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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY NOVEMBER 20, 1897.
LATEST FAIR HAVEN NEWS ITEMS OF INIUJIICSV FHOM BOTH SIDES OF TUB UlYEtt. The Peoples' Convie Entertainments Tluiuk(lvlue Ulsoourao To-morrow-Ball In Nortliford-rrelato K. B. Farren Potty Thefts Schooner Off for Seattle VorKonaly Etc. This evening at the Grand avenue Congregational church will be given the second in the series of entertain ments in the people's course by the Parke sisters' quartet of Boston. The members of the quartet have devoted their lives to the study of music and their friends claim them to be the greatest artists performing at the pres ent time.. They have visited Europe, and have played before the crowned heads of many countries and received their highest praise. A most excellent entertainment is assured for this even ing. The programme is as follows: Selection from "Faust" Gounod Cornet Quartet. Three Dances in "Henry VIII". German ; ' Mandolin Trio. Fantasia "The Challenge".. .... .Round Cornet Solo. a. Reverie Mandolin, Zither and Guitar Romero. b. Plantation Melodies Barker Introducing Song. 'Selection from "The Geisha"...... Sydney Jones Cornet Quartet. "Espanita Waltz" .. Jtosey Zither Solo. a. March "Roma" Caccavajo b. "Chilian Dances".., Missud Mandolins, Zither and Guitar. March from "Aida" "Verdi Cornet Quartet. At the Grand avenue Baptist church to-morrow morning Rev. Dr. Sage will preach a Thanksgiving sermon. The topic will be "The Habit of Thankful ness." Selectman Ludington is preparing to place signs at. the street corners to designate the streets recently renamed. Wilbur Scranton of the city lamp de partment is to place the signs of the type he recently invented. James A. Thorpe is building a new dwelling house with modern improve ments and steam heating apapratus for M. L. Smith of Brown street, West Haven. Mr. Thorpe is also building a two-story addition to Frederick Jacobs' house on Grafton street. Robert Bunnell is arranging to give a ball in the Northford hall on the night of Thanksgiving day. Frank Bunnell and O'Connell will supply music and prompting. Several Fair Haven peo ple intend to attend the entertainment. On "Wednesday evening the mem bers of the Calumet club enjoyed whist and a pool contest at their rooms on Grand avenue. , . , Rosw'ell B. . Farren baa been chosen prelate of the new Whitney conclave, Improved Order of Heptasophs and a member of the board of trustees. The ' marriage of Adeline Esther, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William W. Scott, and Edward C. Wood of Water bury, . will . take place Thursday, De cember' 2, at 4 p. m. at 207 Lloyd Street. In East Haven recently, a number of petty thefts" have -occurred. Clothes lines have been robbed, milk removed from the places where It was deliver ed, barnes entered and oats taken and other property stolen. . An exchange of property has been made by John Coleman, ex-city sheriff of New Haven. He has traded his home on Ellsworth avenue in this city for the house owned and accupied by . Samuel C. Russell in the village of East Haven. The two families will remove to their new homes soon. On Tuesday " afternon the schooner Nellie Coleman, Catam Ross, cleared at the Boston custom house for Seat tle, Wash., to be used in the service between that port and St. Michaels, . Alaska, in the Klondike trade. This vessel, $ two master of one hundred tons or more, was built In Maine for the late Captain Oskins, who command ed her for several years, bringing Vir ginia oysters to Fair Haven, and run ning in the West Indian fruit trade. Ex-Road Commissioner Michael Cole man was interested in building the vessel and had her named for his wife. Upon the death of Captain Oskins the vessel was sold. She was again em ployed in the West Indian trade and after a collision with another vessel was libelled and a second time disposed of to other owners. COMES TO FAIR HAVEN. Bev. Peter M. Kennedy Transferred From Norwich to St. Francis Parish. Hartford, Nov. 19. The following transfers in Catholic churches of the diocese are to-day announced by Bishop Tierney: The Rev. P. M. Kennedy, from Norwich to Fair Haven; the Rev. Hugh Treanor, from Waterbury to Nor wich; the Rev, Thomas 'Shelly, from Cromwell to Waterbury; the Rev. J. Fitzgerald, from Ansonia to Cromwell; the Rev., J. J. Smith, from Hartford to a part of the Norwich parish, which is divided; the Rev. P. Keena, from Stam ford to St. Lawrence O'Toole church in Hartford. Rev. Father Kennedy, who has been appointed to a pastorate of the Fair Haven church, is well known in this city from his long pastorate and suc cessful work in Derby, where he was pastor for fourteen years. Father Kennedy is a native of Ire land, but came