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Physicians and Surgeons. EF, PARSONS, M. D., a PHTBICIAK AND SURGEON. Residence and office No. 46 Pearl street Shompsonvllle, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00 •. m.; 8.00 to 8.00, and 6.00 to 7.80 p. m. Orders OMIT be left at IE. N. Smith's drug store. Music, Etc. rpEACHER OF PIANO. MISS EMMA L. PARSONS, No. 48 Pearl Street, THOMPSONVILLE, - - CONN. t JDA LUCINDA KILLAM. PIANO TEACHER, Enfield street Enfield, Conn. "RA P. ALLEN, TEACHER OF MUSIC, I Also agent for the finest Pianos and. Organs •old in this vicinity. Can refer to scores of purchasers. Musical merchandise of every description on hand, or obtained at short notice. Lindsey's block (room 1), Thompsonville, Ct. Printers, and Publishers. THHE PARSON8 PRINTING CO., Steam-Power Printers, and Publishers of THE THOMPSONVILLK PRESS. Mulligan's Block, Corner South Main and High Streets, Thompsonville, - - - Conn. Undertakers and Directors. WILLIAM MULLIGAN, Funeral Director and Embalmer. Prompt, careful and personal attention given to Undertaking in all its branches. High Street, • Thonipsonville, Conn To ihe Horse Men! Now that the Blanket season has come you would do well to look my stock over. Some bargains in Lap Robes. Also a full line of Harness. Remember that I sell the best and the prices are right. S« J. Wright, 44 Dwight street, Springfield, Mass, Jty Repairing done promptly. Oates' Expre3s 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. Real Estate. 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. A - R. LEETE, UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER, 45 AND 47 MAIN ST., THOMPSONVILLK, CONN. J^AWRENCE KLEIN & CO., UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING. 80 Main St., Residence 87 Pearl St., - Thompsonville, Conn. Dentistry. B. H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLEY'S BLOCK, A Thompsonville, Conn. OFFICE HOURS—8.30 a. m. to 12m; 1.80to bp.m. Evenings 7 to 8 p. m., except Tuesdays and Thursdays. Appointments can be made by telephone. L. H.Wiley, D.D.S., Dental office in Smith's block, Main St., Thompsonville. Extracting a Specialty. Office hours, 8 a. m. to 9 p. m. Miscellaneous. J Thompsonyille 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. 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. Box611. Residence cor. Central st. and Young ave. Thompsonville, Conn. >„*.• as# LUMBER, • Shingles, Lath, Spruce Flooring, Frth CarolinaFlooring, ; Hemlock Siding, ^ Shingles, Lime, Bosendale Cement, American Portland Cement r German Portland Cement, Nails, etc., WILLIS F. BELL, Foot of Prospect St., . Thompsonville, - Conn. Over Sixty Million Dollars! ^ ^ *Jr DO YOU wish to insnre 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 ? i YEARS of experience in writing policies and the knowing how to word ^am properly to cover effectively in case of loss a strong factor in our DONT<ai^c«^<>^ with poor insurance. Better be safe and sleep sound. Eleven companies represented by us have assets aggregating over sixty r milliondollars. AGENTS., - i§|§® Geo. G. Rutherford. HACKMAN, Successor to C. Wiseman. Having purchased from the estate of the late C. Wiseman the hack and livery business, I desire to announce to the public that my carriage will meet all trains from 8.02 a. m. to 7 p. m.; also other trains by request. The traveling public is assured of prompt and courteous treatment. Orders may be left at Geo. E. Steele's corner drug store, or at my residence oh Maple street near the electric car barns. GEO. C. RUTHERFORD, Thompsonville, Conn. Bent's Old Stand. We are prepared to show you a line of WAGONS, both heavy and light, or build one for you to suit. Oui* reputation is established: Surreys, Concords, Open and Top Buggies, Business and Farm Wagons. Also a choice lot of Light and Heavy Harness. CARL Ei MILLER'S Carriage Works, Thompsonville, Conn. m Uesipn is a characteristic of MONUMENTS built M.J. OF THE Thompsonyille ^ C * /v. v- ^ 4 ^ , < • 4 • h* y g Monumental Works. * • • - _ Pearl Street, . - Forbes & Wallace's. Forbes & Wallace's. - ~ ^ / SPRINGFIELD, MASS., Jan. 23, 1902. Dress Fabrics- Have you bought your New Dresses tor this spring and summer yet ? Not too early. Our stock of Foreign and Domestic Novelties is now complete, and particular, careful, discriminating women are already buying. It is an excellent idea to purchase your materials now, while the stock is at its best, and then you have plenty of leisure ahead to make them up in time for the first spring sunshine. Some of the Very Latest. Arrivals: ^l^hompscravillev? OOTID. Exclusive mercerized and embroidered Cotton and Linen Waist patterns, a large assortment, no two alike, and each pattern put up in a box. Prices up from $5.00. New French all-wool Challies, attractive Persian styles, made to retail at $1— but our price, per yard 85c. New French De Lanaise cloth, beautiful new effects, including black and white—washes and launders nicely—per