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•v: > •^•;.:v /,: -.•. ":. • \'. • • : -;'"'v.'^ A-gw:' 'jv-y ' L> - ' :- ^ T ; . 7 - ' - " ^ 1 • . * - . ^ • ' S ~ ' , ^ , V _ , " _ , - - X ^ ^ ^ f ^ > i. % ^ ^ « . \ . . • ' . • - . ' ' >r " ' ^ • - > ' ^ : • ' '' - . - V*f »,u - &Ti8»wk» f ~ bjtm* sutst «-» . ..* - v - ' ^ - w . . . , <, s ^ - . , ^ . . . . , - . . . - . . , . • - - • . • yA m - \ •- " THE ONLY EIGHT-PAGE ONE-CENT DAILY IN THE tliORWALKS. ' * '* f - > :<K:> Vol. VI. Whole So. 1149 Norwalk, Conn., Monday Evening, July 20, 1896. Price One Cent* TOWN VS. DASKAM. Alleged Settlement During Cap- • tain Ike's Absence. Not Likely to Prove Binding on the Town. This toornin* the selectmen settled With Samuel Daskam, giving him a fnii and dear fsceipt, and guaranteeing him against any farther action on behalf of the town. The amount paid was #746.50. B. W. Maples acted for Mr. Daskam in the settlement.—Hour. Th6 statement is made that taking advantage of the abscence of First Selectman Selleck, a sort of settlement, as above stated, was effected by the other two selectmen, Messrs. Thornes and Merrill. Selectman Selleck had stated prior to leaving, that no settlement could be effected that did not restore to the Town's Treasury at least one thousand dollars. That the books gave clear evidence that a much larger sum than $1000 was in default and he, Selectman Selleck, had \"3tructed Mr. Warner, the Town Counsel, to bring suit against ex-Selectman Daskam unless at least one thousand dollars were refunded. It is pretty certain that there will be music by the full band when Capt. Ike returns and finds that his absence was taken advantage of, to "give a full and clear receipt, guaranteeing him [Mr. Daskam] against any future action on behalf of the town." The GAZETTE is not informed as to the nature of the alleged defalcation; whether it arises from careless bookkeeping, failure to disburse monies drawn from the town treasury, or what not, although about everything is charged against Mr. Daskam in the current gossip about the town, and it is but simple justice to Mr. Daskam that his side of the case be stated. The Selectmens' books for the entire term of seven years, that Mr. DaBkam was our Selectman, should be .thoroughly gone over by an expert accountant, to the end that the character of the ex- Selectman may be vindicated from 1 these serious aspersions, if innocent, or •that he may have an opportunity to restore any monies found to be in default, should such be the result. As Mr. Daskam has on two occasions paid over monies claimed to have been die-covered to be due the town, he has certainly shown his willingness to make good any just claims against him. The appearance of B. W. Maples as attorney for Mr. Daskam, in the case, suggests the pertinent inquiry whether <.aDy portion of this $746.50 Mr. Daskam has restored, was to cover the $500 he was wheedled out of by the aforesaid Maples for his alleged week's service as teacher of a night school ? A leading Nor walk Attorney states that any such agreement as has been eatered into as stated above, is entirely useless and inoperative in preventing the town entering suit for the further recovery of any baliance or sum that may be sho^n to be due from Mr. Daskam. * Let in the light upon this subject. Our tax-payers have the right to know all the facts concerning this hitherto mysteriously conducted affair. Recent Deaths. Mrs. Harriet Comstock, of North Wilton, widow of the late James L. Comstock, died at her home early this morning, aged about 70. She had been bed-ridden for nearly twenty years past, aot being able to leave her room in all that time, and death came to the good woman as a happy release. Mrs. Harriet E. Ayres, formerly of Norwalk, died in New Haven on the 15th inst, aged 80 years. Rev. Daniel Clark Frost, 84 years, one of the bet>i know a Congregational >ministers in the state, died at Putnam, Friday night. ' Off for St. Louis. The Connecticut delegation to the Populist Convention arrived in New York Saturday evening on their way to St. Louis. The members of the dele-gation are Henry C. Baldwin, chairman; Dr. Joshua Perkins, Robert Pyne, James A. Martin, W. W. Wheeler, John Byrnes and John McGuigan. They wore badges of yellow silk ribbon and nutmegs, inscribed with "Silver in a nutshell. Under free coinage it will be sixteen