to this country with his parents at an early age and lived at Southington for several years. He at tended St. Charles' college, Baltimore, and studied theology for six years at Montreal. He was ordained to the priesthood in 1872 and was first appoint ed as curate in Norwich. After four years he was given the pastorate of a church in Moodus and two years later he was transferred to Derby, where he remained until 1S92, when he was given the pastorate of the church in Norwich. CARRIER PIGEONS FOR ALASKA, i San Francisco, Nov. 19. A carrier pigeon fancier of this" city has given the United States government eight pairs of his best birds, to form the nucleus of a carrier-pigeon service between the more remote portions of Alaska. They will be taken north on the Bear and sent to various points, such as St. Mi chael, Point Barrow and Herschel Is land, where they will be taken care of until they become thoroughly acclima tized. The offspring of these birds will be the messengers of the future be tween isolated miners and whalers and the outside world. - MR. M BR WIN WILL RETIRE. Well Known Clergyman to Build on MUford Harbor. Rev. N. T. Merwin, well known in this vicinity as a Congregational cler gyman of fine quality, expects to make an important change. The announce ment which he made recently that he would probably terminate his connec tion and retire from the pastorate of the Poquonnock Congregational church, at the beginning of the new year, was received by his many friends with the most unfeigned regret. During his min instry there, which has extended over a period of about nine years, succeeding Rev. Mr. Pettibone, he has been ever diligent in supporting and promoting every good work having for Its object the moral and intellectual well being of the community. By his courtesy, affability and true Christian condescension he has endear ed himself, not alone to the members of his own congregation, but to those without his fold, to whom the news of his decision is equally regretful. As a minister of the gospel his conception of his holy office exalted itself above sect or creed,: and his desire for the better ment and spiritual elevation of his fel low man knew no bounds. His resolu tion to retire was 'formed about, a year ago, and he would have done so last spring, but at the solicitation of Influ ential members of his church he was prevailed upon to continue his minis tration to the end of the current year. Mr. Merwin has been in the Christian ministry for a full generation of over S3 years, serving as pastor of the Con gregational church of Trumbull, Conn., a quarter of a century and having been for most nine years the pastor of the Poquonnock Congregational church In Windsor, Conn. His wife has not only been an inces sant worker within her parish, but her wider missionary labors are known and valued by other churches in the state. They expect to retire from the pas torate, but not from the ministry, and build a home on Milford harbor, where Mr. Merwin now owns a seashore cot tage and has given the locality the name of Harbor Home. Bridgeport Post. ROCK ISLAND REFUNDING PLANS Final Steps Were Expected to be Made Yesterday. , New York, Nov. 19. President Cable of the Rock Island is expected in this city this afternoon to take the final steps in connection with the refunding of Rock Island bonds. The plan pro posed and practically agreed provides for the refunding of the entire debt of company. There are $5,000,000 7 per cent, bonds maturing In 1899, on which alone the company will reduce its in terest payments $150,000 per annum. Nearly $45,000,000 extension and collat eral and debenture bonds are redeem able on any interest day, at the option of the company, at 105. The $12,000,000 6 per cents, are not due until 1917,' but will be bought by a banking syndicate at a premium calcu lated on a 4 per cent, basis. The amount of the new bonds required, has not been definitely calculated, but it . was esti mated that by refunding the debt at 4 per cent, the company will save about $540,000 per annum, or nearly 1 per cent, on the stock. NEW HAVEN AND THE BRIDGE PORT LINE. Vice President. Hall of the New Ha ven Railroad company denies the report thai h's corporation has been sesreti&t ing for control of the Bridgeport and New York Steamboat company. The report wes given some color, as control of the steamboat company would have secured property needed for the rail road's four-tracking plan in Bridge port. SEYMOUR BROS. FILE SCHEDULES . New York, Nov. 19. Schedules in the assignment of Seymour Bros., bankers and brokers at 35 Wall street, who fail ed on September 25, were filed to-day. They state the liabilities at $372,590; nominal assets, $461,416; actual assets, $4,993. . NEW STATE PRISON RECOMMEND ED. Albany, Nov. 