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FORBES & WALLACE 'M The Fdrbes & Wallace January «Undermuslin Sale of 1905. :, The Event of the Season—Distinguished by Novelty, Beauty and Refinement of |® . flfOSC |S*K J-H1S sal© presents wit? uoot. uppwiuumuj w JW*Fafld the teherman suddenly became it all planned that I was to go, t< for women to purchase their supplies of Muslin tfndeiv ^ ** £avo^/jjf ^ garments, because our stock is larger and more varied p„t mu£t ^,e yonp protec. «*- °~-—'— '- **"•* ~— *" **" than at any other time, and because by Increased par- SSJK* ' chases we receive additional concessions Irom manutac- th$ woman,' then with a conciliatory turers, and are thus able to bring prices down to the low- tafo the face of the bristiine &*. est possible levelfljThe garments included in this sale are all new, and have been made for us during the last '. air Into the face of the bristling dog. , She took the dog by, the "collar and •dre^ him toward her. "I can at least offer you a reprieve - — from sadden death." She held the atii-four months. All our regular stock has been removed ;mai with a arm, white hand, and iW in order that we may show nothing but absolutely fresh, ,~4" new goods. These undermuslins have been made according to our specifications, careful attention being given roll loosened his grip on the fishing ' rods he had Intended using as a cLub door neighbor at Newport - should the necessity arise. '' v>Tter ' * V * "Perhaps he is stickier »?. #(• The Details that Count in Garments. Making Ideal MATERIALS—The best and mo'st reliable in quality, texture and finish. 1 SHAPES—The garments are cut on the latest approved models, in full sizes. , * ^ '1 r ^ TRIMMINGS—1 nize Avith the style of the garment. - FINISH—Perfect in every detail; deep hems, careful, eveti sewing; v felled seams. Thorough inspection guards against the admis-sion of imperfectly finished gartnjats. 35 c to $14.00 8&S Short Chemise 25c to 25c to Drawers • MAIL If*' » : 'T ' • §0 fk attention, and we guarantee satisfaction ;•7- or your money back. Other Important Sales to Begin ::U-: t^T :k£%ZZ:: of Carets, Bugs and Mattings. * ' "-vf?? V# * * - T rP eeis"^ J MAIN, VERNON and PYNCHON STREETS, jJJ :k;M& •§si® werepromised training which enables them to make a good living. This prosperity showvs genuine merit. pB,v,» i5Sa m^ rfejS^jrtlw»S5S i »living. Are you looking for this_ kind of education ? Students ^ fnrmhonMA the sum- ^ We give each pupil special attention. gf^j--s "'i'ryfnln8--jpwerr mmioinnLthn ppaayj os &fovri tKuuitivioivnu.i •T-4eox*t-ifbmowok"os »lovawnjwed« . free.- -'O charge for Bte tionery and supplies needed and consumed at the school. New pupils every week. E. M. HUNTSINGER, ^Hncipal^ 30 Asylum St., Hartlo^ :•'#?! u;*." r;} W*' strcn^tli of tlila Bank ia 4&Ucat«d by a .paid>np capital f ,pf $600,000^» a anrplns of, I >j^|d00,0i)0 and a bid* ot< r ^ rfiockholdera whose iadlvlddal: „ '^l^'TROY ALLISON Copyright, 1904, by Troy Allfaon The dog beslde her growled, and the .Bchfime to deprlye me of my liberty. !';Ferroll showed a. sudden interest ^roman, looking up from her novel, saw the man <x>ming down the path, fishing tackle In hand. ; < ; The path was overgrown with weeds, and there were few indications that It was used except by th» cattle coming to the creek for "water • The dog arose, alertly pugnacious, a stickler for etiquette," he suggested, "and might regard my civilities with less—er—animosity If I oflFered him my card.||^p| "I must admit he shows more Sfrii-abillty toward people tq.