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. . ' • ~ • ' " '• ; • ;•••: ,•.'; y..-.'^ - - -•;- — -\,:--;>'i,- ^V;;'v: •= '.'i:';:'; -"TS- ••'•-!:•, '••?': ?v:k: \" ••!.•; - v/A'rvv * •V ,V&B; 'X:M'::XXT:' dk. V" •.:-iaisA: WfeMSWI .*•• '. -maws'.". - 'V, ">-~: '• • • :•:• ^''•v'-^y-V i''".'-—'' -~/v'W:':: V:- •:;;--Vi-Jv:!.::'r^'.vO~..-::? ' • < - - . - ' . : ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSON VILLE, CONN., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10/ 1904. VOL. XXV. NO. 29. (The Gbompsonville press. FORBES WALLACE <y $§3 ^ H '• ft c ^ j !•-'•>: . ' Splendid Assortments of Dinnerware w 1 HE largest and best selected stock of Dinnerware we have ever had is now ready. It includes every grade from inexpensive semi-porcelain sets of good quality and pretty designs up to the elegant and handsomely decorated Haviland China Sets. The shapes and decorations are in great variety, and the prices are much lower than equal qualities can be bought for elsewhere. 112-PIECE DINNER SETS, Semi- Porcelain, good decoration $6 98 112 PIECE DINNER SETS, Seini- Porcelain, good decoration §7 48 112-PIECE DINNER SETS, Semi- Porcelain, fancy decoration, 510 48, $10 87 and $11.98 112-PIECE DINNER SETS, Semi- Porcelain, fancy decorations, traced with gilt, $12 68 and $12.98 112 PIECE DINNER SETS, good border decoration, a stock pattern. .$13 98 112-PIECE DINNER SETS, Semi- Porcelain, Bordeaux Rose decor- $14 98 112 PIECE DINNER SETS, fancy spray decorations, traced with gilt $15 68 112 PIECE DINNER SETS, fancy spray decorations, traced with gilt ! $15.87 and $16.48 112-PIECE DINNER SETS, Semi- Porcelain, good underglazed decoration, gilt traced, a stock pattern, §17.48 112 PIECE DINNER SETS, Semi- Porcelain, flow blue decoration, full gilt traced $19 48 112 PIECE DINNER SETS, Fine German China, fancy spray decorations, gold traced $20 and $22.87 130-PIECE DINNER SETS, Austrian China, fancy border and spray decoration $31.00 HAVILAND CHINA DINNER SETS, 130 pieces, a great variety of beautiful decorations, guilt traced, $36, $36.87, $37, $41, $42 to $68 13 PIEOE TURKEY SET, one large platter and twelve dinner plates, blue, decoration, gilt edge $6.87 HaIf=Price for White and Serai=Porcelain Ware We have been fortunate in securing at very low prices a lot of White Semi-Porcelain Ware of excellent quality, which we put on sale at about haif price—some at less than half. Handled Tea Cups and Saucers, regular price $1.10 a doz at, each 5c Handled Coffee Cups and Saucers, regular price $1.33 a doz. at, each 7c 7-inch Plates, regular price 85c a dozen at, each 5e 10-inch Platters, regular price 21c each, at 10c Forbes & Wallace MAIN, VERNON and PYNCHON STREETS, Graduates Placed in Situations in Ninety-five and one-half Months by 2^ Incorporated. The tost of the Schooling |g the application of the education in the office. We have trained over 8,000 who are holding excellent positions. 225 real pupils now in attendance in the day session. Have you compared other schools with this, teacher by teacher, result by result, feature by feature ? Office desks for pupils; forty-two typewriting machines; passenger elevator, etc. $13 per month pays for tuition, the use of text-books and all stationery and supplies needed and consumed at the school. New pupils enter e^ery week. E. M. HUNTSINGER, Principal. 30 Asylum St., Hartford. THE NORTH STORE YOUR WINTER UNDERWEAR E people will have their winter underwear ready-vr to put on the moment the cold snap arrives. Here are suggestions of excellent sorts at prices highly to your advantage. Women's Underwear at 25c., 50c., 75c. and $1.00 for Vests or Drawers. Men's Underwear at 48c., 50c., 75c. and $1.00. Boys' Underwear at 25c., 35c. and 48c. Children's Underwear, Jersey Ribbed, Fleece Lined, at 25c. Children's Vests, pure wool (white) at 35c., 40c., 45c., 50c and 60c. >kr- K-;5-.S WOOL BLANKETS m alderwood, Roosevelt Receives an Overwhelming Ma= jority.