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V** * *'* V ;ip#s ;v®?SSJiis "1 .'... "'J. ^.^;';:;'^::|tl!^ ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSONVILLE, CONN., THURS DAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1901. VOL. XXII. NO. 19. Physicians and Surgeons. EF. PARSONS, M. D., . PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Residence and office No. 45 Pearl street, Tiiompsonville, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00 a. m.; 2.00 to 8.00, and 6.00 to 7.30 p. m. Orders may be left at E. N. Smith's drug store. Music, Etc. JRA P. ALLEN, TEACHER OF MUSIC, <v.lso agent for the finest Pianos and Organs s >ld In this vicinity. Can refer to scores of purchasers. Musical merchandise of every ue scriptlon on hand, or obtained at short notice. Llndsey's block (room l), Thompsonville, Ct. Printers and Publishers. -pHE PARSONS PRINTING CO., Steam-Power Printers, and Publishers of THE THOMPSONVILLE PRESS. Mulligan's Block, Corner South Main and High Streets, Thompsonville, - - - Conn. Undertakers and Directors. WILLIAM MULLICAN, Funeral Director and Embalmer. Prompt, careful and personal attention given to Undertaking in all its branches. High Street, - Thompsonville, COME. A. XI. LEETE, UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER, 46 AND 47 MAIN ST., THOMPSONVILLB, . CONN. Dentistry. H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLEY'S BLOCK, Thompsonville, Conn. OFFICE HOURS-8.30 a. m. to 12m; 1.30to bp. ni. Evenings 7 to 8 p. m., except Tuesdays md Thursdays. Appointments can be made by telephone. fortti# & aiMIaie'g SPRINGFIELD, Mass., Aug. 29, 1901. Early Offerings in Fall Styles Mnslin Curtains. Special offering in new fall st}les in ruffled Muslin Curtains, the largest and by far the best assortment of these goods we have ever shown. Plain Muslin Curtains,2 >2 yards long, well made at 39c, 50c and 75c. Embroidered, tucked,hemstitched and insertion lace and dotted curtains at 87c, 95c $1 and $1.50. " Wild Flowers, 55 is now L. N. Wiley, D.D.S., DENTIST. Dental office in Smith's block. Main St., Thompsonville. Part 6 ''Wild Flowers ready—a splendid number. This will be interesting news to persons who already have parts one to five. To persons who have not already availed themselves of the opportunity to purchase this great nature book by Neltje Blan-chon it should be an 'incentive to do so. This work—" Wild Flowers" —is published in eight parts—six of which are now ready. Each part 25c. A CRIMSON KISS. He was a bold carnation And she a sweet, shy rose; He was as red as warm, red win#, She, white as winter snows. He lived beside the window. His home a jardiniere; Hers, just above his ardent reach, A vase of Sevres ware. He grew till 4)oa» beside her He bent his regal head; She trembled just a little, But listened while he said, "I've-dreamed, while climbing upward, Of this one moment's bliss," Then pressed upon her petals pure One long, sweet, crimson kiss. The winsome rose blushed deeply And whispered sweet and low: ' "I've waited all my lifetime, dear. For this one hour, I know. My bold carnation lover, King of all flowers thou art; I'll keep the kiss thou gavest ma Forever in my heartl" That evening in the twilight My Lady Leonore Swept, smiling, through her parlor; A silken gown she wore. She bent above the blossom Her queenly, golden head, Then called, "Why, Jack, my white, white rose, Has changed to burning red!" —Alice A. Allen' in New Lippincott. .A.A*A*A*A.A.A.A*A.A.A.**A. £ THE GIRL i IN GRAY How She Surrendered to a Yankee Prom Illinois. • •X-Y*-V*Y*V*T*Y*T*T*T*T*Y* ours, 8 a. m. Miscellaneous. Thompsoirville Barber-Shop. Smith's Old Stand, Pease's block, 84 Main Street, - Thompsonville, Conn. SHAVING, HAIR-CUTTING, SINGEING AND SHAMPOOING, by first-class artists. HAIR-CUTTING and SINGEING a specialty. A. J. GIACONIA, Proprietor. FURNITURE REPAIRING and General Jobbing. Reliable work at moderate prices. Now is the time to fix up your furniture, and E. W. KING will do it for you to your satisfaction. He can be found at his shop on South Oak street, THOMPSONVILLE, - - - -CONN. :-4- *4 •• • - Epstein's Express. Furniture and Pianos Moved and Heavy Teaming. Have also an Adjustable Window Derrick for hoisting Pianos, etc. A. J. EPSTEIN, Prop. P.O. Box Gil. Residence cor. Central st. and Young