yard 87£c. . f Embroidered Swisses in gray, pink, blue, black and white. Seven yards of this fabric will make a dress—per yard $1.50 and $1.25. Silk and Linen Batiste, plain and fancy lace effects—per yard $1.50 to 50c. Mousseline de Soie—ten new styles in plain dots, crepe effects, leno stripes, etc.; per yard 75c, 50c and 33c. Brakant de Soie, a new soft silk and cotton fabric, all the newest colorings, per yard 50c. MEN'S COLLARS AND CUFFS, A Great Sale ot Men's Collars and Cuffs. In this sale we offer Barker's all-linen Collars and Cuffs at the*following amazing prices: • Collars, 65c per half-dozen Cuffs, $1.25 per half-dozen Men need no further news than this to send to this store at once. All-linen collars at 65c the halt-dozen" and all-Linen cuffs at $1.25 per dozen are remarkable enough, but add to this the further information that the variety of shapes is complete, and includes all the old stand-bys, as well as the newest styles, and you have the material for a decided sensation. Men's store just a step off Main street, ; Cheney's Silks 87 K c Per Yard. Five hundred pieces of Cheney's famous printed Silks* to sell at that unmatch able price, 37K c per yard. These are here fresh and new. . " The whole vicinity round abput us has been ringing with enthusiasm over this wonderful bargain—hence this further extension of the opportunity. ; Forbes & Wallace. Main, Vernon and Pynchon streets, Springfield, Mass. When Suits and Overcoats, worth $10, $12, $15, $18, $20 and $22 are offered at two little prices such as these— .67 and $13.67, don't you think it's time to hustle to Springfield and invest ? Well, we do, and that's just why we've marked them at these prices. We know they're good garments, and would like to see some of you folks getting the benefit out of them. We can't carry goods over from season to season, you know. Always Reliable _ Springfield, Mass. • v - py Jit ROOMS 87 92 BALLtRSTEIN BLDG 904 MAIN ST. HARTFORD. Formerly of Lindsey's block, 7ffMain St., has moved to Music hall, Enfield, Conn., where the pupils will have more room, and the other con veniences will be more to the advantage of pupils than formerly; Classes will meet every Friday afternoon and evening, at ,4 and 8 o!clock. S •*# < This signature is on every box of the genuine Laxative Bromo*Quinine Tablets the remedy that core* a cold In one day New Sanitary LADIES 08. KINO>» BUI Ctowa Brand «M for ymu by letdkig't •tattfcr ^Special r^tes to clubs. For terms apply, at 29 Prospect street, or Steam& Hot mma&fig; All vfrork tested by the smoke or pep ermint process at completion.^: S. L. pigh street,' ville, Ct ' . VHEN IT'S COMJ. When needles are in your fingers and toes; When icicles hang from the snow man's nose; When the frost on the pane makes sugary trees, And wagon wheels over the hard ground wheeze; When (he toughened old farmer flings 'round his arms As if he'd throw them across two farms; When ears are rubbed and noses are red, And sheets are like ice in the spare room bed; When water pipes burst, and wells freeze "P. And the tea isn't hot when it leaves the cup; When stray dogs coming along the street Never stand for a second on all four feet; When little boys cry if they have to be out, And are heard for a full half mile if they shout; When the day is as clear as the thoughts that fled Out into the world from Shakespeare's head; When the air about seems as still as a rock, And a sudden noise, is a sudden shock, And the earth seems deserted, lonely and old— You are pretty sure that it's pretty cold I A QUEER BLUNDER. The morning sun brightened the gilt letters on the sign above the entrance. to the Btaunch old warehouse, but its radiance was lost on the young man with keen, gray eyes who stood at the office door and hesitated before he turned the knob. In that brief moment he tried to recall the directions that Emily Quarlee had given him. "Father is peculiar," she had said. "You must know him before you can appreciate him." And Spencer Grant wondered how long it wovtld be before this appreciative stage i ould be reached. He hadn't met this peculiar father, and here he was standing on the doormat of his office mustering up courage to go in and ask him for his daughter. What else had Emily said? "Do not contradict father. Po just what he tells you to do. Let him have his own way. If he blusters and fumes, wait quietly., He will soon oool down. Father's gruff manner is largely assumed. If you have tact, you will discover the way to handle him. Tell him truthfully, if you have a chance, how we met at Aunt Stanhope's, and that as soon as we were quite assured that we were all in all to each other, which, you must add, came to both of us as a complete surprise, I sent you directly to him. I will prepare him as far as 1 think judicious for your cowing. Keep a Ytout heart and guard your temper. " Spencer turned the knob and went in. There were several clerks writing in the outer office, but they did not look up as he passed along