^—Entire State Ticket Elected. PRESIDENT THEODORE ROOSEVELT. The result of Tuesday's election is a surprise to all. Naturally a most Itappy one to the republicans and one that will be gracefully accepted by the democrats, The plurality of vote is the largest ever given a presidential candidate. Beginning with the state of New York, which gives a republican plurality of approximately 185,000, the tale runs practically the same throughout the country, Kentucky alone showing democratic gains. Indiana is credited with at least 40,000 plurality, Iowa 125,000 and Pennsylvania heads the list as the banner republican state with the magnificent plurality of 325,000. While on the national ticket the democrats have suffered a crushing defeat, they have retrieved themselves on some state tickets. They have reversed the national vote by electing governors in Massachusetts, Minnesota and probably in Colorado. The plurality for Roosevelt in Connecticut is 45,000, and Roberts is elected governor by 26,000 plurality. The general aasemhly is overwhelmingly republican There will be less than 40 democrats among the 255 members of the house. Last session there were 68. Rapid Spread of Plant*. It Is marvelous how rapidly some plants will spread themselves over wide stretches of land. The writer was struck with the way in which the yellow charlock took possession of the line when the Meon Valley railway was being made. The very next spring after the embankments were thrown up their sides were clothed with this rampant and conspicuous crucifier. A line of yellow across the country marked in many places the course of the railway. Poppies, too, for some unknown reason, will occasionally appear in strange and wonderful profusion. The striking instance related by Lord Macaulay may be quoted by way of Illustration. After the battle of Lan-den the ground, he tells us, "during many months was strewn with skulls and bones of men and horses and with fragments of hats and shoes, saddles and holsters. The next summer the soil,-fertilized by 20,000 corpses, broke forth into millions of poppies. The traveler who, on the road from St. Tron to Tirlemont, saw that vast sheet of rich scarlet spreading from Landen to Neerwinder could hardly help fancying that the figurative prediction of the Hebrew prophet was literally accomplished— that the earth was disclosing her blood and refusing to cover the stain."—Longman's Magazine. Animal and Plant Allies. An interesting instance of the manner in which insects sometimes assist the growth of plants is furnished by the history of a climbing plant which grows in the Philippines. At an early stage in its career the plant, which, like other plants, begins to grow from the ground, severs its connection with the soil and tbencef ; ward lives with its roots attached to dead bamboo canes. It develops, in addition to other leaves, certain pitcher shaped leaves, into the cups of which it sends a second set of roots. A species of small black ant frequents the pitchers and incidentally carries into them minute fragments of decaying wood and leaf mold, from which the roots derive a constant supply of food for the support of the plant. It has pleased Almighty God to bring the American people in safety and honor another year, and, in accordance ith the long unbroken custom handed down to us by our forefathers, the time has come when a special day shall be set apart in which to thank Him who holds ail nations in the hollow of His hand, for the mercies thus vouchsafed to us During the century and a quarter of our national life, we as a people have been blessed beyond all others, and for this we owe humble and heartfelt thanks to the Author of all blessings. The year that has closed has been one of peace within our own borders as well as between us and all other nations. The harvests have been abundant, and those who work, whether with hand or brain, are prospering greatly. Reward has waited upon honest effort. We have been enabled to do our duty to ourselves and to others Never