ave. Thompsonville, Conn. Real 12 state. BUILDING LOTS—We have a good assortment Houses for homes or investment. Call any day. Tenements, several good ones. No advance, same old prices. Loans negotiated. N. P. PALMER, Real Estate Agent. Thompsonville. Conn. LUMBER, Shingles, Lath, Spruce Flooring, FrthCarolinaFlooring, Hemlock Siding, Shingles, Lime, Bosendale Cement, American Portland Cement German Portland Cement, Nails, etc., WILLISF.BELL, Foot of Prospect St., Thompsonville, - - Conn. Some Sensational Lace Bargain?. We offer usual 30c to 75c per yard Point de Paris, Piatt Valenciennes, Normandy Valenciennes and Point Milan Washing iiaces, inches wide—new, fresh, beautiful goods at, per yard 12£c. New Book Out! Just " Dri and I," by Irving Bach-eller, author of " Eben Holden, bound in red silk cloth, illustrates co ver, gilt top, rough edges, illus trated with seven drawings in tints by F. C. Yolin. Published at $1.50—our price $1. FORBES & WALLACE. Main, Vernon and Pynchon sts. Oyer on DO YOU wish to insure your property at the least expense, and in the safest and strongest Insurance Companies ? DO YOU desire, in case» of loss, an Agent that will assist you to a just settlement? YEARS of experience in writing policies and the knowing how to word them properly to cover effectively m case of loss & a strong'actor in our DON'T chance yonr property fiui poor Insurance. Better be safe and sleep sound. Eleven companies represented fay us have assets aggregating over sixty millinn rlnllmn, BEST FOR THE BOWELS If you haven't a reeular, healthy movement of tha bowels every day, you're ill or will be. Keep your bowels open, and be well. Force, In the shape r* lent physic or pill poison, is dangerous. The si est, easiest, most perfect way of keeping the clear and clean is to take CANDY CATHARTIC * % raVMOiteta EAT 'EM LIKE CANDY Pleasant, Palatable, Potent. Taste Good, Do Qood, Never Sicken, Weaken, or Gripe, 10, 25, and 60 cent! Eer box. Write for free sample, and booklet on ealth. Address *33 (STERLING RKSIBDY COMPANY, CHICAGO or NEW YORK. KEEP YOUR BLOOD GLEAN To the Farmers Are you in need of a new Harness this summer ? If so, you will do well to look over my stock. The largest and best I ever had, and the prices are low. ^ S. J. Wright, 44 Dwight street, Springfield, Mass. yfrRepairing done promptly. We Lead :||iand hold the lead. After years Upof competition I still continue lifjto retain the patronage and con- |f|fidence of the pubftc.*/pVhyy because I give the best goods for the least money!? Best •_ bread, pies,cakes, lady-fingers* macaroons, and all kinds of pastry and Charlotte frusse; also Wedding Cake a specialty. All orders promptly attended to. It was during an encampment of Confederate Veterans that Howard Pearce first saw her. She wore a gray rifling habit with a double row of small brass buttons leading up to two black stars on tlie collar. On her sunny locks a small gray slouch hat rested, tilted just the least bit over one eye. She rode well. Pearce leaned so far from the window to catch a glimpse of the girl that he almost fell. It was a warm day toward the end of July, and he was not sorry that he had no business on hand that must be rushed. Evidently the girl In gray had gone to the camp ground, and with Saunders. But Saunders was married— happily married, Pearce hoped. Anyhow, he was glad that Saunders was married. That evening he sat before Captain Saunders' tent, with the captain, his wife and Miss Moore—the girl in gray. To the east of the camp ground the ridge rose in a gentle slope. To the southwest, seemingly towering just over them, was the mountain. Pearce's heart beat faster as the thought came to him that 30 years before white tents badmarfeed.the foot 1||rn,ir^ -rir Tagftt then they had stitched for miles north and south. "Captain," he said, turning to Saunders, "it is easier to get up the ridge than it was once. There are no men in blue there tonight." "No," the captain replied, "but the sons of some of those men are there," pointing to the company street, in which blue clad figures lounged. "Loyal? Without doubt. Listen!" The bands, which had united for the evening concert, had just struck up "The Star Spangled Banner." When the air was recognized, a cheer arose from the tented wood. "Hear-that?" said the captain. "Wait," said the girl