^hom he .hs|s been introduced.'' '^v: , ;%>v; He took a cigar case from his pocket and offered it to her, his name printed In gilt letters on the side. "Kindly Introduce me to him properly," he implored. "I wouldn't further offend his sense of propriety for worlds." She patted the dog on the head and, pointing toward the newcomer, made the introduction with exaggerated politeness. i • ''i* "Billie, most abie bodyguard of ah unprotected spinster, allow me to make you acquaint^ with one Dr. James Ferroll." "Quite charmed, old fellow, I assure you." Ferroll bowed extravagantly. "You'll excuse my not shaking hands? You will? That's exceedingly kind, for I would be slightly nervous about trying it on first sight." "He will behave properly now." She paused, evidently expecting Ferroll to continue upstream. "If you wouldn't mind," he spoke hesitatingly, "I will ask permission to fish here. In fact, I have been dreaming about this very spot since my vacation last summer. By Jove, I caught tftjjne beauties hejre.'' , In less than an hour she had dropped her novel on the grass by the side of the now placidly sleeping Billie and was taking her first lesson, in the art of bass fishing. ; "You did Sthat just right," Ferroll whooped when she triumphantly landed her first fish. "You let him take it under like an experienced hand/4:'I'm proud of you." And hW beamed; on his pupil with an approval that caused her to -feel more enthusiasm than a whole bushel of german favors had ever induced. When she finally took up her novel and hat preparatory to leaving he looked at her with frank f riendliness. "I'm going to be here a month. I hope I will have ttie pleasure of seeing you again.", ** "Billie and I spend hdurs in this spot every day. If you do much fishing you will probably meet up with us occasionally." She smiled goodbyy and the big dog followed her Into the woods. ! > After a half mile walk she reached a log hut that was built in so small a clearing that the break it made i% tlie foliage was scarcely noticeable. *fWe are suffering from an outrageous hunger, Sally," she said to the buxom in door. . "If you will cook some of that funny :corn bread you make so beautifully and 'fry 'this fish I have brought I will experience the novelty of anting ft dinner. I worked for." : When Miss Winchester had first announced- that she was tired of hfir lisual summers at Newport and had told her married broliier that 'he- might use her ogtage-for the season slier'people had virondieored why ishe should, desite' anything different from the lovely cottage the When? she litad told them she was going to spend three months' In a little Virginia country; place that they could not find on the map they shruggM their shoulders and congratulated them-sfelv^ s that Julia was tha j>nly .one Iff the family who had ever showh sjpi>- 'toms of eccentridlty. ordinary calamities. Tho farmer, had added an old foshloned dinner,horn to the establishment, and Miss Win' }aet to Winchester placed his and Sally. *5"wi "You are rather a plucky woman"—; he looked at her admiringly—"but why d|d you come absolutely alone?" "That's the nice part" She fastened a wreath of green leaves around the neck of the slumbering Billie. "I was tired .of everybody, and, if you must know the exact truth, I ran away to keep from being married for my money. I had an ld^a that a matchmaking friend was concocting "We have a bond of sympathy/' he said, watching hla creditable performance at making smoke rings In. the calm summer air. "I have an aunt ih Newport, who .was absolutely determined I should visit her this summer. She vhiid picked ont a rich old maid who owned a lovely cottage, and had .that" to see being forced into marrying for money. *1 used to know some people lh New-fporiMWhafsr your aunt's name? she ; asiked, with pretense of idle' curiosity. v "Mrs. Fenlon. She has been there for the last three years only.?' And his observation being concentrated off his newest smoke ring, he failed to see thei: crimson that flushed her face when he mentioned the name of her owij next •PiMIm * Blllie's mistress sat under the tree ^by the creek one day until she had finished her book, and still Ferroll r J^ad? not appeared. " : She leaned over and patted the dog's head. •It's the first time in three weeks that tie has not been here first, Billie," she said. • W-i Billie gave a snort that either expressed ridicule for the anxiety in her