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;r «w •-''" ... ••;.•' v--;C:."~"' -ji'A1'. - \':H' "•.: . ••-- y'-• -;UrrP;^-: ;??u>-^:ru;:rsa^.1s^:-'"E; - '•.•••• ;..=v #•.•'# v,-. .;;• ^- . . . ... -^-. . .. V'"" "*.'-' :'V" *-' •'*.' ^ V'":\VV T" V! '!'? '" V.' "*.: .:: r • , - - . - • . - v - ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSONVILLE, CONN., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1904: 4 VOL. XXY. NO. 28. w <KW,-. b Forbes & Wallace. Forbes & Wallace. The New Autumn Millinery! Neither pains nor expense has been spared to make our Autumn exhibit a complete exposition of the best ideas in the Autumn and Winter Millinery fashions. No similar display has ever surpassed this one in artistic effectiveness, or shown a greater variety of beautiful, yet practical styles. There are shapes to suit all tastes, and the range of prices meets the requirements of every purse. Best of all, -the values are positively the greatest that we have ever had the privilege of presenting. Forbes & Wallace. Main, Vernon and Pynchoc streets, Springfield, Mass. Huntsinger's makes a specialty of each student, which accounts for their pronounced success in business Thoroughness is the keynote of THE k *usine$$SdiooI Incorporated. The best teachers help you when and where you need help. The Shorthand training qualifies one to do office work NOW. There is absolutely no guess-work in any part of the Huntsinger training. We hire only the best teachers of wide experience, ripe scholarship and especial fitness for our work—hence, the school is prosperin g as never before. 197 real pupils in daily attendance. We placed 1,727 graduates in positions in ninety-four months, An elegant catalogue, filled with truthful half-tone illustrations of real schoolroom scenes, mailed free. Forenoons is most convenient for Mr. Huntsinger to show visitors the school. New pupils entering almost daily. E. M. HUNTSINGER, Principal, 30 Asylum St., Hartford. WE ARE IT. When you want the " Fixin's" for your fall Pickling, Ground and Whole Spices, whole Mixed Spice (finest in town), and VINEGAR (we are still selling Cady's Vinegar under our famous Glen Ridge Brand), —COME TO— BRODRICK'S, The Up-Town Purveyor. "GLEN RIDGE FARM," Telephone 31*22. " UP-TOWN STORE, Telephone 41*12. m adds greatly to the appearance of the dining-room table and is very pleasing to ttie eye. We have a New Line of Silverware that we are sure will interest you when you examine it and hear the moderate prices we ask. Call in the next time you are down THOMAS Sz XjOZfcTO-Jewelers and Opticians, Main street, Thompsonville. Conn. rpHOMPSONYILLE BARBER SHOP, 84 MAIN STREET. K ' $grHair Cutting a Specialty. WILLIAM F. LA.MONT, Proprietor. Successor to A. J. Glaconia. F OR SALE. A nice, new 2-tenement house of 13 rooms, modern improvements,. on easy terms. Apply to The Thompson ville Lumber Corporation, South Main street. SEEDING TIME. We have a fine stock of the very best grades of Grass Seed. We believe in carrying nothing but the best and making the prices low. After Seven Years ^ By Belle Maniates Copyright, 190k, by Belle Maniates TIMOTHY, RED TOP CLOVER, RYE Thompsonville, Conn. In the palm room of the Waldorf at a table partially obscured by a pot of palms sat John Browning. He was a man well past his first youth, of form erect and face bronzed by the sun that burned upon tropical battlefields. From his rather remote corner he scanned with interest every one who entered. "After seven years," he thought, "1 shouldn't expect to meet any acquaintances, but—ah, what luck!" A party of four were seating themselves at a table near—a man and woman of middle age, a beautiful young woman with eyes that matched the violets she earried and a lemon faced youth, receding of chin and swinish of eye. Browning was about to start forward when a voice at the nearest table spoke In subdued, but carrying tones: "Lyle Vaughn's fiance! The engagement Is conceded, though not announced." John Browning resumed his seat. "It would have been far better," he thought, "if I had not called a halt on her affection for the trapper. Anything but this specimen I He is a link below the missing one!" One of the voices at the next table again had a hearing: "I admit he is'not a howling success as to looks, but he has millions and antecedents." John Browning scowled and continued his