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illlii m-'r-'wm-jf ' r:;y ":-. •:•, ;;'v ^ •'"^'^A ESTABLISHED 1880. V ;,..:j, ic-.^. • V. • ••..•.x-..-. - :....*.•;•' ;, i, IISW^BmmSSS^^ri?f •• — ; ''M &$R&. ':-• .viFwPw •^JrpS S k' J**:;, -/^'>'^lf^ - ^ •» *V: itass :iS^S THOMPSONVILLE, CONN., THURSDATpJUNE 30, 1904; VOL. XXY. NO. 10. £V^ 8v iu/ ^•--/. II-;. pxv f r " : it' *' £' ' Vacation Days are Here Better bring you watch in now and let us put it in good repair before you go away. .:; Perhaps you need a new one ? •'•"-•• Our elegant Watches at $10, are always a pleasure and profit to the purchaser. Jgjp Step in and look at them.. THOMAS &JLONO-Jewelers and Opticians, Main street, Thompeonville. Conn. Oyer Sim Million Dollars DO YOU wish to insure your prop erty at the least expense, and in the safest and strongest Insurance Com panics?' DO YOU desire, in case of loss, an kg*nt that will assist you to a just set t4<M»«nt ? / YEARS of experience in writing Elicies and the knowing how to word ins properly to cover effectively in •fcse ©f loss is a strong factor in our fmv®r. DON'T chance your property with peor insurance. Better be safe and sleep wud. Eleven companies represented by us have assets aggregating over sixty million dollars. D. & H. K. BRAINARD, TV'-mfjTwwvHlfl nmm.. VRPWi Forbes & Wallace. Forbes & Wallace Mail Orders Have Immediate Attent All Our Shirt-Waist Suits Marked on. lown! JULY THE FOURTH. .5- -*tsVA Seven styles of Linen Shirtwairt Suits,in whitknatura and bine, all new and attractive styles not to be founc elsewhere., Formerly $23.75, now $18.75. - ' Fine Linen Shirtwaist suits, with double row of inser tion, and medallions in Mexican hand-drawn work, formerly $18.75, now $14.98. i Eleven styles of lawn, linen and pongee Shirtwaist suits, some plaited, others hemstitched, tucked or trimmed with lace or Hamburg insertions and medallions, formerly $1450, now $11.98. v vy.T;~TT All of our silk Shirtwaist suits, in plain colors, stripes and checks, that have been $15 to 30, all marked now $11.98, 1450,18.75 and 23.75. . ' ^ Two special styles of Shirtwaist suits, in tan and blue, regularly $450, now $2.95. ^ n:.&• •.&•••• Six styles of Shirtwaist suits, in lawns, batistes, Simp son checks and percales, all sizes, 32 to 44, values $2.50 to $3.50, now $1.49. If you have Cramps you need some sure remedy that will relieve the pain quickly without a bad after effect. If yon ore Troubled with Diarrhoea, you must overcome this condition promptly, it is dangerous. Rexall Blackberry Cordial stops Diarrhoea and relieve Cramps, also aids Digestion It is a pleasant tonic and stimulant, which supports an exhausted system. Price, 25c. Sold only by E. N. Smith, Ph. G., Druggist, Thompsonville, Conn. Some Yery Attractive Silk Values Fancy Silks for Shirt Waist Suits. We have secured a splendid value in Fancy Silks for shirtwaist suits and dressy costumes, in the latest colorings and small figure designs, including rich browns, gray, new greens and iiavy. They are 27 inches wide, of fine luster, and retail Regularly for $1.25 a yard. price for this lot is 79c. The Black Silks for Hot Weather. All the most wanted kinds. Seasonable and reliable Extra good values. 24-inch black Habutai, per yard 27-inch black Efabutai, per yard 27-inch black Habutai, extra good quality, per yard 24-inch black brocade India, per yd 50c 124-inch black Crepe de Chine, per yd 75c 750 1 24-inch black Crepe de Chine, very 51 j fine, per yd 65c 134-inch Peau de Crepe, per yd |1 Forbes & Wallace. Lobsters We have fresh-boiled Lobsters every Friday afternoon. . MACKEREL and BLUE-FISH are also in market. We also keep on hand a variety of other -- Fresh and Salt Fish, Oysters, Clams, Canned Goods, Etc. MILLER &CL ARK The People's Market, 78 Main St.. • Thomrwonvillfl Honr-1 Main, Vernon and Pynchon streets, :< Springfield, M<um. .The " Haying Time" is upon us, and never did the conditions favor a more abundant harvest. We are prepared for this harvest with as fine a line of tools as can be found anywhere. They include BUCKEYE MOWERS, McCORMICK MOWERS, CHAMPION MOWERS, BULLARD TEDDERS, WORCESTER RAKES,: McCORMICK RAKES, CHAMPION RAKES, MUDGETT TEDDERS, COMBINED TEDDERS BRAKNARD'S WAREHOUSE, Thompsonville, Conn. May be dainty and appetizing or just ^ the reverse. Depends largely on the Jjutteyised. *' .