times easieir to make $1 thaa under the gold standard." The Excursion. The trolley cars which will carry the Sunday school of the First Congrega- . . tional church to Roton next Thursday will leave the switch on Mill Hill at 10 o'clock a. m. Cars stop opposite Han-ford's store for East Norwalk people. WAS DUMPED OUT. William Troy Spilled From i Carriage to the Street. Little Damage Done by the Accident. AS William Troy was drivinft down Main street, Saturday evenihg With one of Liveryman Gregory's turnouts, h*" carriage collided with a team owned by John J. Campbell, which was hitched in front of John T. Hayes' ne*s office. The Campbell wagon was overturned but escaped serious damage. ^ : The horse driven by Troy then shot c?:agonally across the street and the carriage striking a hydrant in front of the Boston store was overturned- and Troy was thrown out upon the pavement. The horse then started to run but was stopped in front of the Library.- The carriage was considerably wrecked. A large crowd congregated and Troy was taken to a point near the Street Railway Station where Chief Bradley examined Ir'n for injuries, which he found so far as he could decide, were confined to his left leg near the ankle. Troy after a while was able to get on his feet again and walked off, and it is fair to presume went to his home in Broad River. He was about this morning but is going decidedly lame. That the runaway was not without more serious results is remarkable from the fact that at the time the sidewalks were crowded with meD, women and children. It was evident that the accident was due wholly to the carelessness of the man who was driving the horse. The Gregory turnout escaped with perhaps damages not in excess of $10. It was taken back to the stables by the parties who brought it to a stop. Our "Sam." A Stamford correspondent writes *he Herald thusly:— " 'Sam' Fessenden appears to be getting rid of as much legal business as possible, in order that he may devote his entire attention to politics later. He will make some speeches for McKinley, and he will look out for No. 1. The canvass for the United States Sen-atoT8hip will be the feature of the campaign, for Connecticut's electorial vote is regarded as so Eura for McKinley that voters are debating whether it is worth while to have torchlight processions' pyrotechnics and mass meetings. "Mr. Feesenden knows Connecticut from Groton to Greenwich, and his friends throughout the State are confident of obtaining for him the requisite number of votes in the next Legislature to make him United States Senator." It is expected that "Sam" will be opposed by "Tom" Waller as the democratic nominee. May Prove Fatal. Clapp Spooner, ex-president of the Adams Express company, and one of Bridgeport's wealthiest citizens, was knocked down by a horse and trampled upqp as he was about to board a car (ft the corner of Golden Hill and Main street, near his home last night. The driver of the team gave the name of George Junior and escaped in the excitement. An examination of Spooner's injuries showed that the body was badly bruised and his right side fractured. As he is 73 years old, it is feared that the injuries may prove fatal. Awheel. Miss Alice York, of Gray Ridge, N. Y.. pursued a tramp, who had stolen her watch and pockbook, on her wheel, overtook him,' and made him give up her property at the point of a revolver. John P. liaines, president of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, of New York, insists that dogs which froth at the month, should be shot as mad. BOTH LEGS CRUSHED. Little John Hines Gets Caught in a Turn-Table.! Taken to the Hospital in the Ambulance. To Investigate. Coroner Doten is to investigate the circumstances surrounding the death of the deck hand on the steamer Isabel, at South Norwalk, as wounds were found on the head of the sailor which indicate foul play or at least should be explained. The crew of the boat are to be summoned to-day to testify in the matter. School of Mines Destroyed. Fire at Bantam Lake, Friday night, destroyed the Columbia College School of Mines. The cause was incendiary . Loss, $14,000. ' ~ 1— Sixth Ct. Vols. Senator Hawley has, promised to go to Stamford August 16th, to attend the reunion of the old Sixth Regiment which was in General Hawley'a br igade. Yesterday afternoon little John Hines, the 10 year-old