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yul: i ~n ; '•..: C'T. •:' " 1p.,". *'- ••'•• -j ".rBi ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSONYILLE, CONK, THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1902. VOL. XXIII. NO. 12. Physicians and Surgeons. EF. PARSONS, M. D., 4 T PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Residence and office No. 45 Pearl street, rhompsonville, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00 a. m.; 2.00 to 3.00, and 6.00 to 7.80 p. m. Orders may toe left at E. N. Smith's drug store. Music* Etc. T EACHER OF PIANO. MTSS EMMA L. PARSONS, No. 48 Pearl Street, THOMPSONVILLE, - - CONN. J-RA P. ALLEN, TEACHER OF MUSIC, Also agent for the finest Pianos and Organs sold 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. J. F. CAV.ANATJGH, TEACHER OF VIOLIN, Also music furnished for parties, receptions, picnics, etc. P. O. box 464, Thompsonville, Ct. Printers and Publishers. -J<HE 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* A - R, ZjEETE, UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER, 45 AND 47 MAIN ST., THOMFSONVELLK, . . . CONN. "^AWRENCE KLEIN & CO., UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING. 80 Main St., Residence 37 Pearl St. Thompsonville, Conn. Telephone connection. Dentistry. B H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLEY'S BLOCK, Thompsonville, Conn. OFFICE HOURS—8.30 a m.to 12 m; 1.30 to fa p. m. Evenings 7 to 8 p. m., except Tuesdays and Thursdays. Appointments can be made by telephone. L N.Wiley, D.D.S., DENTIST. Dental office in.Smith's block, Main St., Thompsonville. Extracting a Specialty. Office hours, 8 a. m. to 9 p. m. Dr. C. MUDGE, Dentist. CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK A SPECIALTY. PAINLESS EXTRACTING. Office and residence, 29 Pearl St., Thompsonville, Conn. Electric cars pass the door. Appointments by mail. Miscellaneous. 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 Oak avenue, THOMPSONVILLE, - - - -CONN. 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 611. Residence cor. Central st. and Young ave. Thompsonville, Conn. 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-clase work. We will give you satisfaction in all kinds of laundry work. Drop us a postal and we will calJ for work. HIRAM OLDROYD. LUMBER, Shingles, Lath, Spruce Flooring, Frth CarolinaFlooring, Hemlock Siding, Shingles, Lime, Bosendale Cement, ^ American Portland Cement German Portland Cement, v- Nails, etc! - - - ; WZLLISF.BELL, Foot of Prospect St.,-"* Thompsonville. ; 3: - , Conn •••••••••••••••••••••••••• This Is The Time To think about putting in a furnace or hot water heater, if you haven't one. If you have, row is the time to have it looked over, cleaned and repaired. We put in new Heaters. We repair old ones. A. R. LEETE. 45 MAIN STREET. Don't Be Discouraged when others have failed to do the work of yours right. Give us a trial, and we will guarantee you satisfaction. Remember, we are not in the habit of dictating to our patrons how the job wants to be done, but we do as we are told to. Our motto is—Good work, good stock and at the lowest possible prices. Boots, Shoes and Rubber repairing of all descriptions. A. S. GOLDBERG, Sullivan's Block, South Main St., next to Sullivan's Bakery. PLEASANT STREET Cash Grocery Store! Don't worry any more about prices of goods being high. When purchasing of us, remember you are getttng the best goods at rock bottom prices. Our Specials for this week. Elgin Butter, print, 26c a lb. Qt. Mason Jar Syrup, 10c. Fig Bars. 12c. Best Oatmeal Crackers, 12c. Remember that we give you trading stamps. Call and see us. Arthur J. Lamy, Pleasant street, Thompsonville, Conn. HEALTH By Good Living. For perfection in Canned Peas, Beans, Corn, Succotash, Peaches,Pears,Cherries and Plums use HEALTH BRAND, The Finest Packed. Money back if they fail to suit. £V£. J. TRAVERS, SOLE AGENT. Our Oil is the celebrated John Ellis' of New York, headquarters for oil and gasolene. The Standard Oil company are trying to crush me out of business in Thompsonville and vicinity. Help me out against the abominable trust and their agents, and keep me in the field, and you will always get cheap oil, as oil sells in Hartford to-day at 14c a gallon. My oil 10c a gal.; gasolene 15c a gal. Thanking you for past favors, M. J. TRAVERS Maple street, Thompsonville. Monuments! I have a large variety of Monuments on hand. Marble and Granite Work of all kinds made to order. OF THE Thompsonville Monumental Works. Forbes & Wallace's. Forbes & Wallace's. "SPRINGFIELD, MASS., July 17. Thompsotiville, ^.