cogitations. "Seven years since Lyle had her first little ripple of romance which I ended. I'll again be a disturber of dreams— or nightmares. I have a spur to her memory in my pocket now. Odd it should have reached me today." He drew from his pocket a newspaper clipping which he gave to a waiter with Instructions as to delivery. The violet eyed woman looked up in amazement at the waiter and then her gaze again fell on the paper. It was a four line local giving the number of licenses issued to date to deer hunters In northern Michigan. When she had read it she looked around. Then she rose, and he hurried to her with outstretched hand. "Lyle! Little Lyle VaughnP he said In a soft, caressing voice that his command would have failed to recognize. "John Browningl Now do I believe in the resurrection!" Her father and mother claimed his attention, a nd after his presentation iu Herbert Stuyvesant he seated himself beside Lyle. The waiter again approached and handed Stuyvesant a telegram. "My mother has another of her attacks," explained Stuyvesant to Mrs. Vaughn, and, with a lingering glance at Lyle's impassive features, he took a reluctant departure^ Mrs. Vaughn at once gave Browning an elaborate and profuse description of Stuyvesant's fortune and prospects. 'The lady doth protest too much," thought John Browning, noting with amusement and satisfaction the infinite boredom in Lyle's face, an expression dimly reflected in her father's quiet, even features. 'You must go home with us, John," insisted Mr. Vaughn as they were leaving. "I don't care how late it is. I want to hear about those seven years and the wars." "So do I," chimed in Lyle. When they reached the house Mrs. Vaughn pleaded a headache. The others sat by the open fire in the library. Soon the soft, blue veil of good cigars invoked a wondrous tale of adventure from John Browning. Back in the shadows Lyle listened and followed over battlefields and African farms. 'I feel like Desdemona tonight," laughed Lyle, following him into the hall. "You've been very good to papa tonight, but I want a visit with you. Come down tomorrow morning at 11. Mamma will be shopping then." 'And Mr. Herbert Stuyvesant won't be here?" he asked. "No. Why should he?" She was a little discomfited by hl« steady gaze. 'I overheard some people in the palm room say he was your fiance." 'He isn't," she denied; "not—yet I I believe he'd like to be, and mamma lies awake nights fearing he won't be. Papa is trying to be reconciled." 'And you?" 'And I was fast falling In papa's state—until—tonight when"— "When"— "I read that clipping." She was not looking at him as she spoke and so did not see the dark flush that came to his bronzed face. "Tomorrow at 11," he said tersely. "Who sent you the clipping?" "Plympton. He still hunts in Michigan every November." 'How it carried me back!" she sighed. "Those lovely days in the open!" It was very late when John Browning reached his hotel, but he did hot go to bed until he had lighted a cigar and lived over again the deer hunting season of seven years ago which a party of eastern people, Including Vaughn, Lyle and himself, had spent In northern Michigan. Those were halcyon days when he and Lyle had tramped over fields lightly brushed with snow, through thickets and In the brown forest In pursuit of deer. At night they would return tired, happy and hungry to the big cabin, ready to start out again In the morning. Lyle had ever been a gay little comrade with him, but up there In the great northland of ice and snow he began to hope that he might not be too old, after all, to ask her to be still more than her ''father's friend." At the end of two weeks, however, he acknowledged to himself his mistake. The party, had secured a new guide, a handsome young Frenchman with soft voice and lustrous eyes. He knew every inch of ground'and every trick of deer hunt-willful ery conceivable pose. She demanded his services on all occasions and chatted with him in French, a language not understood by John Browning, who was deeply concerned at the young girl's fancy. He reasoned with her father one night that the weather was getting altogether too severe for Lyle up there and it would be prudent for her to return with the Crosbys the next day. Vaughn acquiesced. He usually did acquiesce in any suggestion from Browning. When her father announced to Lyle the next morning