19. Superintendent Aus tin Lathrop of the state prison will rec ommend to the legislature that an ap propriation be made for a prison in the central part of the state, at which all executions by electricity shall take place. HORSE AND MAN. One Carefully and the Other Care lessly Fed. An honest man should be ' honest with his body. The owner of a horse is usually particular to know that sweet and properly cured hay and clean oats and corn are furnished for his feed. The owner would be consid ered as lacking in judgment and com mon humanity if he fed his horse drugs or narcotics. They would rob the horse of his power and health.' The horse has the advantage of a simple diet, with selected food ele ments 'that are well known to furnish him with the greatest amount of en ergy and preserve him in prime condi tion, while the owner, in many cases, partakes of some properly selected food at his meals, but adds coffee, possibly three times a day. " If the owner has proven by daily ex perience that he can digest coffee and that it'does not detract from his health in any manner, it would be admissible for him to continue its use, even al though it furnishes no food value, but is simply a stimulant and narcotic. If, however, rheumatism, which pro ceeds from a disorganized liver, or constipation, which frequently comes from a disarranged nervous system, combined with stomach and liver trouble, or if the heart palpitates un pleasantly or runs down low in its beats, he may conclude that the cause of it all, the drug which we know of under the name of coffee, is doing an insidious work, and that, if continued, will certainly shorten his days. ' In order to determine whether or no coffee is the cause of the difficulty, it could be abandoned for a time and Postum Cereal Food Coffee used in its place. This kind of experiment has proved the salvation of many men and women in America to-day. -.$ Postum is the only Cereal Coffee yet discovered, with a coffee taste, that is pure and free from low grade coffee or other drugs. " -J . SOCIETY WOMEN USE IT. Mrs. Kester Haines, Prominent New York Hostess, Relieved of Insomnia by Paine's Celery Compound. There exists among women who are much in society a form of weariness resulting from overtaxed nerves, more intense and depressing than any known to tired muscles. , The overcrowded lives of such women make them slaves of anxieties and an noyances which they cannot ignore. , The following letter from one of New York's . busiest hostesses shows how implicitly Paine's celery compound is relied on among the most intelligent, well-to-do families, as well as in the many more humble households all over the country. . New York City, Oct. 9, 1897. Gentlemen I think U but fair to you that I bear testimony to the beneficial results of my use of Paine's celery compound. Two years ago I was almost a wreck from nervous prostration, - resulting from overwork, mental and physical. I had lost my memory completely, and friends feared I would never recover. After trying several remedies to no avail, my physician prescribed Paine's celery compound, and within a few days there was a decided improvement in my condition. After the use of three bottles I was so much better that it was unnecessary for me to continue its use. Since then I have recommended it widely, and have yet to hear that it has failed to ftSKSOXAh ,Trri.GS. Mrs. William Carpenter of Bethlehem, Conn., will make her home permanent ly with her daughter in New Haven. Lawyer E. P. Arvine, who left here a month ago, has arrived safely in the Barbadoes. He will continue as far south as the mouth of tne Orinoco riv er, South America, returning to this city before January 1. Mrs. Boydston and son of this city are at the Methodist parsonage in Bethlehem. The Waterbury American's corre spondent from Bethlehem says: "We learn with deep regret that Mrs. David Thompson, who' spends the winters in NeW Haven.has had a stroke of paraly sis and grave fears are entertained of her recovery." The wedding of Miss Kate L. Judson and Mr. Edward Anson Bancroft of Hartford was quietly celebrated at 4 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the bride's home on Orchard street. Cards have been received in town for the marriage of Miss Cora Dorr of East Saginaw, Mich., and Mr. Welling ton Morse of Indiana. The wedding will take place the first of December. Miss Dorr is a graduate of Mrs. Cary's school. Mr. Morse is a cousin of Mrs. C. E, Curtis of Prospect street and ot Miss' Arline Morse. Mr. and Mrs. William Durley have returned from West "Morris 1 to their home in New Haven. To-night after the game, Mrs. Henry L. Hotchkiss will give a charming din ner in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Auerbach of New York, who are her