in gray. "For what?" Pearce asked. "They will play 'Dixie' after awhllo."' "What then?" "Then they will yell," she said, look-» ing at him with a bright smile and nodding a confident "You'll see or bear." And be did. When the national air was finished, there was a brief wait Then the quick, Btirring notes of "Dixie" started the woods into life with sharp echoes, which were drowned by one long, loud yell. Pearce looked at the girl to receive an expected "1 told you so." But she was not looking at him. Her cheeks were dark with color and her eyes, brightened by excitement, were fixed upon the young men tossing tbeir caps high above the tents and shouting with all tbeir sturdy lung power. 1 wonder," be mused, "if she bates the north as she loves the south." When the tumult bad ceased, be turned to Saunders. Well, captain," he said, "what do you say to that?" Of course, they love 'Dixie,'" said the captain earnestly. "So do L But there is no deeper meaning inthat cbeer than the love of a memory. They are loyaL" Miss Moore said that she must go back to town. As it Is late, I shall have to leave my borse with you, captain. 1 shall send for blm tomorrow. 1 reckon 1 can walk to the train in this rig." She looked down somewhat doubtfully at ber riding skirt. Pearce said that be would be glad to go witb ber, and though it was not apparent in just what way be could overcome the disadvantage of tbe long dress, sbe seemed to be grateful for bis escort. Well, that was tbe beginning of It, and tbe end is not yet. An incident that occurred under a large tree in the old Confederate fort on tbe monntaln may give a bint of tbe trend of events. Pearce and Miss Moore were under the tree because It was the shelter nearest wben rain suddenly began to fall, and it rained probably becanse a number of young folks of tbe city bad come up on tbe mountain to spend a September day that promised in tbe morning to be pleasant • Mr. Pearce was not In good humor. He and Miss Moore had /: separated 'themselves frotrf the others. One tbplc of conversation bad Jed td another, which in this instance was a dectara-tlbn %jMr. .Pearce that be wa& Irretrievably In love, witb Miss Moore and that lf 'she refused to make blm bappy he should be forever miserable. At a critical stage of this declaration a raindrop kissed the girl's cheek. "Oh, it's going to rain!" she cried. The next instant the downpour began, and both rushed through a breach in the earthen wall of the fort to the tree, whose branches, to which the leaves yet clung, offered protection. There they stood in silence for several minutes, she busily brushing raindrops from her hat, which she had taken off, and he watching her moodily. The silence became oppressive,"and she glanced at him curiously and apprehensively from under her lashes. He caught the glance and, moving toward her, said: "Well?" "Oh, don't!" she exclaimed, starting away, her eyes still fixed upon a ribbon with which she was working. "Why, Katherine—er—Miss Moore"— "Oh, you mustn't!" He walked to the edge of the circle protected by the leaves and looked out over the clay wall of the fort, down which tiny rivers ran. She, having dried her hat, placed1 it again on her head and began brushing her skirt where, here and there, rain had spotted' it. She glanced several times at his back, stubbornly turned toward her. He evinced no intention of moving nor of speaking again, and she became nervous. The situation was unbearable, and she exclaimed: "We must get back to the others!" "We can't very well go through this rain," he said, without turning round. Another prolonged silence, broken only by the monotonous fall of the rain. Finally, when she had almost made up her mind to gather up her skirts and run to the hotel, a quarter of a mile away, he turned and came quickly toward her." He put out his hand as though to take hers, but she quickly put her hands behind her and stepped back. He folded his arms and stood before her, looking earnestly into the eyes that she raised to his almost appeal-ingly. "Katherine," he said, "I love you. Will you be my wife?" A beautiful color stole slowly from the ribbon at her throat up, up, until it tinted the edges of her small, perfectly formed ears. His gaze held hers for a moment, then ber eyelids fell and their long lashes swept her cheeks. "Mr. Pearce," she