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'''"•I" . ' . V ' , - - ' " \ - ":v^-9.-^-r W.vW riS-X;-''.-:^ V:,'' ' r-?!'^ ^:4V^'-'!x:A\::'^.^^^'''^:>-'-A^'<''^''f-:^'? •-'' ''';:'K-&i^yV ;.:^'i~yi ^•if.-S-'i- :r-; \ • V-...-. ••-:«;•.* V- •••• -S •'• ":'.v.•:' ;-i:--:.,, •••... •>... ;.. ;<i-:. „ t';;-. •.. i ,•>.. v.- ..:-•, •'.•:> ; •\-?-SW.y :*-r~--'-.'>7 < • - V j jriMntoeMtMMUte' " " ss..«•;s ."•: • • ' teM.E-..ve.-"s.a-.' Ma: ^-^. .-''v. >• .r.';,:-' :-:~t ••'•' •••'' '•',. ..".• n. .-v•-' •:-.•-• .»".w vi'V, -.•*' ._v•«' . W *. » " ~ : .V .-- . i-. ' ' • " * '//yv^ - - •* - " . _ *' ". ., i „ - ~ , ' . " - •jIF! N iij, JL JL--/ • " £ -- "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political!\ irsoi ;-SV Vol VI. Whole No. 1271 . Norwalk, < onn., Monday Evening, January 6, 1896. '^'^X^^yfXXv • * •" - •> :r \ ''MFFlMly-t '' •• " - : v, • ' . ,3 ' . ' " f"'. . '•• "' "v rt ' < V i '•'. . • ' " - V -V'- ' •- '•*' - ^ : - ^ / S# ,-W^: '•••'•..'•A'- • - . .-J,- . •: •;•••• ••: - .-.* •:• •••:.. -••• . - - Price One Cent 1 ^ - . >' _ m - . . "" : , ' • ^ ^ . ^ ; - •? ••,••• sv?i:•• '--"• " ' C H. HARVEY'S ENTTRE STOCK OF $8,000 WORTH OF :" • • • • 4 - v ; - - ^ ' X X 9 WHICH MUST BE ©l40SM® OUT IN Til SIX' BAYS: • ' , • • • : '.. • e rv*. V * •' •4> -. • i •- Sals Commencing at 1 o'clock "\ x--$x.x- '•>. . r "-V. NO SUCH B ARGAINS EVER 0 \J li 23, ERED IN NORWALK BEFORE.; n : ITO f\ A '- "-1 xwx-M • . . . : . . . y . . . . . : ^ - . U -,^v ^ - ^ r i J ' ' AN IMMENSE STOCK TO SELECT FROM. •* . •".«:• :*X.)M£t •f: 9 •r- * SOTJTH FOOOJbTiT. : •••; i X'r Little SOLD BY ALL mm • ^ ' " ' ; ••B: ..-v- • ••'-. • I'-'- .# « , A Pari Malt Extract. ' :r; A Substitute for Sulii Faod Highest percentage Extract Low- E g " est? percentage Alcohol. An Effect ive Tonic. An Agreeable Beverage. England Maddened by the Kaiser's. Friendly Message to the Boers., THE SPIRIT OF WAK ABROAD. A mild Stimulant. ,, Just what physicians will prescribe for Nursing Mothers. Con-valescents and victims of Insomnia . or Nertoue Disorders resulting from Impaired Digestion and Overwork. • Sale a»« Delivered Anywhere 16 ISUNO1OTTLIN6 GO:, 4 Bergen St., Bt FOB BA.LE BY Londojt, Jan. 6.—The colonial office ban just reoeived tho following telegram, Bent by Hon. Sir Y/altmr Francis Hely- Hutchinson, K. C. M. G., to Mr. Chamberlain, secretary of state for the colonies: "Prees aocountB state that on the evening of Deo. 81 Dr. Jameson arrived in the vicinity of Krugersdorf. The next morning he attacked the Boers, who were intrenched in a strong position. The Boerg numbered 1,600. Dr. Jameson was repulsed, but tried to move by Randfontein to Roodeport and was stopped at Dorin-kop. On the afternoon of Jan. 2 heavy fighting took place, and the state artillery came up. Dr. Jameson was outnumbered, and some of his men were nearly starved, many of them having been without food for three days. Their horses, were exhausted, and they were forced to surrender. i)r. J&meson lost 80 men killed besides the wounded. It is estimated that the total loss will reaoh 240. The loss bf tho Boers is reported as four killed and a few wounded. It is claimed that 15 Boers were, unhorsed by one volley fired by Dr. Jameson's men. No officers were killed." As no reference is made in this dispatch to the rumored execution of Dr. Jameson, lb is presumed that the report that he hag beep placed in jail is true. v , ?; J Kn*land tn » Kagc. If any such proof was necessary, the events of the past week have once more tended to. establish-beyond any cold isolation of Great Britain In and elsewhere. But the anti-British menti of the foreign press have been so bitter since the invasion of the. Transvaal republic.! by . the. filibusters inter Dr. Jameson, with or without the knowledge of the British South Africa oompany and the colonial authorities, that this, feature of the situation has produced a decided •antatlon, which has culminated, in an omtburst of indignation against Emperor William for sending his «ispatoh of oen-gratulatioa to President Kruger. The expressions of wrath are not cento the newspapers or to the common talk ot London and other ei&i>; It is Eibown that the government; onieials generally, and, ifc is reported, thatoveu royalty denounce in unmeasured terms the German emperor's "deliberately unfriendly aot," and there aro suggestions flying about regarding recalling the British embassador to Goriuany, Sir Francis Las-oelles, from Berlin and making threatening changes in the disposition of the different squadrons of the British fleet. Emperor William, it appears, first sent peremptory instructions to the German embassador here—Count von Hatjj^eldt- Wildenburg—to obtain an immediate explanation of the meaning of Dr. Jameson's expedition, which, by the way, the British government bad already repudiated. This having been explained to the German embassador, the Marquis of Salisbury conoluded that the matter had