that she was to go home that day, to Browning's surprise, she did not raise any objections. He thought, though, that she seemed very serious when he bade her adieu. The life and light went out of the party for him after her departure, and he Was glad when the season ended. En route for lower Michigan, he received a dispatch calling him farther west on business, which detained him until April. He arrived in New York to learn that Lyle was in college. In the latter part of the month war with Spain was declared, and as an officer in the national guard he was mustered into the United States service and went to Cuba. Peace declared, Jie again returned to New York. This time Lyle and her parents were abroad. He followed, just missing them at every place in their erratic tour. Then had come the war in Africa, and the "siren song of the bullet" lured him to the cause of the Boers. Now he was again in New York and was to see in the morning his little friend of the long ago who had grown into a charming woman. She teased him when he came into the library the next morning: "Still jealous of Plympton, John? You were such a stupid! Those cabin partitions were regular sounding boards. I heard your counsel to papa about my return. Of course the 'severe weather' was not the reason you ordered 'removal from station.' You really thought I was In love with that handsome half breed!" ' "And weren't you?" "John!" "But you talked of him, to him and with him incessantly. You must have had 127 photographs of him." "That was partly because it plagued you." "Partly! What was the other reason?" "Maybe I'll tell you some time." "When?" "After another lapse of seven years." "Still," he persisted, "you looked sad when you left for home." "That was for the same reason." "As what?" "As the one I am to give you seven years hence." "I am not going to wait seven years t#. t©u J*OM_what I. have known since you were a little schoolgirl, and you, with your powers of divining, Lyle, you surely must know that tool" "No," she half whispered, "I don't know." "You don't know, Lyle, that I have always loved you I I should never have had the hope and courage to tell you," he said presently, "if I had not seen you with the Inane Herbert last night" She laughed a soft, happy little laugh. "I believe I won't wait seven years to tell you." "No; tell me now." "I have loved you ever since you gave me my first doll." Wif atid Humor• Where They IHtued It. It was their first baby. The mother was in a perfect rapture. It was an ugly baby, but she did not know it Happy young mother! All of them are like her. But the father had dark misgivings. His salary was only $12.50 a week, and babies are expensive luxuries. Her father was rich, but he had frowned upon their union and had heterodox and heretical notions as to supporting a son-in-law besides. Cruel old man! One day when the baby was about a month old the father came home from his office in the city and found his wife radiant «• She was not happy when the baby was out of her sight. "What is it Jennie?" asked her husband, for he was yet uncertain as to the blessings conferred by the baby. He was also sleepy. "Oh, Charlie," she chirruped, "I heard from papa today!" Charlie looked gloomier than ever. "Don't say anything, dear," she pleaded, for she knew her husband's opinion of her father. "He has heard of our baby, and, though he has not yet determined to forgive us, he has sent us a check for $250 for dear baby's sake." At first the young husband's face lit up with pleasure, then it shadowed again. "Are you glad, Charlie?" she asked, with a quivering lip.. Then he smiled joyfully. "Yes, darling," he whispered, "but what a pity it wasn't twins!"—Illustrated Bits. It Sometime* la. "How's the earth divided?" asked a pompous examiner who had already worn out the patience of the class. "By earthquakes," replied one boy. After which the examiner found that he had had enough of that class. A young woman recently wrote to the Hunter, Kan., Enterprise and asked the editor what sort of a husband she should look for. The editor told her to leave them all alone and try for a single man. "Did Harwood buy the cottage at Swampy Glen?" "No." "What caused him to change his mind?" "Why he started to buy a few quinine pills in the drug store and they said they sold them only by the quart." Giffie: "What's your experience with reet