voice or disapproval of having his ears rubbed'the wrong way; then he suddenly sat up to listen, and in a few minutes Ferroll came down the path. For the first time he came without his fishing tackle. He threw himself down on the ground beside them and scowled Into the dog's welcoming eyes. "Billie, I want you to know that I'm an egregious idiot. Perhaps you will be somewhat at sea as to the meaning of egregious, but I assure you it's the very worst kind of idiot." Mian Winchester raised her eyebrows in sympathetic surprise. "Suppose you tell us how you becanie aware of your mental defects," she suggested. He pulled the dog's head over on his 'knee.... 'so - . "Billie; I dare not tell how I discovered the fact of my idiocy. Last night when I left the creek I was a happy, man. I had determined to come down' here this morning and ask you how you would like to live in a house with a doctor's sign on it I had a faint hope that your mistress would hate to give you up and would come, too, to look after you, you know. But* Billie, that hope is as dead as a doornail, I had a letter from my aunt this morning, and she mentioned casually— oh, yes, darn casually—that she was glad I had postponed my visit, as Miss Julia Winchester was not at home and,, she would not; have me miss having a trial at winning her money for anything." • ' t The woman sat perfectly qi^et whil^ he continued his confidences. "Now, she would always think I was after her money, you unsympathetic brute, and^ to make matters worse, ! have k^>t her amused for three weeks With jokes about the old maid at Newport Billie, do you think there Is'a living woman that would overlook being called an old maid?" - She reached over and took hold of one of the dog's maltreated ears. "Lend me an ear, ; Billie. You ought to be a well trained dog, for I have spent hours on your education. * Get tip and express nicely to the gentleman your overwhelming desire to live in a house ornamented by a doctor's sign." Then she managed to force her head away from Ferroll's shoulder long enough to add another sentence : has a fondness for Billie." IS egregious idiots, the shepherds joined the Free kirk. —* uBuutt one ccoolilniee hneelida bvyy tuhiee EASsUtaIUbUliIsShU-- vl r*v** • w— V; • thing ment principle and refused to "come tuxet. He told them also that about four where she had spent her* summers for ^jvery Sabbath he' wfeht alone to years before a pestilence had destroy-tha last ten years. . ^ . utiiwo Established «chhnumrdvi>, mwihneorrea hhae fhinadd !ed'most been wont to accompany his master, iia,'? he said, "he's a wise dowgiJ'11 ff° meddle wi' his convictions." Tiie col hadl however, a disastrous end. Ha ———o-——•• v was accu^omed to lie during the ser- chief was Massasoit Soon afterward «ns eccentricity. mon on the pulpit stairs, no doubt bet- Massasoit himself came and rtade a With the help of the fanner who ter to hear the discourse. Below him treaty of peace with the pilgrims, owned the cabin she had fitted it up -^ere placed the long stovepipe hats of which was observ^ ^f^,fifty^|ur for rough camping life. The negress, ^ Sally, had tieen recommended as a good cook and an able protector from jScwI^car's BW YEAR'S day, 1621, marked the real beginning of the. Puritan settlement Of New Eng- . land and the planting by the pilgrim fathers in American soil of i&e gerin of freedom from-which has g^own our great republic. On Nov. 11. 