-Coniy'' A Great Hot-Weather Sale of Hot-Weather Wearables - - For Mail, Won, Boy and Girl. - Hot weather seems to be here in earnest at last and this store signalizes the event by a great Lot-weather sale of Comfortable Thin Wearables for man, woman, boy and girl—and babies. Learn to be comfortable. Don't sizzle and fret and sweat and worry. Up-to-date storekeeping as exemplified here brings all sorts of stylish and g)od hot-weather garments within the reach of all. BIG MEN— Sizes 38 to 44 Muslin Underwear Sale. breast measure have a great op-j gpeoial ^ portunity in this sale. j Undergarments. People going There are some great bargains away can get a good supply for to be had in stylish All-Wool vacation wear for very Flannel and Homespun Suits, in Thin Alpaca and Serge Coats, and in Separate Trousers. $7.50 Suits for $8.50 Suits for $10 and $12 Suits for $1.75 Thin Coats for $2.50 Thin Coats for $3.00 Thin Coats for little $4.95 $5.95 $7.95 $1.39 $1.95 $2.45 Men's Negligee Shirts At Half and One-Third. A great sale of Men's Negligee Shirts, plain and plaited fronts, Madras and Percales. Regular $1 value at 45c Regular $1.25 value at 73c Men's Underwear. A special sale of Men's Underwear— Shirts and Drawers—manufacturer's stock. At half price. Regular 50c quality at per garment, 25c Men's Half-Hose. Men's 50c quality Half-Hose, lisle, drop stitch, black, gray, red or blue—a great attraction at half price—per pair, 25c Children's Underwear. Children's Thin Underwear. A great sale of Children's Underwear at special prices. Women's Underwear. Special sale of Women's Ribbed Underwear for hot-weather wear. Made with short sleeves or sleeveless—at per garment, 25c, 17c, 13c and 9c. Special -lot of mercerized Vests, fancy knit—at 25c Men's and Boys' Bathing Suits. Are you going to the sea, to camp ? Special values here for men and boys. Men's Suits—special values—at .39, 89c and 69c. Men's Worsted Bathing Suits-special values—at $1.75. Boys' Bathing Suits, one piece, at 69c and 50c. Boys' Bathing Suits, two pieces, at 75c, 69c and 48c. Women's Shirt Waists. Women's Shirt Waists. Closing- out prices on many lines of Women's Shirt Waists. Some great bargains. vacation money. Nightgowns at §1.25, 95c, 85c, 75c, 50c and 42c. Long Skirts at $2.50, §1.98, $1.50, §1.25, Si, 75c and 50c. Corset Covers at 11.25, 11, 69c, 48c. 39c and 25c. Women's Petticoats. Hot-weather Skirls at special prices. Cham bray, umbrella style, large, regular made, per garment, 48c. Linen Petticoats, special make, hemstitched ruffle, 98c. Special lot of fine skirts, cham-bray, sateen, etc., at 98c. Women's and Children's Summer Shoes. 750 pairs of Women's $2.50 and $3 fine Yici Kid Oxfords, Goodyear welt, patent leather and kid tips, light, medium and heavyweight soles, will be offered at, per pair, §1.89. 150 pairs Women's §2.50 Oxfords— broken sizes—sale price, per pair, 97c. 250 pairs Women's $2,50 all patent leather, Goodyear welt Oxfords— three styles, per pair, §1.69. 300 pairs children's 75c Box- Calf Lace Shoes, spring heels—all sizes—per pair, 59c. 100 pairs misses' $1 Box-Calf lace, spring-heel Shoes, double soles—all sizes—per pair, 69c. 100 pairs misses' §1.25 Dongola Kid, lace or button Shoes, patent tip, spring heels—all sizes—per pair, 89c. Boys' Wash Suits And Straw Hats. Boys' Wash Suits. A sale of boys' Washable Suits. Half prices for 50 dozen Wash Suits for boys 3 to 10 years of age—33c, 39c, 59c and 79c each. Boys' and children's Straw Hats. Reduced prices all along the line for boys' and children's Straw Hats. 500 Hats at 10c each, 500 Hats at 19c each. 500 Hats at 29c each. 500 Hats at 39c each. Women's Summer Dress Skirts. This great opportunity added to the sale of fine Cloth Dress Skirts at half price makes an event of more than ordinary interest. These are White Pique, Linen and Blue and White and Black and White Duck Skirts in handsome walking lengths as well as the regular dress lengths. Blue and white and black and white Polka Dot Duck Skirts— regular $1.49 value—sale price 98c White Pique Walking Skirts, good quality, perfect fitting, perfect