guests. There will be ten covers. Chauncey M. Depew has accepted the Invitation to preside at the Yale-Harvard debate at the Hyperion in this city on the evening of December 3. Mr. William Blades Lowndes, Sheff. '99, gave a tea in his apartment, 119 Wall street, yesterday afternoon. Miss ' Mary Booth gave an at home Thursday in honor of Mrs. Macbeth, wife of Trinity's former curate, who, with her children.is Miss Booth's guest. Invitations included largely Mrs. Mac beth's many friends in Trinity parish. Miss Maud Barker or Branford is spending a few days with Mrs. Gustav Kelsey at her home In Wallingford. Miss Ursula Palmer, who has been visiting friends along the Hudson and in the Mohawk Valley for the past three months, has returned to the city. Miss Palmer will in the near future leave for Europe to complete her stud ies. Miss Rebecca Beach has, as guests, Mr. George Wright of Boston and his daughter.Miss Wright, who is a charm ing debutante. Mr. Wright, who is a friend of Mr. Rodmond Beach, is a member of the firm of Wright. & Dit son. Director Beecher of the department of public works, who is seriously ill at his home in Westville, is afflicted with erysipelas, and his illness Is quite simi lar to that of Police Catain Tripp. Dr. Converse, Mr. Beecher's physician, said yesterday that the director would be do all that I claim for it. To anyone suffering from any of the ills attendant upon continued loss of sleep I can and do heartily recommend it. Very truly yours, MAYME L. HAINES. In all cases of nervous prostration, nervous indigestion, neuralgia, sleep lessness, hysteria or incessant head ache, the objective point of a true rem edy like Paine's celery compound is to make more blood, gather flesh and in crease the number of red, health giving corpuscles in the blood. Paine's celery compound fills the ves sels with red blood, drives out the dan gerous humors, and thus gives relief to a host of aches, pains and weaknesses. Women and men who have lost flesh and grown colorless, and are subject to aches and pains, gain quickly in health from Paine's celery compound. There is hardly a family of any size where there is not some member who is feeble, forever tired and below the standard of health, to whom Paine's celery compound would prove of inval uable help. Not only does this great invlgorator drive out the aches ' and distresses that have accumulated be cause of neglected rheumatism or neu ralgia, but the liberal gain in flesh and blood that Is always a noticeable and encouraging result of its use', brings about better health in the digestive, assimilative and secretive organs; in other words, all over the body. unable to attend to his duties for two weeks at the least. ' Manager and Mrs. G. B. Bunnell are spending the yeek in New York attend ing the horse show. On their return, they are expected in New Haven, where they will occupy their apartments at 314 Crown street. Mrs. William J. McKee of Branford gave a little party at her home on Hop son avenue for her niece, Miss Alice Baker, Wednesday evening. Superintendent Mather of this city, who succeeds E. S. Breed in the man agement of the Central Railway and Electric company at New Britain, is expected to arrive there Monday. FIRE IN BERLIN, N. H. Berlin, N. H., Nov. 19. A grist mill and grain storehouse, owned and oper ated by John Goebel & Co., together with the sash and blind factory of W. L. McGlvney & Co. were destroyed by fire this morning. The total loss will be $12,000, partly insured. GOING HOME. Miss Bessie Ferguson, sister of Mrs. Thomas Aitchison of Sn State street, who has been visiting here from Scot land during the summer, will return home by the White Star ljner Majestic, sailing from New York next Wednes day. KH TIC 11 'I A I Willi NTS. Hyperion Theater. SUNSHINE OF PARADISE ALLEY. There will be a special matinee at the Hyperion to-day for the accommodation of out of town visitors. "The Sunshine of Paradise Alley" will be presented this afternoon and evening. The deg radation and misery of Paradise Alley are relieved by the pure life and earn est effort to uplift of Nellie McNally.the Sunshine, whose kindly old mother clings to the spot, though her circum stances' would justify better surround ings and great comforts. Nellie is aid ed, too, by the generous efforts of Helen Rich, the possessor of untold wealth, and hand in hand they bring joy and happiness to the unfortunate. "The Old Homestead" is acknowledged by the clergy to have been the means of the reformation of many a wrecked life, and the same was admitted of "The Sunshine of Paradise Alley" when it had its very successful runs at the Fourteenth street theater, New York, and at the Tremont theater, Boston. The stage settings are accurate and ex tensive. The scene near East