said slowly and hesitatingly, "I am so sorry, but I—1 can't" "Because you do not love me?" She looked up quickly into his face; then down again, but she did cgt reply. "Katherine, tell me," be said. "Why is it thatyou cannot marry me?" "Became"—sbe was very busy dislodging analf buried stone witb tbe toe' of her s8pe—"because you are a Yan iook. * Thpn sbemoved a little farther away and stood half turned from him. .His first}Impulse was to laugh. But that parsed almost aB it came. The gray, bifaes buttoned riding habit, the flushed' cheeks and bright eyes witb which she had listened to "Dixie," flashed across his mental vision. The "Yankee" might be an obstacle not to be laughed away. "But I am not a Yankee," he said with emphasis. "I am from Illinois." It seemed a long time to both that they stood in silence. Again sbe was the first to speak. "This is an awful rain," she said, "Yes, a very wet rain," he replied. "Ob, you are going to jest about it"— "But I am not jesting," he answered, walking rapidly to where she stood. "What I mean is that you will get wet The water is beginning to drip from the leave's. Here," stripping off bis coat "let me put this around you." "Oh, no," she said, stepping back. "But you must The air is chill, and if you get wet you will catch cold." "But you—you"— "It won't hurt me a bit Come." He assumed a commanding tone* and that or something else accomplished bis end, for sbe made no effort to free herself wben be placed tbe coat about ber shoulders. It took a long time to get It fixed just right and his arm was still around her when be looked into ber face and saw that sbe was looking up into bis. Something in ber eyes prompted blm to draw ber close to bim and to say very tenderly: "Sweetheart, 1 come from tbe north, but 1 love a southern girl. Don't you think that she can love a northern man Just a little—If be Is not a Yankee?" Sbe studied tbe arrangement of bis necktie closely, and then transferred her scrutiny to bis watch chain. But evidently sbe was not thinking of either, for wben sbe spoke sbe asked: "Illinois people aren't Yankees?" "Certainly not!" be replied, with conviction. "They are a long way from Yankeedom—more than 1,000 miles." Sbe examined tbe necktie again, looked into bis eyes for a moment then over bis shoulder, off Into tbe rain. "Katherine," he said softly, "do you love me?" She turned her bead slowly until tbeir eyes met A wave of color rushed I into ber cheeks, and she murmured faintly, "Yes." * "And you will be my wife?" With perhaps a sudden thought of ber surroundings and of a stormy day 40 years before, sbe replied, "1—I surrender" Tbe rain, as if to bide the scene from any possible observer, fell more heavily for a moment Then It ceased altogether, and soon the sun shone through from a blue sky where the gray crouds had parted. • tl An Ant For a Pet. One of fl^e queerest little pets ever •een is the tatoe ant belonging to a well known scientist. This man keeps tribes o| ants in nest? which he has made himself and feeds> them with honey or sigar through a tVibe that connects "wfath the nests. One day he saw that qtie of the ants kept coming into the^ £\ibe to eat up the honey in the glass" bulb at the end. When he took out the $brk that closed the bulb, the insect qitinie to look for the food, and he offered it some honey on the point of a needle, says the New York Tribune, i The ant shrank back at first, then ^•ew nearer, feeling about with its an-t| nnae, until it reached the needle. Sbon it learned to take the honey off its keeper's finger, although ants are ajnong the most timid of living things, aiid a new odor or the least movement dfitside their nests usually drives these tittle insects away.. ^This ant is now so tame that it quits |ne bulb as soon as the cork is removed apd goes to find the honey on the sci-igitist's finger. When its meal is over, ll does not try to hurry away, but \?aits till its master lifts it on a bristle and carries it back to its nest. '$ln A Rattlesnake Story. "Life and Sport on the Pacific Horace A. Vachell relates one of his narrow escapes from a friend's bullet: "My cousin and I had been camping and hunting for several days in a sort of paradise valley. One day, during a long ride on horseback, we had seen a great many rattlesnakes and killed a few, an exceptional experience. That