hanging, nicely stitched around bottom—usual $3.95 value —at $2.95. White Pique Skirts, nicely tucked, perfect fitting and hanging —regular $4.50 value—at $3.29. Linen Walking Skirts, tucked or plain, fine heavy linen that will hang well and keep its shape— $2.95. . • • - v^V' Vacation Sale of Handkerchiefs. Unique prices on good initialed Handkerchiefs to take away with you on vacation. We furnish any initial. We offer Women's 12£c quality pure linen initialed Handkerchiefs —special at 6 for 50c. We offer 200 dozen women's pure linen unlaundered hand-embroidered initialed (neat letters) Handkerchiefs—regular 12£c quality— special at 6 for 50c. Wash Dress Goods Attraction. 200 pieces of fine Silk Mousse-line de Soie—regular 50c quality— in large and splendid assortment of patterns, including almost every dainty coloring—white, light blue, pink, Yale blue, cerise, corn, nile green, yellow, lavender, linen and old rose, the same in plain and dotted effects; also many of these colorings in fancy leno stripes—at just half price— Only 25c Per Yard! These are among the daintiest, softest and most desirable fabrics of the season. Nothing more stylish for Summer Dresses can be imagined. SSMfsteiT"'"" THE EDUCATION OF A BRONCHO. -BY EDWARD BUSH. To Editor of the Press: The following article from a Joliet (111.) paper has recently come into my hands, and I send it to you for insertion in your paper for two reasons:— The first, because I consider it a model of original composition and a suggestive hint to all of us teachers of the wisdom of letting our high school graduates write on subjects that interest them personally, rather than on subjects we teachers think should interest them. Second, I send it for the personal pleasure its perusal wili give to a good many of the readers of your paper. Many among you, especially in the United Presbyterian church, must still remember with affectionate interest John Kenyon and his family, who went west some forty years ago. Nobody who knew her can possibly have forgotten his daughter, Bella, nor indeed a try of the family. The writer of this essay, Edward Bush, is John Kenyon's grandsbn and Bella's son. Any one reading the essay will instantly recognize all the characteristics of the family as they were epitomized in Bella, and almost hear again the very tones of the boy's grandfather and mother. It is not one of the least pleasant things that are said about Thompsonville that the dear old town is forgotten by none of her children, and that scattered all over our land are homes that keep alive the memories and inspirations of the days and experiences that made their dwellers what they are. I am very sure that the home of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Bush in Joliet sheds a warmer and truer radiance all about it because there lingers in it much of the spirit of unselfish loving and serving—much of the immortal sunshine engendered in one of the dear old homes in Thompsonville. JEAN CHRISTIE ROOT. Greenwich, Oonn., July 9,1902. Main, Vernon and Pynchon streets, Springfield, Mass. The broncho, as we find it to-day, is a product of our western plains. For generations its ancestors have run wild, subsisting on whatever the country afforded and migrating from place to place as the rigor of the climate or the scarcity of food required. Naturally shy, and continually harassed by enemies, a' herd of bronchos might travel hundred of miles in the course of a week. This strenuous life would result in the weaker ones dropping out, left to fall by the wayside or at the mercy of their foes. The principle of ' 'survival of the fittest" has been worked out among them to such a degree that we find the American broncho of to-day one of the hardiest, stubbornest, and, as David Harum would say, "cussedest critters" with which man has to deal. Probably to the equine mind the greatest enemy of the race is man. The idea, "man," is synonymous with "work," and work is even more distasteful to a broncho than to some members of the human species. It is customary among cattlemen to have a "round-up" once a year in which an inventory of the stock is taken. Some days before the round-up men are sent out in all directions in search of these animals. The hunters form a gigantic circle constantly diminishing until finally the horses are driven into a corral. Here