1G20, the good ship Mayflower, with the devoted band which had braced the; perils of seas almost unknowh to seek in a new world the llberfy of conscience denied them in PrOvincetown. On that same day the pilgrims had chosen John Caryer for their governor and had sent ashore an armed 'delegation to select a spot on which to pitch the pilgrims' tents. But these pioneers, though they found no hostile Inhabitants, discovered no accommodations for a permanent colony.; After brief explorations an expedition was dispatched to circumnavigate Gape Cod bay and find a better haven. On Dec. 8 the scouts landed on Clark's, island (so named; from the Mayflower's mate, who was of the p^rty). The next day, which was Saturday, they explored the Island, on the Sabbath' they rested, and on Monday, Dec. 11, they sounded the harbor and "inarched also into the land and found divers, cornfields and running brooks, a place very suitable for situation." Then they returned to the ship, which by the end of the week was safely anchored in Plymouth bay. The selection of a site for the proposed town and the preparation of materials delayed until after Christmas day the beginning of the first house for common rise to - receive the pilgrims and their goodB, but by New Year's day house lots had been assigned and' most of the company had left the ship for a home on shore and were busily at work rearing their habitations. Tradition divides the honor of first stepping on Plymouth rock between John Alden and Mary Chilton. On New Year's morning a solemn service was held to thank the good •Sod who had guided them across the Raters to this beautiful haven and to ask his blessing upon the village they Were building. The "common house" was erected near "Burial hill," on the road which left the shore just south of Plymouth rock, and next to it Peter Brown built himself a house. About this nucleus there; was soon a-, well ordered little town. Yet the exposures Incident to 'the founding of the colbhy 'told "seV'ere- ?Your Red Nose ! . v-iou can oureit by uaingSENEDOR, ao old Kew England dootor's prescription, which-has cured hundreds, and it will cure yod. ; After using one bottle, if: you can certify that you gained no relief, we will gladly refund your money. 'Price fl per botfele-^will last a mohth. Write to days^; THE SENEDOB CO ., '^®';;'&ristbl, ^nh^r^;Oboxtl^:y AO CABFET WEATDfCf— Chenille Bugs and Portieres. : h#JOHN XTBE, 8 Garden street Thompsonville, COnn. ORNAMENTAL ?jsm Reliable Fruit Trees and Ro6es for Spring planting. Now is the time to plabe your order with F. J. Sheldon. His stock cornea from one of the best nurseries in the country. If he does not find you at home when he calls, send him a postal before March 1,1905. Address |#(F. J. SHELDON, Eofield, Conn. Chocolates and Bon*Bont. We tell you this is remarkable candy at the jjrice. That the same goods will co8t you a great deal more elsewhere. s , at the store of ' ' " . * < Li m Olllllllj rill QIJ 93 Main St., Thompsonville, Ct. • Every trolley stops here. ^ TBB liANDINO OP THH PHiGBIMS. ly upon all. and before summer nearly half the band of 102 which , had landed on New Year's day had succumbed. But thd spirit of the survivors was unbroken, and when the Mayflower in April sailed homeward not one of the colonists went in her, so sweet, was the taste qf freedom even in the shadow of igeath. Traces of the nearness of Indians were numerous, but it was not until March that a savage visited ilUXU IV OUU OUUVMICl o^MWV*ivy» . - • • r You might state that your mistress the settlement This savage, who an . : , _-v . - . • . -• « *» .a- *n-ot/\u«ninc/)eAd/l KhilmmasDellff afifst -SSjlaTmTloflSsfet'tt., aA nDaflt.tilvT(e of the "eastern parts," or the coast of Maine, where contact with English A Seotc)! Collie'* RellsloiAlf fishermen had given the Indians some At the disruption in 1848 the bulk of knowledge, of the English language. . . . ...... j_j j fetoir •t<o->l1d/1 tthhaem iinn hbrrnokkpenn . Usptieeeecchh tthhaatt tthh€e pwni«t of their settlement Was Pawed most of the natives of that region, neen wont W ACWIUKUIY BO that there was now no one to dis- Hls inrat^ ibfused to coerce him. "Na, pnte the pilgrims' possession of the territory. meaaie wi ms convicuum*. J.«B «U«- They learned from S—a moIws et trt hat lie's adher&ce to the Establishment their nearest neighbors were the Wam: panoags of Narragansdtt Bay, wlwwe were observed for the elders. On one unfortunate day years. > ? . he fell asleep, rolled off his step and i In AP^ G°T®™or !