car hogs?" Spinks: "I had one man move up and give me the end seat this summer." "Merely from politeness?" "No; I think it was rather from You " "The time is near." said Noodles, "My winter coal to get, I'm planning to secure it And not go into debt. Next week I'll go to market, The fowl store'll be my goal; I'll put hens in my coal-shed, And they'll lay in my coal." Unmoved. "I understand," said the indignant citizen, "that you used large sums of money in the election." "That's all right," answered Senator Sorghum, cheerily. "I'll get it all back one way or another." Congressman William H. Smith of Michigan tells of a little girl in his Sunday-school Grand Rapids who defined a "sin of omission" as "one of them sins which ain't been committed yet, but ought to be." Father—And what was the Sunday-school lpsson about ? Daughter—'Twas about Moses in the bull fight. Mrs Nagsbury (impatiently calling)— Bridget, drop everything at once and come to me. Bridget—Yis, mum. Mrs Nagsbury—Now, what's the baby crying for ? Bridget—'Cause I dropped him on the flure, mum. Campaign Statistics. "What do statistics show on this subject ?" asked the campaign manager. "That is for you to say, sir." answered the trained mathematician. "What do you want them to show ?" A Boston paper recently published the following advertisement: "Capable woman wants washing; can be taken home." This is rather obscure. She should specify whether she can be taken home by the coachman or whether she will have only "the boss" as an escort. Jimmie—Papa, didn't I hear you say to the minister at dinner that you didn't believe in future punishment ? Papa— Yes, my son. Jimmie—Then I s'pose that lets me out of the lickin' you promised me after supper, doesn't it, papa ? His Occasional Wish. "Why don't you ever want to go to a wedding ?" snapped Mrs Henpeck. "I don't believe you've been to a wedding since you attended your own." "No," mildly responded Mr Henpeck, "I haven't. And," he added, softly, to himself, "I sometimes wish I hadn't attended that one." Stranger—"Say, little man, can you tell me where the railroad station is?" Johnny: "Well, a great man like you, and don't know where the depot is!" Willie—"Pa, what is the difference between j^talk and a conversation?" Stun-son: "All the difference in the world. Your mother converses with strangers, but she talks to me." Mrs Brown: "Did the provision man send the lobsters?" Bridget: "Yis, mum; but they were so green I knew they couldn't be ripe, and I sent thim back again." No Sympathy for Him. "They can't punish bigamy too severely," said Mrs Henpeck. "No one should have any sympathy for the man who takes one wife too many." "You might leave off that 'too many'and still be right," remarked her husband. How He Stood. Her husband: "What do you mean, Maria, by letting me stand here like a fool while you are running all over the store after bargains?" His wife: "I can't help how you stand, dear." Lady: "Very healthy place, is it? Have you any idea what the death-rate is here?" Caretaker: "Well, mum, I can't 'zactly say; but it's about one apiece all 'round." Miss Gabbie: "It's strange that a girl who used to wear her hair so neatly is so careless about it now. She has to keep brushing stray locks back with her hand." MissChellus: "That's not strange. She's got an engagement ring." 'Bullion'8 countrv estate-is costing him dearly. He keeps twenty servants and forty horses on it." "But he might have gone in deeper—he might have tried to raise crops on it." A wasp went buzzing to his work, And various things did tackle; He stung a boy and then a dog. Then made a rooster cackle. At last upon a politician's cheek He settled down to drill— He prodded there for half an hour, And then he broke his bill. Mrs A: "You say brandy is a good remedy for colic, but I don't agree with you." Mrs B: "What do you know about it?" "A great deal. Before I had brandy in the house my husband never had colic more than once or twice a year, but as soon as I kept a supply he had colic almost every day." Cajler: "Kitty, is that your parrot?" Little girl: "No, indeed, ma'am. " The folks next door left him with us when they went away on their vacation. 