niglit my cousin woke up and saw, by the light of the moon, a big rattler crawling across my chest. He lay for a moment fascinated, horror struck, watching the sinuous curves of the reptile. "Then he quietly reached for his six shooter, but he could not see the rep tile's head, and lie moved nearer, noiselessly, yet quickly, dreading some movement on my part that should precipitate the very thing he dreaded, and then he saw that it was not a snake at all—only the black and yellow stripe of my blanket, which gently rose and fell as I breathed. Had he fired—well, it might have been bad for me, for be confessed that his hand shook." Glenwood Ranges 'Wholesome Food A, R. LEETE, THOMPSONVILLE, CONN. | Negro Superstition. Many of the negro superstitions in Kentucky are quite interesting. An Old philosopher told me with great gravity: "If you want peppahs to grow, you must git mad. My old 'oman an me had a spat an I went right out an planted my peppahs, an they come fljght up." Still another saying is that ppers to prosper must be planted b'v a redheaded or by a high tempered jijsrson. _ . £ be negro also says that one never Friday; for the bird VILLAGE BAKER* EDITOR'S AWFUL PLIGHT. —F. M, Seneca (III )$fews, was afflict-id ifor^e^ fetii Mefftbat no .4octor or remedy helped until he tried Bucklen's Arnica Sim He writes two boxes whollysjariSdiiiinr lt's the sureet pileoure on earth and the beat salve in the world. Cure guaranteed. Only 36c.. Sold by £ N Smith,this blade, and H M Woodward, Hi* Earl? Home Coming. latch* That "Does your busband carry a key, Mrs. Homebody?" "No; I never knew him to." "Oh, then be comes in early 1 Aiust be due to your training?" "Not in the least. There is always some one up when h& gets home In the tnorning."—ChicagoEecorS-Herald, ; dn'tha*. aayf ',:1The three signs which negipes place implicit trust ai-e the well kiown ones of the ground hog's appearing above ground on the 2a of February, that a hoe must not be carried through a house or a death will follow and that potatoes must be planted in the dark of the moon as well as all vegetables that ripen in the ground and tijat corn must be planted in the lightt^f the moon. Lord Southey'a Guillotine. The most eccentric action of an eccen trie man was Lord Southey's cool arrangement for suicide by means of a guillotine. He had a magnificent one erected In the drawing room of his house in the Rue du Luxembourg at Paris. The machine was of ebony inlaid with gold and silver, the framework carved with artistic skill, the knife, sharp as a razor, was of polished and ornamented steel. Preparing for death, his lordship had his hair cut close, and, clothed in a robe of white silk, he kneeled upon the platform under the knife before a mirror and pressed the spring which should release the knife. But the spring failed to work, and the would be suicide decided to give the guillotine to a museum instead of making a second attempt to end his life. It is said that he made an annual pilgrimage to see the guillotine until the end of his life. Langbter Saved the Ship. Humor has been credited with the saving of many things, but perhaps never before has a ship been saved by its judicious application. In a great storm many years ago a ship's crew were all at prayers, when a boy burst into a fit of violent laughter. Being reproved for his ill timed mirth and asked the reason for it, he said, "Why, I was laughing to think what a hissing the boatswain's red nose will make when it comes in contact with the water." This ludicrous remark set the flrew laughing, inspired them with new spirits, and by a great exeltion they brought the vessel safely into port.—Liverpool Post _ ' A Professor on Rowlnsr. A story is told about a well known Oxford don who knew more about the travels of Ulysses than about the boat he sailed in. He went down to the river one day to watch the eight practicing. He gazed for awhile in silence. "Yes," he said at last, "they look very nice—very nice Indeed, I may say—but how extremely awkward it must be for them to learn to, row backward." IT DNU>LES THE; GLOBE.