£? managed to get his head firmly fixed William Bradford was elected his suc-inside one of the hats. Bitterly morti- cessor, under Whose bendlcent rule the fled: the dog fifed from the kirk and" colony progressed materially, and in xo, uie JJOutuuoxiuicuL, ouu iu.» ..«» ever afterward, as his master said, the following November the ship Jfor-chester felt <k>ntent that if the neces- ^Mnm x^, rel6^<m."--Leik tune from London brought welcome atfv BrnHA Rnllv and Billie could hold I additions to their small population and Quite at Home. "Do they make you feel at home, at the Gwillises?" "Indeed they do. They quarrel right est fannhouse could answer the sum' mona^of the horn. Next day Ferroll had been in luck and half filled his baflbet when she reached the crepk. . "Good moriiing, Billi^""he called out., "I hope we are on. friendly terms •SfW sniffed at the" basket ol males in the total populatdoh of fish, then lay down on the coat Feis — ^ 1 ' — rr-toli had dttcaWed. life at which the reported number of • "Thafa citht, JW felkw, fenWes U greaWt One, eiUMlrnt from •elf at home.. I hope he doesn't^ob-, ^ t QO f—Chicago Tribune. Notwithstaiadii^ the great >exoe» of He looked at M I B S — W - :> . * - inquWngly, . ^ref^ly tory to a few ifflnutes' chat ,r slidwti : discussed In and . good eship—"bilt I the royal patent which confirmed forever the pilgrims in .their occupation • ' tin Avpl. Twe Dane*. ^ In old times the Saxons used to »® Torino around an apple tree on New Year's eVe, singing a song. This Was supposed to iosure a good crop. Also bolls were rung to .notify the people of the golng out of the old and the 4-whing in of the" h^v? year. Another ancient custom win some parts of England Was the opening of. the house doors -that faced the \vest to let out the 61d year, while the doors on the opposite aide were opened nsher in the new VMS' She EbompsonviUe prces. " Publlalied KfMj'niuidtr, l>y' Paaaoxus 3PzlaQ.tlxLp Co. v TbompaonvlUa, : Conn, THB PBKSB IS an eight column folio weekly, filled with interesting reading- New .England, local and general news, and well-selected miscellany. TBBMS: 9I.(ft a year in advance; ids months, 75 cents; three months, '40 cents. Postage prepaid by t.h e_ p ubli.sh.e.rs.. ..... . •der is received bv : the nublishera ; for onrchasers. Mnstcal merchannedtisre't satf MSSPS their discontinuance and until paymentof criptlon on band, or obtahied at abort all arrearages is made, as required by law. Advertising rates made known on ap plication. Births, Marriages, and Deaths inserted free. Resolutions of condolence, 5 cento aline. THE PBESS will be for sale at John Hunter's, William Chestnut's, and by news boys, every Thursday evening. Copies feuded ready for mailing can also be had at this office. At Hazard-ville, at the store Of Wm. A. Smith. We have a complete outfit of news papOr and job type, our presses are run by steam power,' and wet have every facility for doing JOB PRINTING OF ALL KINDS in the latest style, at short notice, and at the lowest living prices. jjsjfWe defy Honorable competition. rGive us a call or drop us aline before placing your orders. - ' • T h e P a r s o n s P r i n t i n g Com p a r t y , ThompBonTiUe. Conn Railroads. HARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD STREET RAILWAY CO. EA.ST 8IDE DIVISION.—HOUR TIME. That Saturday candy for quality and ^ars leave Springfield for Hartford and . . S&:', . ... ... * v5' * from Hartford to Springfield price is in a class by itself, : ononf unn* -: • v : Don't Forget, on Sale Saturday, Choice White Oats , II 40c per tou. -gH, in lots of 25 bushel or over at our store.;. ^ ^ -.^nTERMS CASH. % $*< 'f; A fitting way to keep alive the meixiory of thosei!it&who have gone before us is to ere^t a Monu-tnent over their final resting-place. This can be done by selecting one of our many designs and letting U8 construct a memorial—substantial in material and »of finished workmanship. ..:.J .'.