son of William Hmee, of Ball Ran, accompanied by his two brothers and several uther companions, went down to the Danbury dock to take a swim. After enjoying the water the boys started for home and arriving at the turn-table used to turn the Consolidated engines at the freight dock, they undertook to take a ride. While enjoying the sport John in some way slipped and fell, his legs go- ^ i&g under the revolving table and before the machiuey could be stopped both legs were badly crushed. His brothers and the other boys picked up the injured lad and carried him to the residence of Dr. W. B. Bean at the corner of Piece street and West avenue. Here the physcian found that the left,leg between the knee and ankle had been cut and crushed and therigbt leg badly crushed on the inside. The doctor dressed the wounds temporarily and then notified the lad's father. William Hines, who requested that the lad be taken to the hospital. The ambulance was summoned and John taken there where he now is doing nicely under the cirsumstances. Mrs. H. B. Stowe's Will. An unique document is the will of Harriet Beecher Stowe, offered for probate at Hartford on Saturday. Under date of November 3, 1895, it is signed by Charles E. Perkins, Mary Russell Perkins and Arthur Perkins. The large silver inkstand, the gift of the women of England, is given to her son, Charles E. Stowe, and also her cabinet of signatures. The silver waiter and silver basket, given her by the women of England, are given to her two daughters, H'&frieta'nd Eliza. The gold bracelet, given to Mrs. Stowe by the Duchess of Sutherland, is bequeathed to her daughter, Georgiana (Mrs. Allen of Boston), now deceased- In the residuary clauses one-third of all property is given to her son, -the Rev. Charles E. Stowe, of Simsbury. Major John C. Parsons of Hartford is made trustee of the remaining two-thirds, and the income is to be divided between the daughters Harriet and Eliza. No provision is made in the will for the daughter, Mrs. Allen, mentioned above, at Mrs. Allen's request. In a codicil dated May, 1888, the house which was Mrs. Stowe's home for so long, is bequeathed to her daughters, Harriet and Eliza. The inventory of Mrs. Stowe's estate foots up at $42,- 353.98. One item of $8,750 is due from Houghton, Miffiin & Co. of Boston, for sale of copyrights. Most of the property is in railway stocks and bonds. for the GAZETTE. f t ' * •* • > i SUi . *•. ; r ; i ; ; ' * - . 5 ; ? r titit V."-" ' ^ Adulterated Food. The Connecticut Agricultural Experiment station has just published the first report on the adulteration of food produots in the state. Altogether there were 849 articles of food of 14 different kinds examined, and in nearly every one of them was found some adulteration. Some of the articles purchased did not contain a bit of the product for which they were sold. There was no poisonous adulteration found in anything except a certain kind of mustard, in which Martins yellow, a poison, bad been placed in small quantities, to give it a good color. A New Pay-Station. The Southern N. E. Telephone Co. has entablished a n9w pay station at the Vogel Pharmacy. NEW CANAAN. Charade Sociable. ThQ U. O. G. C. will hold a charade social at the residence of Mrs. George D, Keeler, No. 57 Riverside avenue, East Norwalk, Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. Members and friends of the order are invited. Take the Tramway oar and transfer at East Norwalk to the Randall building on Riverside avenue. "YOU SHOULD PRAY." Deacon Bentley and Evangelist Johnson Don't Agree ' on Theology. A meeting of the citizens of New Ca-' naan is to be held to-night to settle the matter of extending another invitation to the Seventeenth Connecticut Veterans to hold their coming reunion anniversary here. The Messenger states that the destructive and all-devouring army worm has made its appearance at the Hoyts Nursery ground?. '' ' ,j [Advertise in the GAZBTIE • • - " : ... - - v v'-; :'v :<*. •>: Ladies Depai i When the Scaap Begins. The management of the Gospel tent, it is acknowledged, have been doing good work since its location on the Isaacs propertjgtn Wall street. Evangelist Johnsons evidently a hard and conscientious worker in the vineyard of the Lord. Naturally there are good men who are inclined to doubt his methods of bringing a£>out a change of heart to his