has there been a time when relig ious and charitable effort has been more evident. M uch has been given to us and much will be expected from us. We speak of what has been done by this nation in no spirit of boastfulness or vainglory, but with full and reverent realization that our strength is as nothing unless we are helped from above. Hitherto we have been given the heart and the strength to do the tasks allotted to us as they severally arose. We are thankful for all that has been done for us in the past and we pray that in the future we may be strengthened in the unending struggle to do our duty fearlessly and honestly, with charity and good will, with respect for ourselves and love to our fellow-men. In this great republic the effort to combine national strength with personal freedom is being tried on a scale; more gigantic than ever before in the world's history. Our success will mean much, not only for ourselves, but for the future of all mankind; and every man or woman in our land should feel the grave responsibility resting upon him or her, for in the last analysis this success must depend upon the high average of our individual citizenship, uoon the way in whiph each of us does his duty by him self and his neighbor. Now, therefore, I, Theodore Roosevelt president of the United States, do hereby appoint and set apart Thursday, the 24th of this Novem ber, to be observed as a day of festival and thanksgiving by all the people of the United States at home or abroad, and do recommend that on that day they cease from their ordinary occupations and gather in their several places of worship or in their homes, devoutly to give thanks unto Almighty God for the benefits He has conferred upon us as individuals and as a nation and to beseech Him that in the future His divine favor may be continued to us. In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed Done at the city of Washington this 1st day of November, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and four, and of the independence of the United States the one hundred and twenty-ninth. THEODORE ROOSEVELT. By the president, JOHN HAY, Secretary of State. The Zuni child spends his early days in a cradle. But a cradle in Zuniland does not mean down pillows, silken coverlets and fluffy laces; it is only a flat hoard, just the length of the baby, with a hood like a doll's buggy top over the head. Upon this hard bed the baby is bound like a mummy, the coverings wound round and round him uijtil the little fellow cannot move except to open his mouth and eyes. Sometimes he is unrolled and looks out Into the bare whitewashed room, blinks at the fire burning on the hearth and fixes his eyes earnestly on the wolf and cougar skins that serve as chairs and beds and carpets in the Zuni home. By the time he is two or three years old he has grown into a plump little bronze creature, with the straightest of coarse black hair and the biggest and roundest of black eyes. He is now out of the cradle and trots about the house and the village. When the weather is bad he wears a small coarse" shirt and always a necklace of beads or turquoise.— St. Nicholas. .There are a thousand ways of lying, but all lead t. the same end. It does not matter whether you wear lies, tell lies, act lies or live lies, your character is ruined all the same. There is no more demoralizing influence in modern life than the unnatural straining to seem other than we are. Nothing else so quickly lowers self respect, takes the flue edge off honor and blunts the conscience as the sense of being a sham, a gilded fraud or an unreality. It cheapens standards, Towers ideals, saps ambition England's Milk Bill. The laborer, it seems, is content with 5 gallons of milk, 9 pounds of cheese and 15 pounds of butter in the twelve months. Artisans and mechanics have 12 gallons of milk, 11 pounds of cheese and the same quantity of butter. Each member of the upper class, however, drinks on an average 31 gallons of milk in a year, eats 