« / m t\'vI <• £ - I s r ~ i t >, ' w < ' ; / , > I -«s ,S, ^ "V. - sigif* smam mmdi means better lunches every day because it is always sweet and, fresh. No taint or taste to spoil the lunch. ^The airtight package keeps the butter freshJ®Ask ij-r^hw lunch with satisfaction. : ^ P. BERRY & SONS, Hartford, Conni Sole JDUtrlbntors for Nei* England At break of day the row begins, For it's July the Fourth; _* ' Thence on until the midnight rings, - , Gunpowder belches forth. Each man, each boy with vacuous grin, Strides stately through the street; Each yard or so a bang he'll spring y ^ To jar you from your feet. Unholy is the row they make From morning unto night. Meanwhile the sun does scorching bake From his stupendous height. • ;V -.p- Eyes, ears and nose, likewise the toes, Are damaged in the fray, And young America's sad woes Make up a gory day. ' Uplifting smoke ascends on high And mourning dims the sun; ^ Rejoicing parents heave a sigh, As bangs the last cannon. ; All grimed with dirt, they weary wend Along the horpeward way, And groan in pain each joint they bend, This Yankee holiday; TOM'S FOURTH OF JULY SHOW. "Hal, turrl over and hear of my big plan for the Fourth; splendid; I tell you," said Tom, wide awake with the birds Without waiting for a reply, he went on: "What do you say to something besides firecrackers and small-boy folderol?^Tou know that tobacco shed Farmer Clark is putting up near our south orchard? Well, I think he'd rent it for a show cheap, and we could have( a band, and decorations, and refreshments, and a stage and things." "Especially the latter," said Hal, a trifle cross because of this interruption of his morning nap; "Do you mean a show cheap or a cheap show,? And will you fiddle while I dance?" ; Tom laughed merrily: "A capital idea, old boy. I guess you're awake now, We'd better get Elate to help us. You know she's a regular brick writing verseB or singing songs, and she must be in the band with her baby organ, and that Mr Karl will jump at an invitation to play on his. violin. He's smitten with Kate, for I've been watching lately, and I can see a thing or two. So let's have a talk with her. I'll fix that now," and Tom jumped up for a pencil and paper, the result being the following note, found by his sister on her plate at breakfast: Miss Kate Cutting: The pleasure of your company is desired in the summer house at 9 o'clock on urgent business. H. and T. Monday A. M. To this the young lady smiled her reply across the table into two pairs of eager eyes. She was an ideal sister, devoting herself, since her father's death two years previous, to them all, mother, four brothers and Grandpa Cutting. The latter was a war veteran and greatly beloved, a hero beyond compare to the boys. At the appointed time and place Tom opened up his project to. Kate, who entered into it with great enthusiasm, and the arrangements and details were proceeded with as rapidly as possible, though Tom could scarcely sleep from excitement, and Hal said it was harder than Latin declensions. On Saturday the tobacco shed was decorated with a very gay bill board. It read as follows: . The Glorious Fourth! A Bang-Up Show 1 At 3 O'clock p. m. Sharp 1 Three Centuries of Heroes and Heroines 1 Tableaux and Moving Scenes! Music by the "Independents !" Light Refreshments 1 Admission, Five Cents I Children in Pairs the Same! Don't Crowd and Don't be Latel Quite a discussion was had over the term "Bang-Up," but Tom's argument that the cannons would bang in the night and why not they in the day settled it. Farmer Clark joined the forces enthu siastically, furnishing platform and seats. The curtain was a difficult problem, but the three heads worked' it out after this fashion: A sheet was tacked on the beam everbead; a fishpole was run through the bottom hem, cords were fastened at each end and hung loosely over the next beam, to be drawn up by two boys who sat just below. ^ Refreshments were to be crackers without any "fire," and lemonade without any "stick." A big flag from the G. A. R. post and bunting, with a load or two of evergreen and small trees, were decorations; the latter giving a cool, bowery look and woodsy smell to the big shed At length the d%y came, perfect as to weather. Before 3 o'clock the shed was filled by an expectant and demonstrative audience. Promptly a band of six pieces opened the program by playing "March ing Through Georgia.