'Fore he begins to talk I want to to tell you that he doesn't belong to our church." "There are at least 1,000 good reasons why I should marry her." "Well, what are they?" "First, because I want to; and she is herself the other 999." "I want to see the man of the .house," said the fakir to the red-haired lady who opened the door. "Do you want to see the man of the house or the boss of the house?" inquired the latter with energy. guess it's you I want to see, leddy," responded the fakir, with quick apprehension. v Another difference between a man and woman is that the man doesn't see the back of his head in a mirror more than twice a year. . yy . Vv_,y;. "A gentleman should always use cards when calling," remarked Dudley, who a a stickler for etiquette. "They'd iter be pretty good ones, too, if it's a tight game," replied Jack Potts, who had carelessly lost a week's salary the night Saves Ten D.ollars A Year In The Kitchen Any worn out range burns at least three cents more in fuel everyday than anew (Kenwood .That's putting it small, 3 times 365 is #10.95 Tfou see it doesrit take Ion£to waste the cost of anew Glenwood and the expense isnt a11,+' *nces are .the old range is tne wui«j .and "Makes Cooking Easy. A. R. LEETE, THOMPSONVILLE, CONK. once." "Great thunderation, woman, how can you ask for a gown and coat when you have to testify in my bankruptcy hearing next week?'' "I simply have to have them. Do you think I can face the people in the court-room when I am wearing my old clothes." Railroads. H ARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD STREET RAILWAY CO. EAST SIDE DIVISION. Cars leave Waiting Station at Thompsonville, For Hazardville, Scitico, Somersville and Somers at 2 minutes past the hour For Warehouse Point and Hartford at 17 and 47 minutes past the hour. For Springfield and Chicopee at. 25, 40 and 55 minutes past the hour. Cars for Thompsonville and Hartford leave Court Square, Springfield, at 7 and 37 minutes past the hour. Cars for Thompsonville, Hazardville, Scitico, Somersville and Somers leave Court Square, Springfield, at 22 minutes past the hour. Cars for Warehouse Point, Thompsonville and Springfield leave City Hall, Hartford, at 4 and 34 minutes past the hour. Last car for Springfield leaves Hartford at 10.34; for Warehouse Point at 11 34 p. m. Last car for Hartford leaves Springfield at 10.37; for Hazardville at 11.22; for Thompsonville and Cgr Barn at 11.52 p. m. J" ' L SOMERS AND ENFIELD DIVISION. Cars leave Somers, going north, On the hour, reaching Thompsonville at 40 minutes past the hour, arriving in Springfield at 22 minutes past the hour. Returning, leave Court Square, Springfield, at 22 minutes past the hour, Thompsonville at 2 minutes past the hour, and arrive at Somers at 45 minutes past the hour. Last car at 10.22 p. m. Physicians and Snrgeons. Er. PARSONS, M. D., • PHYSICIAN AND BURGKON. Residence and office No. 45 Pearl street, rhompsonvllle, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00 a. m.; 2.00 to 8.00, and 6.00 to 7.80 p. m. Orders nay be left at E. N. Smith's drugstore. Dentistry. ) H. THORNTON, D.D.8 B. Tatoila FOR THE TOILET. A Most Marvelous Preparation * MANSLEY'8 BLOCK, Thompsonville, Conn. OFFICE HOUBS—8.30 a. m. to 12m: 1.80to bp. m. FvenlngB 7 to 8 p. m., except TufrHisy* and Thursdays. Appointments can be made by telephone. MHSIC, Etc. JBA P. ALTUEN, TEACHEE OF MUSIC, Also agent for the finest Pianos and Organs sold In flils vicinity. Can refer to scores of purchasers. Musical merchandise of every de-tcriptlon on hand, or obtained at short notice. Llndsey's block (room 1), Thompsonville, Ct. FOR SHAMPOOING, SHAVING & CLEANSING A magnificent flesh food—feeds the skin and lm* proves the complexion. Used and recommended by all physicians. LATOILA is delightful, fragrant, cleansing and antiseptic Every trial proves its merits. W" Call and get a free sample bottle at the drug-store of GEORGE R. STEELE, Thompsonville, - - Conn. Miss Emma Louise Parsons, Teacher of Piano, No. 48 PEARL STREET. Thompsonville, - Conn. FREDERIC C. ABBE. Teacher of Music Studio, Room 4, Mulligan's Block, THOMPSONVILLE. Pianos, Sheet Music, Self-players. MISS IDA M. VEHRING, Teacher of Piano. Liszt Method. COR. BRIDGE AND RIVER STS., WAREHOUSE POINT, CO Nil WEST SIDE DIVISION. Cars leave Court Square, Springfield, For Suffield, Windsor Locks, Windsor and Hartford, at 5 37 a. m. and every half-hour thereafter until and including 10.07 p. m. Cars at 10.37 and 1107 p. m. for Windsor Locks only. First car Sunday at 7 07 a. m. Cars leave City Hall, Hartford, For Windsor, Windsor Locks, Suffield and Springfield, at 5.52 a. m., and every half-hour thereafter until and including 10.52 p. m. Car at 11.22 p. m. to Windsor Locks only. First car Sunday at 7.22 a. m. H. S. NEWTON, Superintendent. 