River dock with a view of the Brooklyn bridge, with the twilight yielding to the moonlight, is unusually effective. The scene in Paradise Alley and that in Bronx Park are splendid examples of scenic art. The piece is replete with songs and dances, and is full of quaint humor. The Ladies' Verdi quartette proves particularly popular with the audience and receives encore after en core. Sale of seats now open. Matinee 75, 50 and 25 cents; evening, $1, 75, 50 and 25 cents. THE FIRST BORX. "The Frst Born," Francis Power's much discussed play, of Chinese life, which created so great a sensation in New York, Philadelphia, San Francisco and other large cities, will be presented at the Hyperion next Tuesday evening, November 23, with the original com. pany, which played at the Manhattan Theater in New York for two months, and with the same picturesque scenery, original musio and magnificent cos tumes. "The First Born" will be pre ceded by a dainty farce from the French, entitled "A Night's Session." Sale of seats opens Monday. Regular prices. ADA REHAN. Miss Ada Rehan will be the Thanks giving attraction at the Hyperion on Thursday, "Much Ado About Nothing," Friday, "School for Scandal," and Sat urday matinee and night "Twelfth Night" will be given. No theater In the United States, and hardly more than one or two in the rest of the world, can send out a Shakespearian play so thoroughly equipped, so perfect in de tails as well as in broad effects and so delightfully staged as "Much Ado," "As You Like It" and Twelfth Night," which come from Mr. Daly's theater, with the complete cast and quaint and beautiful costumes. Ada Rehan is a host in herself, but she also has the able aid of such fine artists as William Richman, George Clarke, the veteran Mrs. Gilbert and several charming young actresses. Sale of seats opens Monday. Prices, matinee $1.50, $1 and 75 cents. Evening, $2, $1.60 and $1. Grand Opera Honse. If you are tired and despondent drop into the Grand Opera house to-day and enjoy a hearty two and a half hours' laughter served up by the clover trio of comedians, World, Keeler & Mack, in "Town Topics," one of the brightest farce comedies seen in New Haven in a long time. A matinee will be given this afternoon and this evening's per formance closes their engagement. Re turns of the Yale-Princeton game will be read from the stage this afternoon. THE BRAND OF CAIN. The "Brand of Cain" will be the at traction at the Grand Opera house Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. It is said to be one of the strongest plays on the stage. It is a scenic production, nearly a carload of scenery being car ried by the company, which includes some well known people, Mr. Paul Scott, Orlin Kyle, J. S. Phillips, H. D. Crosby, James O'Leary, W. T. Gaskill, Harry West, Miss Mamie Wolford, Alice Snyder, Madge Lucker, etc. Be sides the above, several specialty ar tists will be seen between the acts, in illustrated songs, etc., also the magni scope, the latest animated pictures, and the views of the Klondike gqld fields. UNDER THE POLAR STAR. W. A. Brady's name has become the synonym for something big In theatri-" eals and gigantic indeed is the produc tion of "Under the Polar Star," which will be the Thanksgiving attraction at the Grand Opera house. Poll's Wonderland Theater. The veriscope pictures of the Corbett Fltzsimmons contest will be given their last exhibition at Poli's Wonderland theater this evening. During the after noon performance special bulletins will be received at integrals of three min utes from the Yale field announcing every' play made in the Yale-Princeton football game, keeping the audience as well informed of the progress of the game as those seated around the grid iron. Persons who were at the Won derland last Saturday will remember the very complete returns of the Yale Harvard contest announced from the stage, and they can be assured that to day the returns will be fully as com plete. Fpr next week Manager Poll an nounces the three Polos, sensational athletes and gymnasts from Germany, who have been making a brilliant suc cess at Hammersteln's Olympia. This is their first American tour, and New Haven the second American city out side of New York for them to play. Thanksgiving is Coming 1 If your supply of Carvers, Knives, Forks and Spoons is low, replenish them at G. J. liSi, Jr., k Co. 861 Chapel Street. See DURANT'S new stock of Silverware and Cutlery and make your table complete for Thanksgiving. 