they are examined, those bearing a brand being driven out, those not so marked immediately becoming candidates for admission to the Ancient Order of Branded Bronchos. There are a great many of these horses to be branded every year. This is due partly to the natural increase from year to year, and partly to the dilatory tactics of some ranchmen who in times past failed to mark his property. Any horse found unbranded is looked upon as spoils of war, and immediately confiscated. The horses are driven through a long, narrow lane, at one side of which are men with white-hot branding irons. The irons have certain characters which will enable the owner to recognize easily any horse once branded. As each candidate passes the stand, the hot iron is pressed against his flank until the mysteries of the past have become the agonies of the present, and in turn are replaced by disfigurement for the future. After the branding is completed, some of the horses are driven out and allowed to run on the plains again, while others are shipped east to various points. One day last August a carload of such western ponies was held in the stockyards south of Joliet. The owner had shipped them east, hoping to find a ready market for them, but in this was unsuccessful and the railroad company proposed to sell the entire lot to defray transportation expenses. Being repulsed in my attack on the family exchequer, I sold my cow to secure the necessary funds to become a factor in the bidding at the sale. The horse I led, or rather dragged, home provoked a storm of derision from the members of the family. Mark Twain tells of a rooster so thin that he had to lean up against the barn to crow. I have often been thankful that my horse did not feel called upon to crow the first time I led her into the yard. In course of time the matter of education was taken up. As is usual between teacher and pupil, there was only one party to the contract who evinced any real interest in the proceedings, and I must admit that he was in it for the gain. I got the harness on by dint of various maneuvers, walking around in a circle, whose radius was a little greater than the reach of her heels. It took several lessons to prove that after a harness has been buckled on, neither rollng nor bucking will displace it. Progress was sufficiently rapid to justify borrowing a buggy a little "later to finish the breaking. Unfortunately that vehicle did not possess the attributes of the original "One-Hoss Shay;" in fact, I doubt if the shay itself would have lived to such a ripe old age had it been put to the test this one underwent. We succeeded in breaking everything but the horse. She stood like a victor in the midst of the spoils; Wheels to the right of her, : Seat to the left of her, Dashboard behind of her, 'Shattered and sundered; ' Heels rose and fell in air; Naught did the creature care What they would strike or where; Meekly aloof the while ; I stood and pondered. v ^ For a time the broncho college, being an unendowed institution, experienced a season of financi&l depression, but at length enough funds were in sight to warrant the purchase of a cart. A cart was preferable to a buggy, not only from ' a monetary consideration, but because it had no constitutional objection to turning at right angles or even to describing a circle. In the so-called "good old days" of the horn inkstand and quill pen, when the schoolmaster set the copies in the writing books, one, favorite was "Patience arid perseverance overcome all difficulties." My experience in the educational line gave me an opportunity to test the truth of the adage. Frequently at the lesson hour no pupil could be found, and time and money were required to ascertain her whereabouts. The most prolonged absence was of two weeks' duration, during which she explored several neighboring townships, and the power of the press had to be applied before, she was brought back to duty. Unlimited patience and untiring perseverance were finally rewarded with the establishment of her confidence and the dissipation of her natural shyness and distrust. From a vicious creature she was transformed into a willing and obedient servant. Do not let me give the impression that the embodiment of perfection iB the result of my labors. Far from it. Discretion is always the better part of valor, and a broncho may be