the narrow space before the high railing to the door marked "private." He knocked at this door, and a gruff voice bade him oome in. Spencer summoned up all his resolution and entered. A sharp-featured old man, with heavy eyebrows, was seated at a desk, with his bushy gray head bent above a handful of papers. "Sit down," he said without looking UP. Spencer obeyed, and after a little the old man raised bis head, glanced at the clock, and then gave the young man a long, searching glance. As he did so he drew a letter toward him and glanced at a page, of it. Again he stared at Spencer. "Well," he said abruptly, "you are exactly on time. You were to be here precisely at 10. This argues well for your early training. You have made a good impression on me to start with." Spencer murmured bis pleasure at this favorable comment, but the old man interrupted him. "Your father says here that you resemble him. He writes that the resemblance is so strong that I couldn't help but know who you were if I chanced to meet you anywhere. I don't agree with him, though -there is. a family resemblance^"; You are much better looking than he ever dreamed of being." "Did my father say that?" inquired Spencer hastily. He knew the thing was quite impossible. Emily's father was laboring under some queer delusion. But he didn't mean to contradict him. ^ "Yes, he did," chuckled the old man, with a grim smile. "Fathers with but one child are apt to be asses." Then his tone changed. "What can you do? Can you write shorthand? Do you understand typewriting? Can you compose a good letter? Can you spell?" "I-think,"said Spencer quietly, "that can best answer that by saying that I have a pretty thorough business training that was picked up in four years of practical work. I've been hard at it, in' fact, ever since I.left college." "Your father doesn't make any such claim," said the old man, referring again to the letter. "All he says is, 'Try him.' I will. I've made a-place for you. I am going to indulge, in the luxury of a private secretary. Ha, ha, ha! Here, take these letters. See what answers they need. Answer 'em. That's your little side room there. Leave the door open— I may want to call you." Spencer smilingly took the letters and without a trace of hesitation went into the little rbom assigned him. He found the conveniences he needed, and with his amused smile. 4^p|Bning he went at his task. ^ Presently he heard the outer door of the office open and shut, and a moment NEW CENTUBY COMFOBT.—Millions are daily finding a world of oomfort in Buck-lenfe Arnica Salve. It kills pain from, burns, scalds, outs, bruises; conquers ulcere and fever 8bres: cure& eruptions, salt rheum, boils and felons; removes corns, and warts. Best Pfle cure on earth. On-ly 26o at E17 Smith's, druggist, this viK lage; W A Metcalf, HawrdvUleil later the following dialogue came to him through the half-closed door:- "So you have come," growled the old man, -T*"'" "Yes, sir," said a mild voice with a little quaver in it. "Well," said the old man with a dan gerous rising inflection, * 'I want to tell you that it can never be!" - "Do you mean that I won't do?" inquired the mild voice. "That's just what I mean," snarled the old man. "Your comprehension does you credit." "But how can you tell until you've tried me?" protested the mild voice. "Tried you !" roared the old man, "What do you mean by that?" "I mean, sir," said the mild voice hurriedly, "that I hardly think it's fair to condemn me unheard and untried. I was led to think you would show me more consideration." "Oh, you were, were you?" snapped the old man. "Well, sir, you have been falsely led. I know my daughter much better than you do, sir!" "Your daughter, sir?" "Yes, my daughter! And don't you dare to mention her name I" "I—I had no intention of doing so, sir." "Eh? Coming to your senses, are you? That's right She's only a foolish, headstrong girl. In a month she'll forget your existence." "But I don't see what your daughter has to do with it She is nothing to me, _• tf sir. _ v.- "Spoken like a sensible youth. I thought I'd convince you. There, there, let the whole thing drop." "And you positively refuse to give me a trial?" "Confound you, there you go again! "Do you take me for an idiot?" "I—I wouldn't go as far as that, sir. You don't seem to understand that I was led to believe you would give me an opportunity to show my worth. Iam greatly disappointed, sir." "Heavens, man, are we going over all that again?" "Try-me for a month, sir. "Not for a minute t" "For a week." "Leave the room, sir! Go, sirl Go to the idiot asylum and marry somebody in your own mental class." "I'm going, sir. My father will be greatly surprised at your unreasonable treatment" "Your father! Who cares for your father? Why doesn't he keep his weak-minded children at home?" "Good-day, sir." . The door closed with a isharp"t)ahg, and there was a brief silence. "I wonder what the deuce he meant by saying he'd tell his father?" Spencer heard the