- The fame of Buoklen's Arnioa Salve, as the best in the world, extends round the earth. It's the one perfect healer of cuts, corns, burns, bruises, sores, scalds, boils, ulcerations, aches, pains and all Bkin eruptions. Only Smith'sdrugBtorejOratEOAllen^ Hazardvilli" ™ Crylnsr and Groaning. , According to a -French physician, crying and groaning in pain are nature's own methods of subduing the keenness of physical suffering. He thinks that men should freely relieve their sufferings in this way and that crying in children should not be repressed, as In doing so serious consequences may be engendered. ||p - Lycurgus being asked why, In his laws, he had get down no punishment for ingratitude, answered, "I have left It to the gods to punish." Gteo. W, Lane, Pewamo, Mich., writes: f'Your Eodot Dyspepsia Cure is the best leihedy for indigestion and stomach trouble that I ever used. For years I suffered tiom dyspepsia, afc times oompelling me to stay in bed and causing me untold agony. I am completely cured by Kodol ~ la Cure. In recommending it to who suffer from indigestion, I have never paid."' 'Geo R Steele; A MONDAY AND TUESDAY WERE THE BUSIEST DAYS EVER KNOWN AT Days long to be remembered because they have emphasized what we have predicted for seven weeks, that this year's opening would be the largest in the history of the school. Years ago we surpassed all other schools in the state in numbers of pupils, in numbers of teachers, and for the past seven or eight years the only effort Huntsinger's Business College has made in the acquisition of numbers of pupils has been to surpass itself. This it has done every year. There is an inspiration in surpassing one's self—an inspiration to the teachers, and an inspira - tionto the incoming pupils. If you are still undecided about taking a business course, we might be able to help ypu decide that matter if you will call to see the school m session," and see what is being done by enterprising, ambitus young people. We are not only surpassing ourselves in^nrolment, but also in placing graduates in situations. 816 graduates placed in situations in the fifty-seven months and two weeks ending August 30th is a record which which speaks vglumes for the thoroughness of the course of of > the public of the Huntsmger luate, and it shows in our students. Sat we remain permanently interested Please call to see the college, taking the elevator just inside the entrance door. Read my next adv. E. M. HUNTSINGER, 30 Asylum Street, Hartford. Thompsonville Fruit Store. We desire the public to know that we send out no peddlers and that the wagon used by another, yet bearing a name similar to ours, is not from the Thompsonville Fruit Store in the Mulligan block. We devote our attention to our store trade. We supply the public with the best seasonable fruit direct from the New York markets. SEE OUR FINE PEACHES THIS WEEK. J. BELLEFRONTO, 'ligan's Block, - South Main Street. Having opened a Steam Laundry on Asnuntuck street, Thompsonville, we hereby solicit a share of the public patronage by strict attention to business and first-class work. We will give you satisfaction in all kinds of laundry work. Drop us a postal and we will call for work. OLDROYD & EASTMAN. Now is the time to secure a good Watch. Drop in and see them. Agents for Sewing-machine needles. THOMAS & LONG, Jewelers, Watchmakers and Opticians, Main St., Thompsonville. COME m AND SEE OUR BRANDS OF CIGARS The Largest and Finest Display we ever had. Railroads. N EW YORK, NEW HAVEN AND HARTFORD RAILROAD CO. TRAINS LEAVE SPRINGFIELD, GOING SOUTH, for New Haven and way stations, connecting with express trains for New York, at 5.45, 7.00,. 7.50, 9.35 and 11.50 a. m.; 2.45, 4.30, 6.40 and 9.05 p. m. Sundays only—Accommodation for New Haven at 6.45, 11.50 a. m.; 9.05 p. m. LONGMEADOW—5.51, 7.08, 9.44, 12.00 a. M ; 2.54, 4.38, 6.48, 9.13 p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—5.58, 7.16, 8.02, 9.53 a. m.; 12.09, 3.03, 4.46, 6.55, 9.21 p. m. Sundays, 7.00 am; 12 09, 9.21 p m. ENFIELD BRIDGE—6.02, 7.21, 9.58, a. m.; 12.14, 3.08, 4.51, 7.00, 9.26 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.07, 7.26, 10.03 a. m.; 12.20, 3.13, 4.56, 7.05, 9.31 p. m. WINDSOR LOCKS—6.12, 7.31, 8.12, 10.08 a. m.; 12.25, 2.45, 3.18, 5.01, 7.10, 9.36 p. m. WINDSOR—6.21, 7.42, 10.20 a. m.; 12.37, *2.56, 3.30, 5.12, 7.21, 9.47 p. m. TRAINS LEAVE HARTFORD, GOING NORTH, for Springfield and way stations, connecting with the Boston & Albany R. R., and all points on the Connecticut River line, at 5.55, 8.04, 9.10 and 11.00 a. m.; 1.25, 