^Slrv i n•-g&ai every hour. North-bound oars leave ' : 'v'' Hartford, at 18 minutes past the hour. East Windsor Hill, 7« «• '« " Warehouse Point, 27 " ". " " Thompsonville, 55 " '%£" " Longmeadow, 15 " " " " Ar. at Springfield, 87 " " " South-bound cars leave " Springfield, at 87 minutes past the hour. Longmeadow, 59 " " " " Thompsonville, -17 " " " Warehouse Point, 48 " " ; " East Windsor Hill, 7 " ; " Ar. at Hartford, 56 " " , " " SOMERS AND ENFIELD DIVISION. Cars for Hazardville, Scitico, Somersville and Somers££§^£«£^:-' Loave -r' — Springfield, at 7 minutes past the hour. Longmeadow, 29 " " " " Thompsonville,. 47 " " " Arrive at . .. Hazardville, 9 " " " Somersville, 27 '« " " " Somers, x 37 «« '« Cars for Thompsonville and Springfield Leave ^ tii. . Somers, •' at 37 minutes past the hour. Somersville, 47 '• "C: " " Hazardville, » 5 " " " "• Arrive at , Thompsonville, 25 " "4:^" " Springfield, 7 " " " $m WEST SIDE DIVISION. Cars leave Court Square, Springfield, For Suffield, Windsor Locks, Windsor 4 and Hartford, at 5.87 a. m. and every half-hour thereafter until and in-eluding 10.07 p. m. Cars at 10.87 § and 11 07 p. m. for Windsor Looks & only. First car Sunday at 7.07 a. m. Care leave City Hall, Hartford, ^ For . Windsor, Windsor Looks, Suffield and Springfield, at' 5.52 a. m., and every half-hour thereafter until and including 10.52 p. m. Car et 11.22 p. m. to Windsor Locks only. . First car Sunday at 7.22 a. m. I'lH. 8. NEWTON, Superintendent. MM NEW YORK, NEW HAVEN AND HARTFORD RAILROAD CO. TRAINS LEAVE SPRINGFIELD,GOING SOUTH, <> g, for New Haven and way stations, oon- V'51 neciting with express trains for New §#l York, afc 5.40, 7.80, 9.80 and 11.87 a. m.; 140, 2.40, 4.80, 6.85 and s = 9.00/ p. m. Sundays only—Accom-fflf: modation for New Haven at 6.80, 11.40 a. m.; 8 05, 9 00 p. ;m. LONGMEADOW—5.46, 9.87, 11.46 a. m.; 1.48, 2.47, 4.88, 6.48, 9.08 p. m. THOMPSONVHiLE—5.58, 7.48, 9.45, 11.54 a. m; 1.56, 2 58, 4.45, 6.51, 9.15 p. 'mm. m. Sundays, 6.44, 11.57 a m; 8.18, it!9.15p>,m.;;: . . '... ^ ENFIELD BRIDGE—5.56, 9.49,11.59a. m; 2.01, 2.57, 4.49, 6.55, 9.18 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.00, 7.50, 9.54 a. %m. ; 12.08, 2.06, * 8.02, 4.54, 7.01^ ™ 9.28p^m. WIZOMSOB LooifU—6.06, 7.56, 10.00 a. m.; 12.09, 3.11, 8.08, 5.00, 7.06, 9.29 p. m. B. B., and all points on the Conn out Biver line, at 6;00, 8.00, 9.09, 11.12 a. m.; 1.82, 4.28, 5.25, 6.38, 9.29 and 11.88 p. m. Sundays onto —Accommodation for Springfield ai 10 20 a. mi ; 1.82, 8.19 and 9.29 pvm. WINDSOR—6.18,^ 8;18, 9.^, U.2« a. m., 1.44, 4.41, 5.88, 6.85, 9.42, 11.47 p. na. _ j \£-rS- « . . - » S V Cv Physicians and Sargeeis* F. PABSONS, X. D., • PHTSIOIAS xm Bittern*. .. •"> #cBesl«enoe and offiee No.« Pearl street, rfaompsonvllle, Conn. Offlee boars, S.Mte •.ft m.; 8.00 to S.00, and 6.00 to 7.80 p; m. Ordars nay be left at E. N. tenth's drag store. tliMfli . SulCt PTI P. AJL'UKN, ——— Lindsey'a block (room 1), Thompsonvllie.Ot. fp" wm iliss Emma Louise Purioni, / ' .• S Teacher of Piano- IM . - No.. 48 PEARL STRBIT, Thompsonville, - Gtflt! , FEEDEBIC C. ABBE. Teacher of Music Studio, Room 4, Mulligan's Block, V? THOBIPSONV1LLE. 1 < '' Pianos. Sheet Music. 8elf-playem "> -.2 Lawyer*. ms - !vir W. Gibson Field, W ATTOBKETi'AT®Si^|:^S^ ' ' 139 KNriXID IIKUCT, i JhSv — COUNSELLOB-AT'LAW, OFFICE, •••\ (Southwest from Post-Offlee), . BimBiuD. oomr, '•'S -A t'* - v a William J. Mulligan, ' ATTORHEY-AT-LAW. r!' . i tt ' V * BONDS ISSUED THROUGH THE AMERICAN §1 SURETY COMPANY. . ... ^ Booms 5 and 6, • MULLIGAN BLOCK^|g^J: South Main St., . Thompsonville, Conn Printers and Publishers. v'- • •%»•;•& . V •PHE PABSONS PRIHTINQ CO., - V^V- 8team-Power Printers, and Publishers ol Twt THOMPSOWIXJJ Passs. ^Mulligau'e Hficit, Corner Buath Main and %•. High Streets, Tl'om DBonvUte. ,0«»., ms Undertakers and Directors. R. . V , 'r:^! 'o-ju • m UNDERTAKER and ERRBALIHKR AND 47 MAIN ST., - THOMPSOMVIIXB, . . COMM. ' ^ j^LEDT, BROWS A CO., ..