10y% pounds of cheese and 41 pounds of butter. A member of the upper class drinks rather more than six times as much milk as a laborer, eats just a little more cheese and uses three times as much butter. Old Laws of nwuouu. : , On the statute book of Scotland is still an act passed in 1825 ordering that "na man play futeball," because it is "esteemed to be unprofitable sport for the common gude of the realme and defense thereof." There is also a statute against alien immigration, passed in 1426, and authorizing "all his majesty's subjects" to "take, apprehend, imprison and execute to death the said Egiptians (gypsies), either men or women." and takes the spring and joy out of living. No man can make the most and the best of himself, until he is absolutely honest with his own soul and unfalteringly true to his highest ideals,, and this is Impossible while he is living a lie.—Success. Probably It • In a Sunday school the under a question on the sacraments. The-sacrament of matrimony was taken up, and a seven-year-old startled her teacher when replying to a question as to the necessity for this sacrament by answering: "No. Matrimony is not necessary to salvation, but should a favorable opportunity afford It would be sinful to neglect it." Unfair. "I s'pose it's all right," said Mr.. New-rich. "But It doesn't seem fair." "What doesn't seem fair?" "For Matilda to scold because I want to eat dinner in my shirt sleeves. I don't make any fuss about her party dresses, an' they haven't any sleeves at a"": v ^ •- Little five-year-old Edith was taken to a dentist, who removed an aching tooth. That evening at prayers her mother was surprised to hear her say, "Forgive us our, our dentists." V» v ' [For The Press.] Prolonged Childhood. is but a grown-up child. He laughs and plays, he runs and jumps, he works and goes on vacations, all for the renewing of his youth. "He is pleased with a rattle and tickled with a straw," provided that straw has something on the end of it. Frequently there appears something new to catch his eye, take his time and bring out the relic of fast fleeting years, his childhood. The comic play, the funny paper, the column on "Humor," or a new trick or joke. This year a differ ent social attraction has been discov ered In the candy world, the year of 1904 will be known as the age of "lully-pops." If you ever watch a mother training her child—perchance you do not remember when you passed this experience—you wil' see her taking the finger or thumb out of the child's mouth. She considers it a poor habit and injurious to the health of the child. But, behold! what have we come to—a lump of candy on a stick, so that you will not have to raise your hand to your mouth and you can more conveniently go on the street sucking an apology for your thumb. At one of our fairs this fall the writer saw a young man over six feet in height sucking a "lolly-pop." The child is certainly the father of the man aud the cradle the school of social pedagogy What is more disgusting than to see old and young practicing such a worthless and often injurious habit. There is a call to manhood. The ex ample is to be set by men, and the chil dren. will cast off all that does not become permanent in the later years. Put away childish things and use time, strength and money for manly pursuits Away with the habit of sucking a "lolly pop" and let words of noble thinking come forth. "A WEANED CHILD. A curious phenomenon Is reported in the columns of a geographical publication. It is a large promontory in the Aegean sea, known as Hayon Horoo, which extends 3,000 feet above the level of the water. As the sun swings around, the shadow of this mountain touches one by one a circle of islands separated by regular intervals, which act as hour marks. It is the largest sundial In the world. Young Sorreltop—Then you utterly cast me off, Esmeralda? Miss Esmeralda (with great gentleness)—Why, no, Sylvester. But—but it would be so silly for a girl to say yes the first time. If—if you are of the same mind you might ask me again some day, you '.