old man mutter. "Who's his father? Well, whoever he is, his son shall never marry my daughter. What in the world could she have seen in such an unbalanced fellow?" His heavy step sounded on the floor, and when Spencer looked up the old man was gazing down at him from the doorway. His face was very red and his white 'hair still bristled with indigna tion. "Well, Mr. Secretary," he said, "how are we coming on?"' "Very well, sir," replied Spencer. I'll lay these replies upon your desk in a few moments." ; "Good," said the old man. '•By the way," said Spencer, "what do you want to say to Van Annam & Co. ? They make an offer for your stock of cochineal, you know." "Acoept it and tell them we'll ship the stuff to-morrow." "I wouldn't do that," said the secretary. "Eh!" cried the astonished old man. "You don't seem to know that there is a corner forming in dyestuffs," said Spencer, with a slight smile. "Wait a minute, and I will telephone for the latest quotations." He arose as he spoke and stepped.into the outer office and entered the telephone box. • "It is just as I supposed," he said, as he rejoined the old man. "Cochineal jumped thirty-four per cent at the opening of the market this morning." The old man turned and went back to his desk without a word. ; A moment later he looked in again. "That means $2,735 to the good," he said. "Guess you'll earn your salary all right." Then he slowly added, "And I guess I'm getting old." The sound of an opening door drew his attention. A radiant vision appeared in the doorway. It was Emily. "Well, papa?" she cried, as she stepped forward. The old man's lips tightened. "I sent him packing," he said rapidly. "A most reprehensible young fellow. You didn't know him, my dear." Before she could indignantly reply an astonishing apparition appeared in the doorway of the inner room. It was Spencer—Spencer, bareheaded, with a pen in one 'hand and a bundle of letters in the other. As he caught her eye he put his finger to bis lips, shook his bead at her over the old man's shoulder, and drew back. "Oh, father!" say. '•Don't feel bad, my child," said the ; MY BOOKLETS liiSTell Facts About /M£<So business Teaching and training young people to make themselves valuable in business offices is my life-work. I am constantly aiming to do this work better. Business education pays all.the time, and it never paid so well as just now. Bunches of letters come into our office testifying to this fact. My booklets will tell you many things about my and shorthand courses. Would you like them ? New pupils are entering every week. Call to see lege in session. E. M. HUNTSDtGEE, 80 Asylum Street, Hartford. m m old man, with a little tenderness in his tone. "You'll soon forget him." He lowered his voice. "I've got a young fellow inside there"—he jerked his thumb toward the inner door—who is just the man for you. Smart, splendid family, good looking, bright as a new dollar. Saved me $2,735 this very morning! Hadn't been at work twenty minutes. Wait a little, and I'll introduce him." "Let me have a look at him!" cried Emily, as she darted to the door. "Good morning," she said to Spencer. "Good morning," answered that smiling youth, with an eloquent grimace. Emily turned to her astonished parent. "He'll do," she said. "Come out here, sir," and they came forward hand in hand. "Bless my soul!" cried the paralyzed father.; -'' . "You are quite right, papa," said Emily. "He is just the man for me. In fact, I've thought so for some time, and yet I don't believe you really know who he is. You are getting reckless, daddy. Tell him who you are, Spencer." "I am Spencer Grant, of Spencer Grant & Co., importers of dyestuffs and druggists' supplies, and entirely at Mr. Kichard Quarles' service." _.. . "Spencer Grant & Co.!" gasped the old man, as a look of horror came over his face. /'Then who was the other fellow?" —I'm afraid," said Spencer gently, "that it was the highly recommended son of your old.friend." "Awful!" groaned the old man. "I was right when I said fathers with one child are asses. How can I explain?" "Suppose you leave the explanation to ybur new secretary?" said Emily. "Let me "Suggest," said Spencer, with a happy smile, "that you leave it to the junior member of the new firm of Quarles & Grant." And then tbe grim old man chuckled. SINGER SEWISG.MACHINES Sold oa easy Liberal discounts for cash. Old machines taken in exchange. Repairing of all kinds of machines. SINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY, 80 Main street, Thompsonville. SPRINGFIELD MASS aoo/r ariM*0*ttA7i0NfBtt Recipe for Jam. wasall Emily could FINDS WAY TO LIVE LONG.—The startling announcement of a discovery that wiu surely lengthen life is made by editor O H Downey of Churubusco. Ind. " I wish to state," he writes, " that Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption is the most infallible remedy that I nave ever known for doughs, colds and grip. "My wife will be careful hereafter how she takes liberties with the truth," said Jones with a grin. "We had a minister with us the other day for dinner, and the conversation turned upon absentminded ness, and my better half had to tell her story. " 'I am dreadfully absentminded,' said she. 