likened to an electric current. You may handle, with impunity, a live wire through which enough volts are passing to kill a dozen men so long as you do not complete the circuit. When the circuit is completed the action is instantaneous. Spontaneity is one of the characteristics found in all education. It is just-as apparent in the man as in the horse. The learner may display, at times, a marvelous ability to grasp new ideas, and again he may show attributes sufficient to qualify him for that place of negative distinction—the foot of the class. Education tends to develop those latent qualities which are present in both man and beast; those qualities which in later life distinquish the "man" from the "fellow," and the well-trained horse from the unbroken broncho. So I doff my cap to my horse with the words:— "Thanks, thanks to thee my worthy friend For the lessons thou hast taught," Of patience midst the irksome tasks With which each day is fraught; Of cheerful service freely given When self is quite forgot. SAVES A WOMAN'S LIFE.—TO have given up would have meant death for Mrs. Lois Cragg of Dorchester, Mass. For years she had endured untold misery from a severe lung trouble and obstinate cough. "Often," she writes, "I could scarcely breathe and sometimes could not speak. All doctors and remedies failed till I used Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption and was completely cured." Sufferers from Coughs, Colds, Throat and Lung trouble need this grand remedy, for it never disappoints. Cure is guaranteed by E N Smith, and W A Metcalf, Hazardville. Price 50c and ?1. Trial bottles free. Regimental Reunions. Ninth Connecticut volunteers, at Pleasure Beach, Bridgeport July 18. Thirteenth Connecticut volunteers, at Savin Bock, July 27. Twenty-first Connecticut volunteers, at New London, Aug. 7. Fifth Connecticut volunteers, at Savin Bock, August 9. Sixth Connecticut volunteers,at Bridge port, Aug. 16. Eighteenth Connecticut volunteers, at Wiidwood park, near Putnam, Aug. 20. Eighth Connecticut volunteers, at Hanover park, Meriden,.Sept. 17. Fourteenth Connecticut volunteers, at Hanover park, Meriden, Sept. 17. Deac«n Jones's Case Bulletined. The editor of a rural newspaper was in Philadelphia during the week following the shooting of President McKinley, and noted with surprise the promptness of the newspapers here to bulletin-board the hourly reports of the president's condition, says the Philadelphia Times. He determined to adopt the idea on all important events when he should return home. Soon afterward he was told one morning by the local physician that Deacon Jones was seriously ill. The deacon was a man of some distinction in the community, so the editor posted a series of bulletins as follows: 10 a. m.—Deacon Jones no better. 11 a. m.—Deacon Jones has relapse. 12.30 p. m.—Deacon Jones weaker. Pulse failing. 1 p. m.—Deacon Jones has slight rally. 2.15 p. m.—Deacon Jones's family has been summoned. 3.10 p. m.—Deacon Jones has died and gone to heaven. Later in the afternoon a traveling salesman happened by, stopped to read the bulletins, and going to the bulletin board, made another report concerning the deceased. It was: 4.10 p. m.—Great excitement in heaven. Deacon Jones has not yet arrived. This signature is on every box of the genuine Laxative Bromo^Quinine the remedy that rare* a cold In one day -BELLOW® ^ P/fOJsnxBLDO.^ S. PaRooI*N oGrIFNIFEOKLnDAT IOMMFA/ttSt S IF A MAN LIE TO YOU and say some other salve, ointment, lotion, oil or alleged healer is as good as Bucklen's Arnica Salve, tell him thirty years of marvelous cures of Piles, Burns, Boils, Corns, Felons, Ulcers, Cuts, Scalds, Bruises and Skin Eruptions prove it's the best and cheapest. 