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, 7.32, 9.35 and 11.37 a. m.; 1.50, 2.50, 4.30, 0.40 and 9.00 p. m. Sundays only—Accommodation for New Haven at 6.40, 11.30 a. m.; 3.10, 9.00 p. m. LONGMEADOW—5.51, 9.44, 11.46 a. m.; I.58, 2.57, 4.38, 6.48, 9.08 p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—5.58, 7.45, 9.53, 11.54 a. m; 2.06, 3.03, 4.46, 6.55, 9.15 p. m. Sundays, 6.54, 11.49 am; 3.23, 9.15 p. m. ENFIELD BRIDGE—6.02, 9.58, 11.59 a. m; 2.11, 3.07, 4.51, 7.00, 9.18 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.07, 7.52, 10.03 a. m.; 12.05, 2.16, 3.12 4.56, 7.05, 9.23 p. m. WINDSOR LOCKS — 6.12, 7.57, 10.08 a. m.; 12.10, 2.21, 3.17, 5.01, 7.10, 9.28 p. in. WINDSOR—6.21, 8.07, 10.20 a. m.; 12.22, 2.33, 8.27, 5.12, 7.21, 9.38 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 6.00, 8.02, 9.05, II.03 a. m.; 1.25, 4.15, 5.25, 6.16, 9.20 and 11.25 p. m. Sundays only —Accommodation for Springfield at 9.52 a. m.; 1.25, 7.58 and 9.20 p. m. WINDSOR—6.13, 8.15, 9.18, 11.16 a. m., 1.37, 4.27, 5.38, 6.27, 9.35, 11.39 WINDSOR LOCKS — 6.24, 8.26, - 9.80, 11.26 a. m.; 1.48, 4.37, 5.49, 6.35,9.46, 11.52 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.29,8.31, 9.34 a. m: 1.52, 4.41, 5.54, 6 39, 9.51, 11.57 p. m. ENFIELD BRIDGE—6.84, 8.36, 9.40 a. m.; I.56, 4.46, 5.59, f9.55,12.03 p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—6.39, 8.41, 9.45, 11 37, a. m.; 2.01, 4.51, 6.04, 6.47, 10.00, 12.08 p. m. Sundays, 10.22 a. m.; 2.01,8.28,10.00 p.m. LONGMEADOW —12.16, 6.46, 8.48, 9.54 a. m.; 2.09, 4.59, 6.11, 10.08 p. m tLeaves passengers from south. : SUFFIELD BRANCH. SUFFIELD TO WINDSOR LOCKS—7.40,9.12, II.10 a. m.; 1.28, 2.10, 4.23 5.30, 6.10 p. m. WINDSOR LOCKS TO SUFFIELD—8.27,10.09 a. m.; 12.12, 1.50, 8.20, 4.45, 5.51, • /.c. T-r • ' '>•- v • ' OU_ * ;;C:: ' V -f' .:S': S.v-K. ii X , • , nH : - V r . • . — Pearl Street, ^ : Lawyers. W. Gibson Field, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR-AT-LAW, OFFICK, - 130 JCNFISXD hTEKKT, (Southwest from Post-Office), ENFIELD, OOIfcTStT. Undertakers and Directors. H. XJXJETS!, UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER 45 AND 47 MAIN ST., THOMPSONVIIXB, . . . CONN. JJLEI5, BROWN & CO., UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING. 80 Main street, ) Residence, 40 Pearl St., } Thompsonville. Telephone connection. Printers and Publishers. j^HE PARSONS PRINTING CO., 8team-Power Printers, and Publishers of TH* THOMPSONTIIXI Passs. Mulligan's Block, Corner South Main and High Streets, Thompsonville. Conn. Miscellaneous. RAG CARPET WEAVING— Chenille Rugs and Silk Curtains. JOHN URE, 8 Garden street. Thompsonville, Conn. iwifSSHM1 JOSEPH H.KlNtv LA > WILLIAM J.DIXON. PRESIDENT. CASHIER. SSL 803 MAIN STREET. "ABTS». CLOSE ATTENTION to the interests of our depositors is always our first consideration. The absolute safety of their deposits, and our extensive facilities, quick collections, modern methods and convenience of location have secured for us an ever increasing bus-is among those desiring the safest banking^. There is going to be a big crop of Tobacco. Get your Lath, Hook Lath and Poles all ready. Amos D. Bridge, Thompsonville, Ct. It Takes but a Mi 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, Pies, Lady-Fingers, Macaroons, Brown Bread and Pastry, be sure to go to SULLIV AN'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., Thompsonville,Ct. TolorvV*^11. W—1 DR. KINGS ""CT PENNYROYAL PILLS Arehighly recommended by ladii who have used them. They are sure, safe, and reliable. A trial will convince you of their intriniic valae. Send ten ceats for sample and booklet. Askfor Dr.Klng a " Star Crown Brand." AH druggists, #1.50 a box. Hag Hsdlofna Qa., P 0. Bex 1930, Bostoi, Han. Ill REMEMBRANCE— 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 fioished workmanship. Thompsonville Monumental Works,
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ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSONVILLE, CONN., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1904:
VOL. XXY. NO. 28.
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