^ ^Then Tom as stage manager appeared. carrying a large flag, and gave his "Welcome:" "Mothers, Fathers and Friends! We are pleased to meet you here. This day we celebrate means 'liberty for one, for all and forever.' Once'these fertil® meadows and blooming gardens w;ere a wilderness, trodden only by Indians and beasts of prey. . As a fitting opening to our performance, we have to exhibit a representation of Canonohet, king of the Narragansetts, of whom w4 read in New England history, about the year 1675." The curtain rose, revealing as savage an object as one would care to meet, with paint, feathers, bow and arrows, glittering spear and other equipments to make up an Indian chief. Kate whispered: to Mr Karl, "That is Hal, rigged out by Mrs Clark." ' , " f|§ A youngster from the front row Btepped out and, with considerable spirit, reoited these two verses: ^ ; Lo, the poor Indian! 7 List to his moan! > Once I had property, - Now I have none ; £ "Once through the forest wild Monaroh I roamed; Now I'm a wanderer! Where is my home? w' '*:'';;jSee how the pale face takes ' > All for himself; -' ^Lands, rivers, seas and lakes . ' , r •: Change into wealth. • -/^Nothing is left to me, Simply my bow; ' Swift to my hunting ground ' >":c >-?.•: Gladly I go. Tom then announced, "We have pres ent a friend of the seventeenth century, well known in history, as forming with the Indians a treaty of peace and friend ship, 'the only treaty never swdrn to and never broken.'" A* the curtain rose; there appeared the goodly form of. Farmer Clark in the gray garb of William Penn, the Quaker, and a small boy shouted, ' will found a free colony for all mankind;! the bells of hid capital city rang out the first glad notes of American independ-ence."; The band immediately started "John Brown's Body" and the children sang three verses and the audience joined in the "Glory Hallelujah" chorus. "We regret," said Tom, "that our hero of the eighteenth century cannot be shown you in life size. Behold a picture of the father of our country, the good and great George Washington!" To accompany this, young Fred Cutting recited the following, a chorus being sung by small girlB to the tune from "Pinafore" of "Sing hey the merry maiden and the tar:" I pity the youngster who never heard tell Of little George Washington when the tree fell; That possible legend and probable truth, With moral so fruitful of all that is good. Chorus— . O, the wicked little hatchet, The wicked little hatchet, The wicked little hatchet and the boy. I'm glad that our boys of to-day know the fame, As soldier and president, of Washington's name; We read he was "first in war and in peace," And the love of his countrymen never will cease. Chorus— O, the father of his country, The father of his country, The father of his country and the flag! "Now," said Tom, "I will present to you 'the mother of our flag,' Betsy Ross." The curtain rose; seated with a large flag in her lap, upon which she briskly sewed, was Mrs Cutting in old-time dress. Kate immediately came to her side and, as the violins softly played, she sang "The Star Spangled Banner." The "Declaration «of independence was the next number, a small printed paper trimmed with laurel and mounted as a banner which a small boy carried, while marching proudly back and forth to the tune of "Yankee Doodle.". "This brings us to another century, and events with which many of us are familiar," said the manager. Portraits were then shown of Lincoln and Grant, and a few particulars given. He continued, "We are glad to recall one of the most thrilling incidents of our Civil war, in the person of the heroine herself." At this point a young lady came forward and began reading Whittier's "Barbara Frietchie." The curtain moved slowly as she rendered the lines: Up rose old Barbara Frietchie then, Bowed with her three-score years and ten; Bravest of all in Frederick town, She took up the flag the men hauled down; In her attic window the staff she set, To show that one heart was loyal yet. And a window was represented, out of which leaned "Barbara" setting up the flag. The reading went on: She leaned far out on the window sill, And shook it forth * itb a royal will. • "Shoot, -if you must, this old gray head, But spare your country's flag," she said. The last lines being tragically repeated by "Barbara," and the poem finished by the reader. Tom then announced that a well-preserved relic of the Civil war was fortunately at band, which was nothing less than Grandpa Cutting in his regimentals, with gun and knapsack in real soldier fashion. As he stepped