8.55* 4.35, 6.20, 9.20 and 11.20 p. m. Sundays only —Accommodation for Springfield at 1.25, 7.58 and 9.45 p.m. WINDSOR—6.10, 8.18, 9.23, 11.12 a. m.; I.37, 4.10* 4.48, 6.35, 9.35,11.34 p. m. WINDSOR LOCKS—6.21, 8.29, 9.35, 11.22 a. m.; 1 48, 4.21*, 5.02, 6.46, 9.46 II.47 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.26,8.34,9.39 a. m.; 1.52, 5.07, 6.51, 9.51,11.52 p. m. ENFIELD BRIDGE—6.81, 8.39, 9.45 a, m.; 1.56, 5.12, 6.55, +9.46,11.58p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—6.36, 8.44, 9.50, 11.33 a. in. ; 2.01, 5.17, 7.00, 10.00, 12.03 p.m. Sundays, 2.01, 8.28,10.28p m. LONGMEADOW —12.11, 6.44, 8.52, 9.59 a. m.; 3.09, 5.25, 7.08 p. m. •SuffleW train. +Leaves passengers from south. SUFFIELD BRANCH. SUFFIELD TO WINDSOR LOOKS—7.10, 9.17 a. m.; 1.28 2.80, 4.40, 6.10 p. m. WINDSOR LOOKS TO SUFFIELD—8.80,10.09 a. m.; 1.50, 4.22, 5.08, 7.11 p. m. jy Pocket TIME TABLES can be obtained from the Ticket Agents at stations. I#' DON'T TOBACCO SPIT and SMOKB YourUfeawayl You am be curtd of any form of tobacco usjng easily, be made well, «trong, magnetic, full oi new life and vigor by taking MO»TO-, that makes weak men strong. ten pounds in ten days. Over BOO? cured. All druggists. Cure ^arante^ Book-let and advice FREE. Address STHRLINO R8M8DY CO., Chicago or New York. 437 Tail the.Truth IS . Tell your neighbors and if liends that in all the world there is not a more honorable corporation than the "old and tried" Glen's FalfeFire Insuranoe Co. J. FRANCIS BBOWN, Insurance Agent, Thompsonville. jSS&K&Si itfej®"""' Gbe Gbompsonville press. Published Every Thursday, by TILQ 3?a.xsoxis Frlxitixig- Co., Thompsonville, • - Conn. THE PRESS is an eight column folio weekly, filled with interesting reading— New £ngland, local and general news, and well-selected miscellany. TERMS: $1.50 a year in advance; six months, 75 cents; three months, 40 cents Postage prepaid by the publishers. Papers are forwarded until an explicit order is received by the publishers for their discontinuance and until payment of all arrearages is made, as required by law. Advertising rates made known on application. Births, Marriages, and Deaths inserted free. Resolutions of condolence, 5 cents a line. THE PRESS will be for sale at John Hunter's, William Chestnut's, and by news boys, every Thursday evening. Copies folded ready for mailing can also be had at this office. At Hazard-ville, at the store of Wm. A. Smith. We have a complete outfit of newspaper and job type, our presses are run by steam power, and we have every facility for doing JOB PRINTING OF ALL KINDS in the latest style, at short notice, and at the lowest living prices. BWWe defy honorable competition. Give us a call or drop us aline before placing your orders. The Parsons Printing Company, Thompaonvlll*, Conn. W. L. Benton & Co's . . Drug Store, . . Main St, - Thompsonville. Oates' Express does all kinds of Light and Heavy teaming. Freight work is a special feature for every day business. Moving pianos and household furniture carefully attended to. Furniture stored by the week or month, with or without insurance. EDWIN OATES, Prospect street, Thompsonville, - Conn. Tobacco Spears, Tobacco Hatchets, Tobacco Saws, Tobacco Twine, Tobacco Hooks, Shed Hardware, ' a Specialty. ISAAC A ALLEN JR. ARCH ITECT ROOMS 87 92 BALLERSTEIN BLDG 904 MAIN ST. HARTFORD. isli!.!. Fish! We keep constantly on hand a good variety of Fish in their season. Always strictly fresh, and prices reasonable. Also Salt and Smoked Fish. Try a pail of our NEW SALT MACKEREL. 'Mi - ' We also have Oysters, Lobsters, Clams yysiers, ^ ~ BRAINARD'S. IM »the :DB.Kn*e>a ' Star GtoinrBnad PENNYROYAL PILLS. lmin oftkaif «Si* 78Main8fcv Amp wmplfr Thoumonrtllfc ffe Sli'.-; ' a--: AO KUfiMi
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ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSONVILLE, CONN., THURS DAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1901. VOL. XXII. NO. 19.
Physicians and Surgeons.
EF. PARSONS, M. D.,
. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Residence and office No. 45 Pearl street,
Tiiompsonville, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00
a. m.; 2.00 to 8.00, and 6.00 to 7.30 p. m. Orders
may be left at E. N. Smith's drug store.
JRA P. ALLEN,
TEACHER OF MUSIC,
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