's Fancy Wash Ties, four-in-hand style, all new patterns, regular price 25c,atl?Ic each.. Windsor Ties, all silk, plain ana fancy, all colors, full lengths, worth 19c, at Y/Xr each. ' I# SE30XJKLJES ^JJTRTSrxrPTJJELJtz? COUPON8. N. B.--Do not forget to secure one of our Furniture Coupons; no troTi^'o oi uo eslra charge. Articles of Furniture wotth from $3 to 5, are certainly worth kavinsr when they cost you nothing. TSIEIj BOSTOIsT STOEE, Corner Main and Wall Streets, TELEPHONE CALL 57-4. Norwalk, Conn. Brow FOR SF RING. Ready Mized Paints, 10c lb can. Paint Brushes, 5c, 10c, 15c, 20c. White Brushes, from 35c up. Scrub Brushes, 30c, 12c, 15c. 2-lioop Pail?, 10c. - 1 3 quart pails, 15c. ^ Carpet Beaters, Carpet Tacks.? Tack Hammers, 5c and 10c. L' II. H. WILLIAMS, 17 Main Strest, Norwalk, I DO NOT : sell bicycles, but 1 do sell a large quantity .of groceries at low prices. The following are a few of the bargain tor cash only. • . Sardines, 5c. box. New Corn, 7c. can. Large Loaf of Bread, 5c. Flour, 50c. and 55c. a bag. Sugar, 23 pounds for $1.00. Six bars Babbitt's Soap, 25c. Six pounds Soda Crackers, 25c., P. J. O'BRIEN, Grocer. 0:1. SHEPARD'S SANITARIUM 43 Chapel Street. A9 3m C. II. HARVEY. CITY EMPLOYMT AGENCY, Ladies desiring first-class help can obtain the same at the above aeericy, also those wishing positions, either male or female, can secure employment. WANTED IMMEDIATELY, positions for several thoroughly competent men, either as coachmen, helper around residence or on farm ^ •' ,« C.H. HABVEY, City Employment Agency * North Main street, Boutlj Norwalk. s j§Bar.xf,. . Offers exceptional advantages to the invalid as well as to those who would keep in health. That the turlusli bath is one of the most pow-erfiil remedies known to modern sciencc.is admitted by many of the highest authorities in •England, Europe and America. It's success in Kheumatism, and kindred diseases, has been phenomenal. Malaria, or any blood poison, quickly yields to its potent influence. Neuralgia, or nerve pain, is immediately relieved under the influence of Hoi Air in the Turkish bath. As a Luxury, it surpasses all others, and as a Sanitary measure, a Turkish bath ever week is invaluable. By consulting the resident physician, instruction will be given to patients or bathers enabling them to secure the greatest amount of advantage possible from each Bath. A skilled Masseuse and Electrician is in daily attendance ia the ladies' department, and competent operators in Massage will be sent to residence on application. For rooms andlBoard, address CHARLE3 H. SHEPAItD, M, D SI & 83 Columbia Heights, BBOOKt/YN. N. Y, BOXING LESSONS GIVEN BY Prof. George Yoerger. Private lessons at home, if desired] Full'eourse, 12 lessons, $10. A set-to guaranteed every pupil. ; ADDRESS Prof. George Yoerger. Norwalk, Conn. • Or apply at Louis Potter's. Horace E. Dann, EXGELSIOb , jLivery and Sales Stable, Opposite Danbury and Norwalk llailroad depot :; 1 - Norwalk, Conn. Stylish . Single or Double Team •: with or without drivers. *•' \.^5 Safe 'horses for women'-*" -.V,... andohildren. . . . -- .V SADDLE HORSES A SPECIALTY Wall Street. Best Elgin Creamery Butter, 23c ID. California Apricots, 15c lb Extra Fine California Prunes, 9c lb. 3 cans Extra Fine Sugar Corn, 25c. Extract of Lemon and Vanilla, good, 5c bottle. Br?ad, 5c loaf. Fresh Country Eggs, 18c doz. Home Made Cakes and Pies. Hay, Grain and Feed at bottom prices, for cash. Addison Brown A9 3m DAILY GAZETTE . . J Classified Bnsintss Directory. (Jar As under this head $2.Sb ver line per year IN8TJIIANCE, » ^ NORWALK FIRE INS. CO., JN.In successlul business since 1860: no outstanding claims. M** WILSON, O. E., Gazette bldg., N. Investments and money to loan. Also insurance written in best of companiesatloweatrates ; \ A.TTOHNJSY8. HUBBELL. JAMES T.. 9 Water streot, N. :' HURLBUTT, J. BELDEN, ^ • Attorney and Counselor at Law, room 4, (up stairs) ttazette Building, Norwalk. jFJLMXJbr GROGJBJtt. SELLECK. GEORGE WARD, 18 Wall st-. J ~*sS Best goods Teas and Coffees. Specialties.' LIVEllT STAJSJjJS. ~ . -J] DANN, H. E.. 8 River st,. Livery Stables VNnETl'fAKEM. • RAYMOND,G^H„ 46-48Main st.,: telephone StAJtHJCJE YA.RD tSj, BATE3,P.VV.Water8t.,N; SteamStons Works " A? Monumental ai»<* TVId'ar. ,jgs CHAUJVCEY L. PLATT, PAINTER, PAPER HANGER, KAIi^S! SOMINER & HARD WOOD , , ...Jg : FINISHER. , -, LVIM. All Work Guaranteed to be First Class and at Reasonable Prices. I Can and Will Sell You Very Fine Papers and Freizes Very Cheap. Si Sample Books of Latest Styles of Papers, -i;,-: Freizes and Mouldings Taken to «sr: 3ris Houses for Inspection 1 ; - on Notice by ^ Postal Card. . \Vt,C IfSiiop and Residence sur 52 Wilton ^Avenue, ' _
"' :'^|i^S8fiO66fO366606(8#GO666O066666066686OO8666666666^ i'^l••!"^ •••**?•. *"£>>• '"•* ,• * , - „ c„ ~ -- <• •%* ® ^ *» J
The only Market in town that dealsg -_Lr" -" *"J^L' *" i" • ' ~ - , - * ^
exclusively in city dressed meats.
BS§§®SSS If yon like Rood meat eome and
'* -' g see us. Fresh fish every day.
it- « § E. J. WADHAiWS,
' i WAI1I1 STBUWP,.^ NORWAI.K.
1 S Telophone ciill OT^S. (Use it.)
WM^M^Py - -V ^ *v 2 * ^ * i -.J
8 Pore Milk, (Hauxhurst's bottling)^
j $ 60. Full line of groceries, finest^
;S quality. Also cheap goods at^ -
w prices beloW anybody, anywhere,jj> .;
and we can prove it. :: * °
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