listeners. Yesterday, it is understood, a good Baptist deacon, (to use the vernacular of those who lean up against the fence and listen) "called down" the evangelist, and there was a war of words during which the ladies present got up and left the tent fearir^ that there would be a game of fisticuff-?. After the close of the Sunday after-naon meeting Evangelist Johnson came down from the platform and as is his custom gave those present a hearty hand-shake. Reaching good brother Bently he grasped his hand and was about to commend him in what he had done in the cause of Christianity, when as before mentioned the Deacon "called down" the Evangelist as to his theological views. This led up to an argument in which the Evangelist was led to say, "You haven't God in your heart; you should pray more." "And then there was music" says one present. The hand shaking threatened to develop into what is tabooed by church societies, i. e. the manly art of self defence as taught at boxing Bchool. Good lay members came to the rescue and what strife the devil or his angels had incited was stopped. Thanks be to the ladies who were not frightened and rib away. FAIRFIELD COUNTY JURORS. The List as it Appears After Revision by the Jury Commissioners. ^ . The following.is a list of the jurors Chosen for service in the Superior and boinmon Pleas courts, the same having been subjected to revision by the Jury commissioners. It was necessary to erase the names of half chosen by the authorities of the various town?, and in this the commissioners U3ed their best judgement. Darien—George Batep, Newton H. Crofut, George Gregory, Anfl'-ew J. fterman, William H. Langdon, Richard Leonard, Joseph B. Mather, Charles Millspaugh, Dennis Monahan, (iteorge T. Philcox, William Relehan, Albert H. Scofield, Clarence E. Sco-field, James Waring, Frederick Water-bury, Samuel S. Weed. Westport—Willian E. Albin, Edward Allen, Samuel E. Banks, John H. Bennett, Edward C. Birge, Joseph T; Bradley, William H. Bradley, Frederic Burr, Henry W. Coley, John Elwood, George Fairchild, Jr. L. H. Gault, Robert Gault> Marcus Hale, WiHiam Hearson, J. E. Hubbell, Arthur J. Hnll, George Jelliff, Joseph W. Jennings, T. E. King, Edward A. Nash, I, A. Parsells, Henry B. Sherwood, Moses Sherwood, Edward J-Taylor, William H. Taylor, Eufus Wake-man, William J. Wood. Wilton—George B. Abbott, Henry A. Barrett, George F. Brown, Samuel Buttery, Henry E. Chichester, Ebenezer Coley, John C. Dudley, Richard H. Fitch, Josiah Gilbert, George W. Godfrey, Joseph S. Godfrey, Charles W. Horton, John J.Kunz, John Lockwood, Charles H. Lyon, Charles Olmsted, Theodore Olmsted, Samuel Osborn, Justus E, Raymond, Rufus R. Ruscoe, Horatio N. Seeley, John R. Sturges. New Canaan.—Francis M, Blis3, Augustus Bulkley, Sidney R. Chichester, Samuel Comstock, Samuel S. Crissey, James A. Fairty, Thomas A. Fairty, Thomas H. Fenwick, Lewis G. Hall, Russell L. Hall, Edwin Hoyt, Stephen B. Hoyt, George H, Jeliff, Andrew. F. Jones, Stephen E. Eeeler, George Kellogg, Harry Kelly, Fred H. Lockwood, Willard Lounsbury, Thomas J. Mead, L. M. Monroe, Jr., Henry A. Pinney, John E. Selleck, Joseph F. Silliman, George Slauson, Darius St. John, Charles B. Weed, Levi S. Weed. 'V Electric Light Co. S; - The settlement of the affairs of the Norwalk and South Norwalk Electric Light Company ia progressing as rapidly as possible to a near-final conlusion. It has already been made apparent however that the plant here will have to be sold, in order to clean up .all its business complications. HERE AND THERE. •X An Epitome of Happenings of of Interest to the Public. ^ Garnered with Scissors and Pencil. The yacht Margnerite took a party to Long Island yesterday.. ' There was a bakers' bread famine in this city, Saturday night. Miss Helen Quintard of Main street is summering at Ocean Grove. "Tim" McCarthy is again one of the inmates at the Norwalk hospital. Miss Hattie McPherson of Rockville is visiting friends on River street. The Emmett club had an outing yesterday in a copse at Eist Norwalk. George Holt of Mott Haven spent Sunday with his parents at Winnipauk. Mrs. Norman Merritt has gone to New York for a tbree weeks' visit with her sister. Builder Thomas L. Sanford of Frank, lin avenu<», reaches his ninetieth birthday next week. A man from Lowel), Mass. was "in his glory" on Wall street this morning. He seemed to be