been settled, and he was disagreeably surprised when the news was received at the foreign ofiic8 that the emperor had sent a dispatch of congratulation to President Eruger. But the most serious part of the whole matter is that the diplomats attribute to Emperor William a deliberate attempt to ohallenge the queen's suzerainty in the Transvaal. The text of the treaty of London provides that the Transvaal republic's foreign relations aro to be entirely under the supervision of Great Britain, and for the eovereign of any other country to address himself publicly to President Kruger if», to put it mildly, a serious disregard of diplomatic form. Tho Startling Possibility. ^ Therefore, as Emperor William is known to be a great stickler for all forms of diplomatic procedure, nobody doubts that his step was deliberately taken, and evidently after thoroughly discussing the matter with the imperial chancellor, Prince Ho-benlohe. This .having keen admitted, there are people who are beginning to intimate that a triple alliance between Russia, France arid Germany, previously hinted at, may, after all, be an accomplished foot to all Intents and purposes, for it would hardly seem likely that Germany would care to risk an aotivo dispute with Great Britain and a possible blockade of her coasts, when she could makf but little retaliation, unleas she was assured of the strongest kind bf active support from other powers and in other parts of the world. All the batteries of the British'press leem to bo turned upon Germany, and their fire is increasing in intensity as the action of the emperor becomes more clearly understood. At first it was put down to be nothing more than one of bis familiar eccentricities, but there seems to be much more> of cold deliberation than eccentricity about the young war lord's dispatch to the president of the republic. The Standard, which, even The Times, may'be regarded as directly representing the views of the British government, speaks very plainly on the subject, and issues a warning to foreign nations in general, and to Germany in particular, that Great Britain will tolerate no interference, and that, in spito of the threats of the German official press to make things unploasant for Great ^Britain at Washington, Constantinople and Peking, "we shall defend our own with all the means at our disposal, let our assailants be who they will or as many as they will." This utteranoa upon the part of The Standard is a sample of the remarks on the subjeot made by the British press, and coming from the source whloh it does there are clear indications that Great Britain and Germahy have reaohed a state of extremely strained relations and one which may have further results unless the jingoes of both nations are curbed........ The defeat of Dr. Jameson's freebooters by the Boers has produced a feeling of great humiliation here, and the greatest anxiety is felt regarding the fate of his companions, as they comprise among them the younger sons of some of the best known families in Great Britain. This feeling of humiliation adds to the degree of anger felt against Germany and increases considerably the danger existing in the situation. Then again the many distinguished young the British Chartered fact that men were among company's troopers is another element which may cause further trouble, as their famlllts are certain to bring all the pressure they possibly can to bear upon the government in their efforts to wipe out the humiliation inflicted upon all concerned by the Boers. Among the persons who are behind the scenes the general view taken of the case is that Dr. Jameson's defeat was brought about because at the last moment he was left in the lurch by the ult-landers (foreign population) of Johannes; berg, who were to have risen and joined with him against .thu Boers. It has an open seoret for weeks past that the Chartered company's troops preparing for , and tvho have and Mr. reoently seen J Cecil Rhodes, advance, the people Eruger Cape Colony, say they have no doubt that Dr. Jameson received o< rders from the lat; that a grand coup was intended; that probably a new republic would have been established, and that in the brilliance of the results the faults of the leaders would have been forgotfen. The general opinion is that anyhow Mr.. Rhodes, who holds the post of Cape premier solely by the Dutch vote, will to -a certainty lose it, and I efforts of Assemblyman H< in spite of the Hoffmeyer, the Africander leader, who acts as the "sheepdog" of the Dutch party in the oolony, they will not return him to parliament. ' ISOLATING- HAVANA. urgent Forooa Cleverly F01 Circle Around tha City. Havana, Jan. 6.