25c at E N Smith's drug store, and W A Metcalf's, Hazardville. . J.F.O'Hear SOUTH MAIN STREET. -ONE THING Does what you drink hurt you? Does it satisfy your thirst? Why trifle with things that don't do you good? Our hale and hearty old folks didn't do it. Not they—they went into the woods and fields and gathered roots and herbs, from which they made beer. We have done that for you and have made an extract. If to this you add sugar, water and yeast cake, you have a root beer which, all told, has cost you 2 cents a quart. Just think of it! Williams Root Beer will quench the biggest thirst that humanity can have—will also brace the body during summer's trying heat. Nerves and stomach both ordinarily get upset, but it's not so if you drink Williams Root Beer. There's soothing in its touch against the dry, dusty spot in your throat. Its deliciousness satisfies your thirst's longings. WILLIAMS & CARLETON CO., Hartford, Conn,, Makers of Williams Flavoring Extracts. Estimates Cheerfully Given on work and material for all kinds of Steam and Hot-Water Heating, San- . itary Plumbing, etc. S. L. MITCHELL, High street, - Thompsonville, Ct. Pat. March 16 and Nov. g, 1897. Pat. in Canada Nov. 2,1897, , and Jan. 25, igOo. Feeds the Plants, but sure death to potato, squash and cucumber hugs, pur-rant and tomato worms. Increase* the yield, produces better quality. Marvel ous for rose bushes, house plants, grapevines, and all shrubs. • W. L. Benton & Cofs Z • • J>ragSt°re,-. . ..MainSt,lilte/rlsl Thompronville. Don't Hand out money for something that is not the best; when you are buying remember that the best is always the cheapest, and a poor article is dear at any price. If you are buying Groceries, the safest way is to bring or send your order to us and then you know you are getting the best at right prices. Our specials for this warm weather are our Canned Meats : Deviled ham, 5c Vienna sausage, Corned beef, 15c Dried beef, 15c, Ham loaf, Veal loaf," Chicken loaf, Roast beef, and 10c per can 10c per can and 28c per can 35c, 35c per jar 30c per can 25c per can 35c per can 30c per can Another warm weather special is our long list of Fancy Crackers. They find that means the best. Space will not allow us to mention the kinds and prices. Just step in and see our display and get prices. South Main St., opp. the Catholic church. , Thompsonville, Conn. ; AA A Full Rubber- T «UU« trimmed Harness for .13.00. This is the best harness in Springfield for the money. Call and see it. Farm Harness for $15.00. Come in and I will do you good. S, jr. Wright, 44 Dwight street, Springfield, Mass. IpyRepairing done promptly. UDIES*!^£1J1&r DB. KjqpCWS 8tat.4mrn Brand .FIDMUL Over Sixty Hon Dollars! DO YOU wish to insure your property at the least expense, and in the safest and strongest Insurance Companies ? DO YOU desire, in case of loss, an Agent that will assist you to a just settlement ? YEARS of experience in writing policies and the knowing how to word them properly to cover effectively in case of loss is a strong factor in our favor. DON'T chance your property with poor insurance. Better be safe anl sleep sound. Eleven companies represented by us have assets aggregating over sixty million dollars. D. & H. E. BRAINARD, Thompsonville, Conn. AGENTS. Gates' Express. Oates' Express does'all kinds of Light and Heavy teaming. Freight work is a special feature for every-day business. Moving pianos and household furni ture carefully attended to. Furniture stored by the week or month, with or without insurance. EDWIN OATES, Prospect street, Thompsonville, - Conn. I have made arrangements for the use of the Repair Shop connected with Brainard's warehouse,where I will attend to Bicycle Repairing in all its branches. Lawn-mowers will be carefully sharpened and repaired. PATRICK HARTNETT. Thompsonville, Ct. C. A. Wile, Proprietor. Wm ?$, -<% '-1 '•S ' . 1 •:SS m Meats, Poultry and Vegetables. / Cash is What Talks. The Public Market sells for cash only. That's why we can afford to sell so cheap. WA C. A. Wile, mm tyfein St, Thompsoavilto,
yul: i ~n ; '•..: C'T. •:' " 1p.,". *'- ••'•• -j ".rBi
ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSONYILLE, CONK, THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1902. VOL. XXIII. NO. 12.
Physicians and Surgeons.
EF. PARSONS, M. D., 4
T PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Residence and office No. 45 Pearl street,
rhompsonville, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00
a. m.; 2.00 to 3.00, and 6.00 to 7.80 p. m. Orders
may toe left at E. N. Smith's drug store.
T EACHER OF PIANO.
MTSS EMMA L. PARSONS,
No. 48 Pearl Street,
THOMPSONVILLE, - - CONN.
J-RA P. ALLEN,
TEACHER OF MUSIC,
Also agent for the finest Pianos and Organs
sold 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.
J. F. CAV.ANATJGH,
TEACHER OF VIOLIN,
Also music furnished for parties, receptions,
P. O. box 464, Thompsonville, Ct.
Printers and Publishers.
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