forward young Edward, his namesake, whose idea of a wbr "relic", implied marks of battle, leaned over from the front row and excitedly whispered, "Limp a little, grandpa. " An instant's pause and then a shout that almost raised the roof! Grandpa smiled, took off his cap and, putting his finger through a hole made in it by a bullet, bowed quite low, first to Edward and then to the delighted audience. Kate came out waving her flag' and sang finely "Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean," and at its close kissed the veteran "relic" .very affectionately. With great gallantry he offered his arm and they marched off singing with the children, "Three Cheers for the Red, White and Blue." This concluded the program, and all rose and joined in singing the entire hymn,' 'My pountry, 'tis of Thee." ' 'Light refreshments" were then served on Farmer Clarks' lawn, where congratulations were showered upon all the performers in "Tom's Show." ICBD ROOT BEER—the best antidote for hot weather troubles. Williams' of oourse! It is delicious. A Most Marvelous Preparation *6k SHAMPOOING, SHAVZNQ A CLE&3S1K0 A magnificent flesh food-feflds the tUn and tm* proves the complexion. Used and recommended iy all physicians. LATOILA^lj^deUghtfalt £ra» Srterit*9 8,1 " 07 **°T Wit and ttumor. THE FOURTH WITH GRAN'PA. Pop away with them crackers,, an' keep ona-tootin'! I'm afeard you're a-thirikin' I'm older'n I wuz, An' that p'r'aps it'll bother me, boy. But the shootin' Jest makes me feel young ag'in—bless yer, it does! I'm so deaf nowadays that the folks hev ter holler ;"v Like to split themselves, mighty nigh, 'fore I kin hear; So I figger that 'bout all the noise I kin Bwaller * Won't hurt me, most likely, one day in •''the year, v• Hammer down them torpeders an' batter that drumhead As much as yer wanter an' hard as .. yer kin! * A feller would be nothin' much but a dumbead That would try on the Fourth ter hold youngsters in. I swan I That last cracker o* your'n wuz a wonder! Guess that wuz the best o' the lot that yer brung. I wisht I could git through my head what in thunder Thar is in them things puts me feelin so young! That's right, sonny. Keep that 'ere flag o' your'n wavin'; Keep it up till yer gran'ma kin come out an' see; Don't let her be thinkin' this fun we're a-havin' Ain't fer her, jest the same as fer you an' fer me. I'm thinkin' she'll never fergit how yer daddy Left us two when he wa'n't a sight bigger than you, An' stood by that flag as a drummer-boy, laddie, An' came back a-wavin' it when he wuz through. The Fourth o' July is fer you, as you figger; An' 'tiz, bless yer heart, an' we want it ter be. But I guess you'll find out, when you're older an' bigger, Why it means jest as much ter yer gran'ma an' me. Fer, though you'r« a-thrashin' around, an' we're settin' So quiet-like, while that flag waves in the sky,— • No matter how far 'long in years we're a-gettin', We can't be too old for the Fourth o' July! |y Call and get a free sample bottle at the drug-store of GEORGB R. STEHLB, ^ompeonville, "Yes, I picked up this book last night, and I never budged out of my chair till 4 o'clock this morning!" "Gracious 1 Was it that interesting?" "No; but didn't wake up till that time." Farmer Hayes—Mother, you've got ter stop takin' in summer boarders, or else I've got ter quit farmin*. Mrs Hayes- Why, pa, what's the trubble. Farmer Hayes—They's no use prayin' fer rain with fourteen summer boarders prayin' f e r f a i r w e a t h e r . * AN ALARM CLOCK FOR 25c.—If you want to get up early and feel good all day take a Little Early Riser or two at bedtime. These famous little pills relax the nerves, give quiet rest and refreshing sleep, with a gentle movement of the bowels about breakfast; time. W H Howell, Houston, Tex., says: "Early Risers are the best pill made for constipation, sick headache, biliousness, etc. Sold by EN Smith, druggist. "They say her wedding beggared description." "Oh, more than that!" Indeed ?" "Yes. It beggared her father." ^ ' Mary sat upon a pin, But showed no perturbation; : ^ For some of her was genuine, But most was imitation. Jim—Do you think Ike ever lies about the fish he catches ? Jack—No, I don't; but I think he' lies about the fish he doesn't catch. E. N. SMITH, druggist, asks the readers of this paper to test the value of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. Those persons who have used it and who have been cured by it, do not hesitate to recommend it to their friends, Kodol digests what you eat,cures indigestion, dyspepsia and all stomach troubles. Increases strength by enabling stomach and digestive organs to contribute to the blood all of the nutriment contained in the food. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure is pleasant and palatable. Sold by Druggist E N Smith. Mrs Askem—Have you still got that servant girl you had last week ? Mrs Hiram Offen—Which day last week ? How Kind! Jimmie Tucker—Because like you, little Eddie, I'll shoot off all yer fireworks fer yer an' not charge a cent! Bobby (aged four, in his crib)—Oh, Marthy, I can hear the angels sing! Martha (his colored nurse)—Dem ain't angels; dem's muskeeters. FOR A HUNDRED YEARS or more-Witch Hazel has been recognized as a superior remedy, but it remained for E C DeWitt & Co. of Chicago to discover how to combine the virtues of Witch Hazel with antiseptics, in the form of a salve. De Witt's Witch Hazel salve is the best in the world for sores, cuts, burns,"bruises and piles. The high standing of this salve has given rise to counterfeits, and the public is advised to look for the name "DeWitt" on the package, and accept no other. Sold by Druggist E N Smith. ® "So you're looking forward to a good time this summer?" "Yes, sir," answered Mr Cumrox. "Going out of town ?" 'No; I'm going to send my wife and the girls out of town. , Then I'm going to sit :n my shirt sleeves, smoke my pipe in the parlor and hire a street piano to play all the rag time I want." "What's the use of an autopsy, 'any' way-?" "Why, if the doctor don't know feller's dead they hold an autopsy an' that kills him." A STRONG HEART is assured by perfect digestion. Indigestion swells the stomach and puffs it up against the heart. This causes shortness of breath, palpitation of the )ieart and general weakness. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure cures indigestion, relieyee the stomach, takes the strain off the heart and restores it to a full performance of its function naturally. Kodol increase* the strength by enabling the stomach and digestive organs to digest, assimilate and appropriate to the blood and. tissues all of the food nu-t r'wi ment. Tones the stomach and T?d Tii-T 1ST FOLKS THINK A it is bad enough to ™ be sick without being obliged to work at the same time. Nevertheless, crowds of men and women have to work when by rights they should be resting or in bed. Dr. David Ken. nedy's new medicine, Cal-cura Solvent,' is meant to help these hard-pushed people. It relieves and cures their old chronic ailments, and so gives them comfort, and helps them to earn and save money. The bothering, hindering trouble may be of the kidneys, the stomach, the liver, the nerves, or (in case of women) some one or more of the ills peculiar to their sex; but as all these diseases arise from one general cause, Cal-cura Solvent may be relied upon to act equally well in all. It regulates the digestion and expels from the body the germs or poisons that set up morbid or painful symptoms. Mr. "Willard H. Miller, of Matteawan, N. Y., is a boiler-maker (a laborious, ear-splitting trade) and here you have his tale. There are thousands of men that ought to read it: "I have been troubled with my kidneys and bladder for three or four years and doctored with many physicians without obtaining any help. A few months ago I decided to try Cal-cura Solvent, lJr. Kennedy's new medicine, and am thankful to say I am now cored. You have not asked me for a testimonial, bnt I wish to tell yon what Cal-cura Solvent has d6ne for me and hope that others may be so happily relieved." Be careful: Ask for Dr. David Kennedy's new medicine—Cal-cura Solvent. Send to the Cal-cura Company, Dr. Kennedy Row, Rondout, N. T., for a free sample bottle. Large bottles $1.00, all druggists. One size only. Remember: OWy one Dr. David Kennedy ever lived in Rondout, City of Kingston, N. Y., and the name of his new and latest medicine is Cal-cura Solvent. 