—The. insurgent f( which have been operating ;a t San FFe lipe have pushed oS through Quivacan and have moved eastward on Gabriel and Sa-lud, burning all the fields as they passed onward. Salud is westward of Havana, and a little further oh is the last railroad line in that direction leading into Havana. To reach Salud the insurgents have already crossed two lines of railroad leading into this city, and after crossing the third they will have extended the half moon formation of their forces about this oity and will have cut off communication by rail with the protinoe of Pinar del Rio, and as they are now threatening to cut off communication with the province of Matanzas through the foroe : they are advanolng from Tapasfca'- it look's as if Havana would soon b9 isolated. As this dispatch is sent, however, communication between Havana and Jarucois not known to have been cut off by the enemy. Jaru- 00 ia the first town of importance outside of Havana going in the dlreotion of Matanzas. Apparently the three insurgent oolumns have been divided up into smaller bodies in' order to further rapidity of movement. But this is only a supposition, based on the fact that the insurgents are heard from in about half a dozen different towns and directions in this vicinity today. One of the insurgent oolumns has crossed the railroad at Batabano, the extreme southerly station, near the Gulf of Batabano and almost due south of Havana. This oolumn Is now at or about Pozo Re-dondo, northward of Batabano* and apparently moving In the same direction as the column of insurgents previously rei as heading for Guira Melena, which people to suppose that it is the rear guard of that body. All the eolumns to the south of Havana appear to be ciroling northward and toward Pinar del Rio, with the objeot either of pushing into that province or of completing a oirole around Ha- mm- _ Away. Key West, Jan. 6.—Late advices from Cuba confirm the reports that General Gomez is now in the vicinity of Havana at the head of a wing of tho insurgent army. He is now reported near Guinea, less than SO miles from Havana, with 18, - General Roloff is in Melene del 8ur at the head of a large force of insurgents. Jan. 6. —There is a slight falling off inthe cold; wave throughout No-ir wheat Is in no way FATE OP TEE MI0WEBA. Indications Thai-, tho Bliaginjc Steamer Hiu Gcue.lo tho Button). Pokt Towxsejid, Wash., .Tan. 6.—Fears for. the safely of the missing Australian steamer Micwera aro greatly intensified by the finding of a life buoy on Waddah island, just inside of Cape Flattery, bearing the mark bf the Rliowera, which had drifted in from the sea. Though careful search was made along the beach for other indications of wreck-ago, nothing was found. A heavy storm and tremendous ocoan surf prevented effective search being made. A mile and a half below Cape Flattery, on the beaoh, tho Indians found a boat belonging to the steamer Strathnevis. It was the boat in which Purser McDonald, Third Officer Bain and three Japanese seamen left the steamer the night before Christmas for Destruction island. Tho boat bod a large hole stove in her bottom and bore evidence of having had hard usage among the rocks. This dispels hops for tho safety of the purser and his four mates. Had they landed on Destruction island, which is 20 miles below Cape Flattery, they could easily have signaled messages to that pass close to the island. The Olhflr New Yore, Jan. 6.—The following named gentlemen have been appointed as the- committee on the Venezuelan question by Alexander E. Orr, president of the*chamber of commerce, in pursuanoe of tha resolution adopted by that Thursday last: Abram S. Howltt, Schurz, John Bigelow, Oscar S. Straus, Chauncey M. Depew, Seth Low, William E. Dodge, John A. Stewart, August Bel-ipont, Morris K. Jessup, Vernon H. Brown, Charles S. Smith, Francis B. Thurber, A. foster Higgles and Alexander E. Ore. ' Basking Bridge, N. J., Jan. 6.—The 10-year-old son and 6-year-old daughter of J. Bloyure of Martinsville, eight miles here, disappeared from home Thurs-and it is believed they were either to death or kidnaped. Searching parties scoured the country and woods for mjles around, but could not find the day, ASHINGTON, Jan. 6. — Lewis Eingsley of the training ship Essex, which is lying off Yorktown, Va., " - - - ' * . . . . • ' : - : day. Commander Eingsley enlisted ia the navy as a midshipman from Conneetlent 1b 1861 and served through the war. He was promoted to his present rank in 1898. . — Advertise in the Gazettb. j; Colds Coughs and Bronchitis Cured by Taking IYER'S Cherry Pectoral Awarded Medal and Diplonu At World's Fair. Use Ayer's Hair Vigor for Color* THE HONEST PLUMBER W. C. HOLMES 7 Water Street, LL WOBK AND MATERIALS GUAUAN-TEED OF BEST QUALITY, AND OES FAIB AND REASONABLE. Wffn «.%#*-*****•« f 7 WATER STREET- ^"lyerv ahd Sales Stable Opposite Danbnry and Norwalk Railroad aepot Stylish > • Norwalk, Single or •v.;;;-;--/;:' Double Tean . driverp. ••••• ^. •' :;• for SADDLE HORSES A SPE'df'ALTY .... ''I ' (p. • ' - ' - * *', - > . ste-i . - -r -- , - :'W • t ' . -- u. m Sk hi • —I Si,; > - . . . . ."IV- • : '"••V . ' x " d . "
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