happy. George Ayres of this city was called to New Haven on Saturday by reason of the death of a relative. Captains Stoots Brotherton and Cross-man had a yacht race yetterday. Captain Brotherton was the victor. A canvass among the workingmen of Louisville, Ky., showed a large per-centage of bolters from- the Cb'cago ticket. John Owens has a badly lacerated hand. He cut it with a shingling hatchet. The wound was dressed by Dr. Baldwin, Mr. George Butterworth and family, accompanied by Mrs. Le Grand C. Betts leave town- on July 29th for the White Mountains. Assistant Postmaster Harry Cheerful Mitchell is at Naragansett Pier to-day, getting ideas of what is quite proper in bathing suits. Yesterday Mr. Yanderbilt continued to improve, his physicians saying that he was stronger than on any day rince he was stricken. Hon. John S. Seymour and family are expected to arrive at the Betts Mansion on Church Green, this evening, from Orange, N. J. Yesterday the Rev. Dr. R. S. Mac Arthur denounced the Chicago platform from the pulpit of the Calvary Baptist Church, New York. A horse belonging to Liveryman H. E. Dann died Saturday night. This is the third horse that Mr. Dann has lost by death within a few days. Jacob Turk is in town as hale and hearty and as sound a democrat as when, years agone, he helped to make Norwalk a lively place to live in. There was a lively fight on Harbor avenue at a late hour Saturday night. The fight slopped over into Sunday morning before it was stopped. Edgar Buttery of Comstock Farm, brought down to-day his last pickings of raspberries, which have proved an unusua'ly prolific crop this season. Michael Shanley of Bridgeport, spent Sunday in this city. He is a brother-in- law of the late John J. Cox whose funeral was attended this morning. i " 'V' 7 . ,: - ' , L V • \r' V* 'j':** :V .vr •. •- -"ll Mies Amy Watkins and Mies Edith Hunter leave town to-day for Richfield Springs N. Y. They will be the guests of Miss Marvin Smith, formerly a pupil at Hillside. In New York yesterday, a twelve-year- old boy fatally stabbed his brother, sixteen years old, in the course of a struggle for the possession of a baseball mask. i ,, The second crop of Elm-Tree beetles are now commencing their work of devastation on the leaves which have come out since the destruction of the first crop and their parents. There was a midnight day night at a certain house;Jon Cross street at which a jealous husband took his wife to task for paying too much attention to a certain drummer. m- : * ' -• • r DON'T MISS THEMi The Latest Ads. Received Be-1§ y fore Going to Press. XORSAJ.Wt. ^Sf|3 F_ OeARrt*,. 1iS6s AsBIef.ilElllliT—nIOgB aeOTnnke deixccte. l-lNenoti wFaolut,n nteawins'd Peaeln-and Holder for 25c. Call and see it. ji2tf ; FOR SALE- A second handi^lMI ,:: Columbia bicycle- Will be w sold cheap if applied for at once at this office- A GOOD CHANCE: To Kent at once, the store snd fixtures i» James' Block lately occupied by William Ml Bates as a meat market-j6 tf F. ST. JOHN LOCKWOOD. Trusted. Tf ANTED. WANTED—5.000 Agents for Russell's an- ' ' thorized '-Lives of McKinley and "Ho- • bart." 550 papes, elegantly illustrated. Price - ,-A only$l. The best and the cheapest, and out- ,>'£"*'3? sells all others. 50 per cent, to Agents and - : freight paid. Books now ready. Save time by " sending 50 cent* in stamps for an outfit at once Address A. D. WORTHINGTON & Co., Hartford,. ' Conn. Ji»3w '>-<<* J-ySTRICT, of Norwalk, ss. . Probate Court; _ July 18th, A. D.. 1896. Estate of MABY O'DONNELL late of Norwalk, in said District, deceased. Ordered. That the administra tor exhibit his Administrati«n account to this Court for adjustment, at the Pnbate office in Norwalk on the 30th day of Ju'y, 1896, at 3 o'clock afternoon, and that all persons interested in said estate may be notified thereof, the administrator will cause this order to be puo-lished in a newspaper having a circulation in said district, and post a copy thereof on th© sign po? t in said Norwalk, nearest the place : wnere the deceased last dwel*, at least ten days before said fOth day of July, 1896. ASA B. WOODWARD, Judge. BY USING IRON-ORE ROOF PAINT. Warranted from 3 to 5 years. L The Iron Ore Roofing Co of New York re- ~ pairs all ordinary leaks, absolutely without, • cost, and charges for painting only. A force of our men are now completing some work in South Norwalk, and we shall be glad to giva estimates on your property without charge. Highest Reierences. Address, ^ W. Keesing, Supt. Norwalk Hotel, Norwalk, Conn. NOTICE. East Wall Street Hearing m .'Si;- . .. . - N • . ' ~ *" * 'i "* &V; To Frank E. Quintard and Lydia E. Quintard, Piatt Price, AnnE. Allen* Charles H. Allen, Mary E. Honaecker^ The Norwalk Savings Society, Julia A. Lockwood, Manice De F. Lockwood,, Franklin J. Mallory and William K. Lewis Executors of tbe Last Will and ?