'I remember some six or seven years ago a friend of mine gave me her celebrated recipe for making jam. When I reached home I carefully put it away where I would be sure to find it when I needed it But, do you know, a few weeks later, when I needed it, I couldn't remember for the life of me where I had put it, and to this day I have never been able to find it.' "After dinner she turned to Rev. Mr. Thirdly and said sweetly: " 'Would you mind reading a chapter in the Bible? We make it a rule to read at least one chapter every night' "This statement caused me to look at her, in surprise, for it was news to "The reverend gentleman consented graciously, and she brought the family Bible, which she had carefully dusted and placed in a conspicuous spot before' he had arrived. * - "As he turned the leaves a paper fluttered to the floor. "Goodness !" gasped my wife, as she picked it up, not realizing how her words were going to sound, after her somewhat pious statement, "it is that recipe for jam!"' The story is told of a Boston woman who lived nearly all of her fifty-two years in a hotel, with a constant anticipation and fear of fire. Every night she placed on a chair beside the bed a thick flannel wrapper having many deep pockets together with a pair of shoes, into whioh the poor dear expected'to slip at the first alarm. All: her valuables were within hand reaoh, and no fire department ever drilled for a hurry call with more assiduity than this expectant woman, wlio was finally drowned.,...... , THE SECRET OF LONG LIFE consists in keeping all the main organs of the body hetdthy, regular aotion, and in muckly destroying deadly disease germs. Electric Bitters regulate stomaoh, liver and kid- ItB relief is'instant aitd dui^ certain;" 'nervous diseases, constipation, dyspepsia EN Smith, druggist* this village.rod W and malaria. Vigorous health-•.••-Mid A Metcalf. Hazardvme, guarantee every strength always follow their use. Only 6Q0 and fl bottle, and give trial bottleej50c, guaranteed by^ N Smith, druggist, THEY CRUSH THE POWERS This ia written in mid-October. The long, oppressive summer ia quite gone. Fading leaf, withering tree and the rustling corn in the fields are signs of the season. / Fog, frost, rain, snow,—they are coming/ Yon remember last winter; of 1900 and 1901. Tne weather was cruel. Ah! the thousands it killed, aad the hundreds of thousands it maimed and crippled. Oh, the rough grasp it laid on men. at work, women at home, and children in oribs and cradles. Coughs that began before Thanksgiving Day are racking and tearing them siill; yes, and growing worse as they dig deeper into the poor, tired throat and lungs. Many were oured by using Benson's Porous Plasters. For the soothing and healing power ot these Plasters is wonderful. They oon» quer the complaints THAT ARE KILLING THE PEOPLE. : No other plaster, no other medioine or application, can compare with them. Coughs, colds, feackaohe, rheumatism, lumbago, kidney and liver troubles, asthma, influenza,— thev all go down before Benson's Plasters lilce a snow image in the sun. .m •m 'TM --An. 'V You oan't throw money away on a Benson's Plaster. Everybody is going to use them this season. But make certain you get the genuine. * All druggists, or we will prepay postage on any number ordered in th« Umted States on receipt of 26c. eaoh. beabury & Johnson, Mfg. Chemists, N.Y. :i;;: ' r-; BEST FOR THE BOWELS If you haven't a regular, healthy movement of th« bowels every day, you're 111 or will be. Keep your bowels open, and be well. Force, in the shape of vio" lent physio or pill poison, is dangerous. The smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping: the bowelf clear and clean is to take CANDY CATHARTIO •M. K0$ EAT 'EM LIKE CANDY Pleasant, Palatable, Potent. Taste Good, Do Good, EKerer Sicken, Weaken, or Gripe, 10,», and 50 cents er box. Write for free sample, and booklet on ealth. Address STIRLING BIHBDY COMPANY, CHICAGO or HBW YOBK. KEEP YOUR BLOOD GLEAN GET the RIBBON BRAND ^; Syrup of Tar, Tolu anil Willi Cherry, "WiSSM JUST SPOONFUL will give instant relief, and a botlsj; tie will usually cure two or three colds. We know all about theingredientso£_ this remedy; that's the reason we guar-^?: antee its purity and effectiveness— ~ §||f ' ' For recent and ohronio Coughs ancl Colds, Bronchitis, Hoarseness, Irritation of the Throat, and other inflamed condi- f tions of the lungs and air passages. Directions—For an adult, one teafit - " spoonful every 3 or four hours; for chilli dren 12 years, $ of a teaspoonful; 8years|^5-':i i teaspoonful; 5 years, 1-8 teaspoonful; infants, 5 to 10 drops, - Price 25 cents. Prepared and sold only at ^ Pharmacy^ E. If. SMITH, Ph. G., ^ Ilk Main st., Thompeonvflte#;#^; • '• ' 'S:
Physicians and Surgeons.