—Chicago Tribune. . : .V;^; Cut OH at Bargain Ratea. ^ Percy—Young Rapidgait had hard luck. He was disinherited recently. Harold—Cut off without & dollar, eh? Percy—No. His mother did the disinheriting. He was cut off with 98 cents. -Pittsburg Post. r%a >-v J': • ;y Cynical. "Why," said the sweet girl, "do they say that love is of the heart?" "To show," said the old bachelor—"to show that the brains have, nothing to with it," ^ ''r.y* -~v: 'V- -7\ ' • . All the More Annoying^. "But his statement about you tissue of malicious lies, is it not?" "No; ifs a very substantial combination of malicious lies, with a tissue of malicious truth."-PhUadelpWft Ledger, ^ V •" ;'v ' mS: ' :' Surakarta is the paradise of umbrel- They are carried proudly over the heads of every official and every nobleman, but invariably are shut at the approach of a person of higher rank, and inside the kraton no umbrella may be carried open except that of the emperor himself. The umbrella is the crown, the wand of office, the outward sign of rank and distinction. There are umbrellas of gold inside and out for the emperor, of gold outside only for the empress, with a stripe of yellow satin for the emperor's brothers, with a wider stripe of the same material for his illegitimate brothers, of white silk with a narrow gold stripe for the illegitimate sons of the legitimate brothers, and so on ad infinitum. Every official, every military officer, exhibits his rank in his umbrella, which is invariably held from behind by an attendant whenever he leaves his house in sunshine or cloudy weather. There is an official guide book to the- umbrella labyrinth of Surakarta which contains not less than 300 various designs in all imaginable colors and ornamentation.—Century. Calvary Clover. Calvary clover, a flower strangely symbolic of the principles of Christianity, flourishes in Palestine. Calvary clover leaves, like those of other clovers, are trefoil, embodying the doctrine of the Trinity, the central truth of Christianity. Soon after the plant begins to appear above the ground a deep spot of redlike blood appears upon each division of the leaf, but this disappears after a few weeks. During the day the tiny leaflets form themselves into the shape of a cross, and as the sun sinks to rest the leaves again fold together, it has been suggested, as if in prayer. In due time the blossom becomes a small yellow flower and then a spiral pod covered with thorns. In ripening the flowers interlace, and in their peculiar positions many persons think they can detect the outline of a crown. Tradition says that it is good fortune to plant the seed of the Calvary clover on Good Friday. tone Star States. In the course of conversation at a club the other evening a man referred to "the Lone Star State." "What state do you mean?" he was asked. "Why, Texas, of course." "Well," he was told, "do you know that there are no fewer than five independent sovereign states which use a lone star on their national flags today? They are Turkey, Chile, Cuba, Liberia and the Kongo Free State." In the treatment of contusions where there is extensive discoloration of the skin if olive oil be freely applied without rubbing the discoloration will quickly disappear. Absorbent cotton may be soaked in the oil and applied. If the skin is broken a little boric acid should be applied over the abrasion. A black eye thus treated can be made normal in a few hours, especially if the oil be applied warm. She Had Cause For Fear. "Mamma," said the cannibal beauty to her maternal ancestor, "I am really alarmed at Mr. Kinkey's intense passion for me." "Why, my dear?" "Only last night he declared I was sweet enough to eat."—Buffalo Times Answered. A physician finding a lady reading "Twelfth Night" said, "When Shakespeare wrote about Patience on a monument, did he mean doctors' patients?" "No," she answered. "You don't find them on monuments, but under them. The great bulk of the people are honest. If they were not, this would Indeed be a poor world in which to live.