55 Church street, opp. Postoffice. PERFECTION GLASSES! CAUTION! Many unscrupulous dealers are selling ordinary Glauber Salt, or a mixture of Seidlitz Powder and Salt, under the name of " Effervescent Salt," Sprudel Salt," "Artificial Sprudel Salt," or under other similar names, upon the reputation of the genuine products of the Carlsbad Springs. The public is warned against the purchase of any of these imitations. The genuine Carlsbad Sprudel Salt is produced from the Sprudel Spring at Carlsbad, under the direct supervision of the City Council. Each bottle bears the seal of the City of Carlsbad and the signature of "Eisner & Mendelson Co., sole agents for the United States," on every bottle. None other is genuine. The Common Council of the City of Carlsbad, Ludwig Schaffler, Mayor. " HAMILTON CO. , We SAMPLE together with TEAS, COFFEES i SPICES. Choicest Grades Always in Stock. Our Teas are this year's crop, new, fresh and fragrant, and the finest grades importe'd. We handle only the finest grades of Coffee. Inferior and worthless Coffees are never found in our stock. We buy our Coffees direct from the importers. Roasted fresh daily and ground to order. Our Spices are ground expressly for our trade and warrant ed strictly pure. " . Headquarters for Upton's World-famed Ceylon Teas, in original pack ages, direct from tha Tea Gardens of Ceylon. GOODWIN'S TEA AND COFFEE STORE, 344 State Street, Yale National Bank Building, If You Want GOOD, RELIABLE, WELL MADE, PERFECT-FITTING, ALL WOOL CLOTHES at ROCK-BOTTOM PRICES, manufactured by the Largest and Best Clothing Firm in the World, call and inspect our elegant and Unequaled Line of Samples, representing more than a MILLION DOLLARS worth of Foreign and Domestic Woolen Goods from iWANAMAKEIt & BROWN, PHILADELPHIA. Represented In New Haven by J. F. BLIVEN, Room 10, Boardman Buiding, cor. State and Chapel Sts. P. S. A Postal Card will bring Agent and Samples to your door. , Two , Toiviis: ; , Remember and order your supplies before you use your last sheet or envelope and see to ; it that Gorman . gets .,. your . 'order, THE O. A. DOBMAN CO. Printers, lithographers, Bookbinders and Stationers, 673 Chapel Street. DULUTIHI MODERN MACHINERY, care, skill and the use of the best selected wheat have made It famous. R. G. Davis, New Haven. Ct. ..T OteuUJ DONATION SOCIAL. Many Gifts for Needy Poor of the City. A Thanksgiving donation social ar ranged for by the missionary commit tee of the D wight Place T. P. S. C. E. was held in the church parlors laat evening and was a highly successful and enjoyable affair. About 200 were present, and about the same number of gifts were received, which will be applied for the aid of the needy fami lies of the city by the City Missionary association. The gifts for this purpose included about $100 in clothes; $10 In cash and $15 in food and provisions, 'A short literary programme was ren dered by talent from tne society in the early part of the evening. It was as follows: Mr. Walter Cowles, piano solo; Mr. E. G. Baldwin, reading a selection from Carleton; violin duet with piano accom paniment, by three young ladies; reci tation by Miss May Lum. All these numbers were well rendered and heartily encored. The recitation by Miss Lum was especially well received. At the close of the programme the monthly business meeting of the Y. P. S. C. E. was held at which some very interesting reports were given from the various committees. A general social followed the business meeting. KILLED AT STAMFORD. Stamford, Conn., Nov. 10. The body of Justin McCarthy was found on. the railroad tracks near Elm street cross ing shortly after 7. o'clock bjr the- en Lrr 1 -ail TrSeSmfsm are receiving daily and MODEL SUITS! for early Autumn wear. TAILOR-MADE and BLOUSE EFFECTS, . new SILK WAISTS and a .. full line ot Woolen "Waists. Will bring roses to the children's cheeks, as bread made from It con tains greatest amount Of nutri ment. 1 FLlUJPiL ARE Self Contained, requiring no brick setting. Without Gaskets or Paoking, and are thus al ways tight. Have Vertical Water Ways, giving free oiroula tion. Large Direct Fire Surface, using the radiant heat of the fire. . - Thousands in use and all giving satisfaction . j CTTT7 A XT A "NT Jtr (XVZ Cl A "RTT ' HlOl D UU J. at ... j 285 and 287 State Street. gineer of a westbound freight train: who brought the remains to the sta tion, about half a mile away. McCar thy was about thirty-five years old and unmarried. He had been employed by Tale & Towns Mfg Co., coming here from Norwich a few months ago. It is believed that he was walking on the track and was struck by one of the fast expresses that passed a short while before the body was found. i You Are Using Ammonia. probably the "skin biting," ft destructive-to -clothes kind." $ Your white linens have a yel- low look, caused by the alkali in this ordinary ammonia. m a ft G.C. PARSONS' HOUSEHOLD TR40C WAWd Introduced AMMONIA 1870, has this alkali removed. Bleaches beautifully. Harm less to colors. Many times stronger thanordinary ammo- & ma, therefore much cheaper.)