EF, PARSONS, M. D.,
a PHTBICIAK AND SURGEON.
Residence and office No. 46 Pearl street
Shompsonvllle, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00
•. m.; 8.00 to 8.00, and 6.00 to 7.80 p. m. Orders
OMIT be left at IE. N. Smith's drug store.
rpEACHER OF PIANO.
MISS EMMA L. PARSONS,
No. 48 Pearl Street,
THOMPSONVILLE, - - CONN.
JDA LUCINDA KILLAM.
Enfield street Enfield, Conn.
"RA P. ALLEN,
TEACHER OF MUSIC, I
Also agent for the finest Pianos and. Organs
•old in this vicinity. Can refer to scores of
purchasers. Musical merchandise of every description
on hand, or obtained at short notice.
Lindsey's block (room 1), Thompsonville, Ct.
Printers, and Publishers.
THHE PARSON8 PRINTING CO.,
Steam-Power Printers, and
Publishers of THE THOMPSONVILLK PRESS.
Mulligan's Block, Corner South Main and
Thompsonville, - - - Conn.
Undertakers and Directors.
Funeral Director and Embalmer.
Prompt, careful and personal attention
given to Undertaking in all
High Street, • Thonipsonville, Conn
To ihe Horse Men!
Now that the Blanket season has
come you would do well to look my
stock over. Some bargains in Lap
Robes. Also a full line of Harness.
Remember that I sell the best and
the prices are right.
S« J. Wright,
44 Dwight street, Springfield, Mass,
Jty Repairing done promptly.
Oates' Expre3s does all kinds of Light
and Heavy teaming.
Freight work is a special feature for
Moving pianos and household furniture
carefully attended to.
Furniture stored by the week or
month, with or without insurance.
Thompsonville, - Conn.
BUILDING LOTS—We have a good
Houses for homes or investment.
Call any day. Tenements, several good
ones. No advance, same old prices.
N. P. PALMER, Real Estate Agent.
A - R. LEETE,
UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER,
45 AND 47 MAIN ST.,
J^AWRENCE KLEIN & CO.,
80 Main St., Residence 87 Pearl St.,
- Thompsonville, Conn.
B. H. THORNTON, D.D.S.
A Thompsonville, Conn.
OFFICE HOURS—8.30 a. m. to
12m; 1.80to bp.m. Evenings 7
to 8 p. m., except Tuesdays and
Thursdays. Appointments can
be made by telephone.
L. H.Wiley, D.D.S.,
Dental office in Smith's block, Main St.,
Extracting a Specialty.
Office hours, 8 a. m. to 9 p. m.
J Thompsonyille 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 and Pianos Moved
and Heavy Teaming.
Have also an Adjustable Window Derrick for
hoisting Pianos, etc.
A. J. EPSTEIN,Prop. P.O. Box611.
Residence cor. Central st. and Young ave.
• Shingles, Lath,
; Hemlock Siding,
^ Shingles, Lime,
American Portland Cement
r German Portland Cement,
WILLIS F. BELL,
Foot of Prospect St.,
. Thompsonville, - Conn.
Over Sixty Million Dollars!
^ ^ *Jr
DO YOU wish to insnre 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
i YEARS of experience in writing
policies and the knowing how to word
^am properly to cover effectively in
case of loss a strong factor in our
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