• Testament of Rebecca Mallory, deceased, Eugene L. Boyer, Trustee of the Estate of Samuel B. S. Bissell, deceased, The Town of Norwalk, The Norwalk Tramway Company, Jeremiah Donovan, George W. Selleck, Isaac Selleck and Henry Selltck, The. Norwalk Street Railway Company William Meseberg, William B. E. Lock^ wood, Edward K. Lockwood, Franklin J. Mallory Executor of the last Will and Testament of James Mallory deceased, George R. Cowles Executor of the last Will and Testament of L. L. Beebe, deceased, Frederick St. J. Lock-wood, John O'Sullivan, and to all other persons interested by reason of the proposed grading or widening of East Wall Street, or the taking of the necessary land therefore: WHEREAS, Eugene L. Boyer, Charles F. Tristram, William H. Smith, Harvey M. Kent, Alfred A. Chinery, Jr., and Arthur B. Hill were appointed a Committee by the Council of the City of Norwalk June 8th, 1896, to make euch alteration as to them should seem proper in the grade and width of East Wall Street from the westerly end of the Quintard Building easterly to a points opposite the Bissell Homestead, with a descriptive survey of said ttreet so widened, and an estimate and appraise 1 of the benefits and damages by reason thereof as tbe case might be; and gt WHEREAS, a majority of said Committee have made a report to eaid council of the City of Norwalk, showing said proposed alterations, grading and widening, together with a descriptive survey of said Btreet EO widened and an estimate and appraisal of the benefits and damages resulting or accruing therefrom; and WHEREAS, in and by said proposed ultei Pilous, and for the purpose of widening, it is proposed to take land of Frauii E. Quintard, Lydia E. Quintard, Piatt Price, Ann E. Allen, Mary E. Honnecker and Julia A. Lockwood; and WHERZAS, in and by said estimate and appraisal of benefits in said report all the persons herein fir&t above named are benefited,—all of which more fully appears in the report of said Committee together with the Map thereto annexed and made a part thereof, on file in the office of the City Clerk. Now THEREFORE, you and each O^ you are hereby notified that a hearing will be had before the Council of tbe City of Norwalk, in the Council Room in said City, July 27tb, 1896, at 8 o'clock P, M., at which time and place said Council will, hear objections to such a1- teration, survey, estimate and appraisal ^ and shall hear all parties interested iu relation to the acceptance of such report of its Committee, in whole or in part, and in tegard to any modificatiom or change thereof. , - Dated at the City of Norwalk, July* . ; 15th, 1896. By order of the Mayor and Council of said City. Attest: E. M. LOCKWOOD, City Clerk. .^'"v si?:'-'-.. '** i ••i Sp S . -'A'. jTr—i
|Title||Evening gazette, 1896-07-20|
|Uniform Title||Evening gazette (Norwalk, Conn.)|
|Subject||Norwalk (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Daily; Weekly eds.: Norwalk weekly gazette, and: Norwalk gazette (norwalk, Conn.: 1896).|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Norwalk Public Library microfilm|
|Relation||Preceding Title: Norwalk daily gazette; Related Title: Norwalk weekly gazette; Norwalk gazette (Norwalk, Conn.: 1896).|
|Rights||This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike (CC BY-NC-SA 4.0) license. https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/4.0/|
|CONTENTdm file name||27574.cpd|
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A-gw:' 'jv-y '
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^ 1 • . * - . ^ • ' S ~ ' , ^ , V _ , " _ , - - X ^ ^ ^ f ^ > i. % ^ ^ « . \ . .
• ' . • - . ' ' >r " ' ^ • - > ' ^ : • ' '' - . - V*f
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THE ONLY EIGHT-PAGE ONE-CENT DAILY IN THE tliORWALKS.
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|CONTENTdm file name||27566.pdfpage|