'S Should Be in Every Home! —• WINSTED, CONN., April 22d, 1904. Accidents will happen—A burn, a sprain, a cut or a bruise is an ugly thing to handle. At such a time a bottle of this Family Remedy in the house is worth two in the store. Used internally, it quickly relieves coughs, colds and sore throat. Alot of people say it does the work all right. MiseellAiieMUU -Wf/y Jr Dealers itll H at 25 cents. Physicians and Inrgeeis. E F. PARSONS, M. D., I PHYSICIAN AMD 8tritaK>5. Residence and office No. 45 Pearl street, rhompsonvllle, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00 a. m.; 2.00 to 8.00, and S.00 to r.80 p. m. Orders nay be left at E. N. Smith's drug store. KHSIC, Etc. JRA P. ALLEN, TEACHER OF MUSIC, Also agent for the finest Pianos and Organs gold in this vicinity. Can refer to scores of purchasers. Musical merchandise of every description on hand, or obtained at short nonce. Undsey's block (room 1), Thompsonville, Ct. Mini Emma Louiie Parsons, Teacher of Piano, No. 48 PEARL STREET. . Thompsonville, - Conn. FREDERIC C. ABBE, Teacher of IHusic Studio, Mulligan's New Block, V THOMPSONVILLE. Pianos,-Sheet.Music, Self-players. Lawyers. W- Gibson Field, ATTORNEY AND . COUffSELLOB-AT'LAW, OJTICK, - 139 ENFIELD SXBEKT, "(Southwest from I'ost-OfflCB), :aB2sTSf,rE3ZJ3D, OOlTiT. Dentistry. B H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLEY'S BLOCK, Thompsonville, Conn. OFFICE HOURS-8.80 a. m. to 19 m; 1.80 to b p. BO. Evenings T to 8 p. m., except Tnesdsysaa* Thursdays. Appoir tinea ts...era be made by telephone. •'€ Undertakers and Directors. A.. R, X(SE9T3gf UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER 45 AND 47 MAIM ST., THOMPSONVILLE, . . . CONN. • K LEW, BEOT^f ; Undertakino and ElfiBALMING. rpHOMPSOJTYILLE , , ' BARBER SHOP, 84 MAIN STREET. Hair Cutting a Specialty. A. J. GIACONIA, Proprietor. R Att CARPET WEAVING— Chenille Bugs and Silk Curtains. JOHN XJRE, 8 Garden street. Thompsonville, Conn. Oates' 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 furniture oarefully attended to. Furniture stored by the week or month, with or without insurance EDWIN OATES, Prospect street, * Thomnponvlllp - Conn. Telephone call, 42-14 II Takes but a Minute to convince you that I make my business pay, by quality, honest prices, and straight dealings.^ If you want the best quality of Bread, Cakes, Pi«>8, Lady-Fingers, Macaroons, Brown Bread and Pastry, be sure to go to SULLIVAN'S BAKERY, where quality and quantity counts. Coffee Cakes fresh every Saturday. Orders for Wedding Cakes promptly attended to. Also proprietor of Livery and Feed Stable. Teams furnished on reasonable terms and at short notice. So. Main St., Thompeonville.Ct. Telephone call. 8M, . II 80 Main street, I Residence, 40 Pearl si, J Thompsonville. Telephone connection. Printers and Psbllshers. & pHE PARSONS PRINTING CO Steam-Power Prlnter8,and Publishers ot thi THokraornui Paisa Mulligan's Block, Corner South Main and High Streets, Ocno. WILLIAM J.DIX0H CASHIER JOSEPH H KING. PRESIDENT. OPPOSITE HABTPORtL crrvMAU. 803 MAIN 5TPEST. estive organs? ;Sold by Druggist E N Conn. mith, IN STOCK Top and Open Delivery Wagons, all styles; Harness, Robes and Stable Sundries. Repairing—Rubber Tiring. SMITH & HUBBELL, 2-20 Park St Springfield, Mass. Ill E- /•>fi * -;1l • Nft '?• . "v* . A fitting way to keep alive the memory of those who have gone before us is to erect a Monument over their final resting-place. This can be done by selecting one of our many designs and letting us construct a memorial—substantial in material and of finished workmanship.. 5® :$l Thompsonville Monumental Works, j ;«v. "J ' Pearl Street, V" 'U- • Thompsonville, - Conn ty Electric care pass the works, r— APocketCheckBook | Open a bank account with us and take a pocket check book with you. Then your money can't be stolen from your pocket or from your house, and it's safe against theft and free from danger by fire. As ,a depositor with the American National Bank) you share without cost, the use of our vaults, our bookkeeping facilities, our experience in financial matters, and havethe satisfaction of knowing that you need never worry about possible theft or fir?.. 1 ' v'il • i :>|8f i •'il saiK " v .;' -' • -'J' -t;r-: -J f fe • - ~ It
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THOMPSONVILLE, CONN., THURSDATpJUNE 30, 1904; VOL. XXY. NO. 10.
f r " :
Vacation Days are Here
Better bring you watch in now and
let us put it in good repair before you go
Perhaps you need a new one ? •'•"-••
Our elegant Watches at $10, are always
a pleasure and profit to the
Jgjp Step in and look at them..
Main street, Thompeonville. Conn.
Oyer Sim Million Dollars
DO YOU wish to insure your prop
erty at the least expense, and in the
safest and strongest Insurance Com
DO YOU desire, in case of loss, an
kg*nt that will assist you to a just set
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