—Boston Herald. , A Tree Distillery. On the Canary islands grows a fountain tree, a tree most needed in some parts of the islands. It is said that the leaves constantly distill a quantity of water that is sufficient to furnish drink to every living creature in Hiero, nature having' provided this remedy for the drought of the island. Every morning near this part of the island a cloud of mist arises from the s< which the winds force against the steep cliff on which this tree grows, and it is from the mist that the tree distills the water. it. "My wife will bear witness,' the prisoner at the bar, "that at the very time I am accused of burglarizing Mr. Smith's premises I was engaged in walking the floor with my infant child in my arms, endeavoring - to Boothe It by singing 'Rock-a-by, Baby.'" "The prisoner is discharged," remarked his honor. "He can prove a tullaby." The art in life is to sit still and to let things come toward you, not to go after them or even to think that they are In flight. How often I have chased some divine shadow through a whole day till evening, when, going home tired, I have found the visitor Just turning away from my closed door.— Arthur Symons in Saturday Review. Fxl33.ti3a.gr Co. THE PRESS IS an eight column folic weekly, filled with interesting reading- New England, local and general news, and well-selected miscellany. TERMS: $1.50 a year in advance; six months, 75 cents; three months, 40cents. Postage prepaid by the publishers. Papers are forwarded until an explicii order^is received by the publishers foi all arrearages is made, as «qS5edbyUw Advertising rates made known on ap plication. Births, Marriages, and Deaths inserted free. Resolutions of condolence, 5 a line. THE PRESS will be for tale at Johr Hunter's, William Chestnut's, and by news boys, every Thursday evening-. Copies folded ready for mailing car also be had at this office. At Hazard ville, at the store of Wm. A. Smith. We have a complete outfit of newspaper and job type, our presses are rui. by steam power, and we have evei facility for doing JOB PRINTING OF ALL KINDS EF. PAB80N8, M. D., • PHYS10IAH. I.«0to3.00, sa nay be left at E. N. K®. 4$ Pewl street, OASoo hoars, 8.00 to 9.00 10.00 to 7.90 p. m. Ordere mlth's drugs ptA P. AL^HN, TEACHER OF MUSIC, rorohasers. Mafical morohaadlso of every de-tcription on hand, or sbtalntd at short notice. Lindsay's block (room 1), TbompsonvUle, Ct. in the latest style, at short notice, anu at the lowest living prices. pSTWe defy honorable competition Give us a call or drop us a line befor. placing,your orders. The Parsons Printing Company, Tbomp»ot»^ llle. Oonn Railroads. H ARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD STREET RAILWAY CO. EAST SIDE DIVISION.—HOUR TIME. Cars leave from for Hartford and ord to Springfield every hour. North-bound cars leave Hartford, at 18 minutes past the hour East Windsor Hill, 7 •• Warehouse Point, 27 " Thompson ville, 55 " " " " Longmeadow, 15 " " " " Ar. at Springfield, 37 " South-bound cars leave Springfield, at 37 minutes past the hour Longmeadow, 59 " " " " Thompson ville, 17 Warehouse Point, 43 " " " " East Windsor Hill, 7 " " «' " Ar. at Hartford, 56 " " " " SOMERS AND ENFIELD DIVISION. Cars for Hazardville, Scitico, Somersville and Somers Leave Springfield, at 7 minutes past the hour. Longmeadow, 29 " «• " " ' Thompson ville, 47 " " " " « Arrive at Bazardville, 9 " " " •• ' Somersville, 27 " ' Somers, 87 •' " «' " ' Cars for Thompsonville and Springfield Leave Somers, at 37 minutes past the hour. Somersville, 47 " " " " ' Bazard ville, 5 " ' Arrive at Thompsonville, 25 " " " " ' Springfield, 7 " •' 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 11 07 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. 8. NEWTON, Superintendent, N EW YORK, HARTFORD NEW HAVEN AND RAILROAD CO. TRAINS LEAVE SPRINGFIELD, GOING SOUTH, for New Haven and way stations, connecting with express trains for New York, at 5.40, 7.30, 9.30 and 11.37 a. m.; 1.50, 2.40, 4.30, 6.35 and 9.00 p. m. Sundays only—Accommodation for New Haven at 6.30, 11.40 a. m.; 3.05, 9.00 p. m. LONGMEADOW—5.46, 9.37, 11.46 a. m.; 1 58, 2.47, 4.38, 6.43, 9.08 p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—5.53, 7.43, 9.45, 11.54 a. m; 2.06, 2 53, 4.45, 6.51, 9.15 p. m. Sundays, 6.44, 11.57 am; 3.18, 9.15 p. m. ENFIELD BRIDGE—5.56, 9.49, 11.58 a. m; 2.11, 2 57, 4.49, 6 55, 9.18 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.00, 7.50, 9.54 a. m.; 12.03, 2.16, 3.02, 4.54, 7.01, 9.23 p. m. WINDSOR LOCKS —6.06, 7.56, 10.00 a. m.; 12.09, 2.21, 3.08, 5.00, 7.06, 9.29 p. m. ~ 16, 8.06, 10.10 a. m.; 12.20, 2.33, 3.18I,, 5.10, 7.16, 9.39 p. m. TRAINS LEAVE HARTFORD, GOING NORTH, for Springfield and way necting with the Boston & R. R., and ail points on the out River line, at 6.00, 8.00, 9.09, 11.12 a. m.; 1.82, 4.28, 5.25, 6.23, 9.29 and 11.33 p. m. Sundays only —Accommodation for Springfield at 10 20 a. m.; 1.32, 8.19 and 9.29 p. m. WINDSOR—6.13,' 8.13, 9.23, il.25 a. m„ 1.44, 4.41, 5.38, 6.35, 9.43, 11.47 WINDSOR LOCKS — 6~24, 8.24, 9.35, 11.35 a. m.; 1.56,4.54, 5.49, 6.45,9.53, 11.58 p. m. POINT—6.30,8.30. 9.41a. m, L, 9.59, 12.04 p. m. a. m.; p. m. 8.39, 9.51, 11.48 a. m.; 2.13, 5.08, 6.04, 6.59, 10.09, 12.13 p. m. Sundays, 10.54 a. m.; 2 . 1 3 , 8 . 5 3 , 1 0 . 0 9 p . m . LONGMEADOW —12.21, 6.47, 8.47, 9.59 a. m.; 2.21, 5.16, 6.11,10.17 p. m. SUFFIELD BRANCH. SUFFIELD TO WINDSOR LOOKS—7.40,9.12, 11.17 a. m.; 1.85,2.10,4.38, 5.80, 6.25 p. m. NDSOR LOCKS TO SUFFIELD—8.27,10.05 . m.; 12.12, 1.57, 3.10, 5.02, 5.51, .47 p. m. 2.02, 2.08, 5.00, 5.55, 6.51, 12.0 BRIDGE—6.35, 8.85, 9.47 5.05,6.00, +10.04,12.09 p.: Mi*s Emma Loniie Par»ons, Teacher of Piano, No. 48 PEARL STREET. ThompRotiville, • Conn. FEEDEBIC C. ABBE. Teacher of IKIusic Studio, Room 4. Mulligan's Block, THOMPSONVILLE. Pianos. Sheet Music. Self-playem MISS IDA 0. VEHR1NG, Teacher of Piano. Liszt Method. COR. BRIDGE AND WATER STS., WAREHOUSE POUT, CONN. Lawyers. W. Gibson Field, ATTORNEY A*D tOUSSlLLOK-AT-LAW, OFlflCK, - 130 tKFlKLD STKKKT, (Suuthwext from l'ost-Ottice), ENFIELD, COLTF-XST. Printers and Publishers. pHE PARSONS PRINTING CO., Steam-Power Printers, ana Publishers of THI THOMPSONTIIXI PBKSS. Mulligan's Block, Corner South Main and High Streets, Thompsonville. Coon. Undertakers and UNDERTAKER and 45 AND 47 MAIN ST., THOMFSONVILLK, . . . CONK. J£LEIN, BROWN St CO., UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING. 80 Main street, ) Residence, 40 Pearl Bt., J Thompson ville. Telephone connection. Dentistry. H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLEY'S BLOCK, Tbompsonville, Conn. OFFICE HOURS-».SO a. N. tf 12 n; 1.30 to fcp. m. EvenlBgs V to 8 p. except Tuesdays lit Thursdays. AppolntsieBU «aa be made by telephone. XiscellaneoHB. rpHOMPSONYILLE BARBER SHOP, 84 MAIN STREET. P&THair Cutting a Speoialiy. WILLIAM F. LA.MONT, Proprietor. Successor to A. J. Giaoonla. KING'S "tsr YROYAL PILLS Arehighly recommended by ladies who have used them. They are sure, safe, and reliable. Atrial will convince you of their intrinsic •®|oe. SendI tan cents for sample and booklet. Ask for Dr. King's "Star Crown Brand." All drueeiits. >1.50 a box. (tag MMBOOM Oik. P 0. BOX IBBO, BwtMi P They are always fresh, and this is the season to get the Best. Oysters are coming in good condition, and prices are reasonable. + i\ " ' ~ 1; • f;J0, v? •••••• ' • i % /V. ! i - 1q ' • :-.l i - "fx • - ; We also keep constantly on hand a good variety of Fresh and Salt Fish, Clams, Canned Goods, &c. The People's Market, MILLER &CLARK Main St., ?"'>* . - , .
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ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSON VILLE, CONN., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10/ 1904. VOL. XXV. NO. 29.
(The Gbompsonville press. FORBES WALLACE
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