>w; UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING. 80 Main street, ) ~ Residence, 40 Pearl st., ) ThompsonvilleL Telephone connection. '^' Deatlitrj. g H. THOBNTON, J.D.S, . MANSLEY'S BLOCK, .Thompsonville, Coaa, r " - OFB1CK HOUBS—8.80 &. at. to -tvrl 12 m; 1.80 to b p. m. Evenings 7 ^ . t o 8 - — * m * • & * * * > •• V- ' i ^HOMPSONVILLE v } BABBEB 84 MAIN; STREET. ..... • Cutting a Specialty. V•a;^^W. I^LIAM F. LAlilONT, ProjSffi^jkHWSfcW'f'®" •'";;I : Iv.'v: i i S ? S u c c e s s o r to A. J. G i a c o n i a . mmm , >5! • • 'V;~ :1 They are always fresh, and ; ,S V.BV *. 1 wiNDS0BrT6.i6,8.06,10.10 a. m.; 12.20, this is the season to get the 2.28, 8.18, 5.10, 7.16, 9.89 p. m. I® ^ ° _. • *m-w ^Oysters are coming S ill good condition, and prices ^ A iK— arQ reasonai)ie. mmm SSiltl*, constantly on a good variety of £&fc4:vv'.. . ; Fresh and Salt Ksh, Clams, WiBimraa'p'omT—«.80,8.so,s.41 ».m, CannedQpods, &c . 2.02,5.00, 5.55, 6.51, 9.59,12.04 p. m. EmrjoBU)BBIDGB—-6.85, 3.85, 0.47 a. m.; 8.08,5.05,6L00, fiO.04,12.09p. m. THOM^»Tiujb-*6.89, 8.89, 9;5l, 11.48 a. m.; 9.18, 5.08, 6.04, 6.59, 10.09, 12.18 p. m. Sundays, 10:54 a m. ; 2.18, 8.53,10.09 p. m. LONGMRADOW —12.21, 6.47, 8.47, 9.59 a. m.; 2.21, 5.16, 6.11,10.17 p. m. tLeaves passeflgers trom sonth, ' SUFFIELD BBANOH. Si^mBLD TO WnrosoB LOOKS—7.40,8.00, 9.45, It 17 a. m. j 1.40,4.88,5.80, 6.25 10,05 71 Main St., The Peeph"! iarkai,
FORBES & WALLACE
'M The Fdrbes & Wallace January
«Undermuslin Sale of 1905. :,
The Event of the Season—Distinguished
by Novelty, Beauty and Refinement of
|S*K J-H1S sal© presents wit? uoot. uppwiuumuj w JW*Fafld the teherman suddenly became it all planned that I was to go, t<
for women to purchase their supplies of Muslin tfndeiv ^ ** £avo^/jjf ^
garments, because our stock is larger and more varied p„t mu£t ^,e yonp protec. «*- °~-—'— '- **"•* ~— *" **"
than at any other time, and because by Increased par- SSJK*
' chases we receive additional concessions Irom manutac- th$ woman,' then with a conciliatory
turers, and are thus able to bring prices down to the low- tafo the face of the bristiine &*.
est possible levelfljThe garments included in this sale
are all new, and have been made for us during the last
'. air Into the face of the bristling dog.
, She took the dog by, the "collar and
•dre^ him toward her.
"I can at least offer you a reprieve
- — from sadden death." She held the atii-four
months. All our regular stock has been removed ;mai with a arm, white hand, and iW
in order that we may show nothing but absolutely fresh, ,~4"
new goods. These undermuslins have been made according
to our specifications, careful attention being given
roll loosened his grip on the fishing
' rods he had Intended using as a cLub door neighbor at Newport
- should the necessity arise. '' v>Tter ' * V *
"Perhaps he is stickier
»?. #(• The Details that Count in
MATERIALS—The best and mo'st reliable in quality, texture and
SHAPES—The garments are cut on the latest approved models, in
full sizes. , * ^ '1 r
nize Avith the style of the garment. -
FINISH—Perfect in every detail; deep hems, careful, eveti sewing;
v felled seams. Thorough inspection guards against the admis-sion
of imperfectly finished gartnjats.
35 c to $14.00 8&S
Short Chemise 25c to
If*' » :
and we guarantee satisfaction ;•7-
or your money back.
Other Important Sales to Begin ::U-:
:k£%ZZ:: of Carets,
Bugs and Mattings.
* ' "-vf?? V# * * - T rP
eeis"^ J MAIN, VERNON and PYNCHON STREETS, jJJ
werepromised training which
enables them to make a good living.
This prosperity showvs genuine merit.
m^ rfejS^jrtlw»S5S i »living. Are you looking for this_ kind of education ? Students ^ fnrmhonMA the sum-
^ We give each pupil special attention.
gf^j--s "'i'ryfnln8--jpwerr mmioinnLthn ppaayj os &fovri tKuuitivioivnu.i •T-4eox*t-ifbmowok"os »lovawnjwed« . free.- -'O charge for Bte
tionery and supplies needed and consumed at the school. New pupils every week.
E. M. HUNTSINGER, ^Hncipal^
30 Asylum St., Hartlo^
r;} W*' strcn^tli of tlila Bank ia
4&Ucat«d by a .paid>np capital f
,pf $600,000^» a anrplns of,
I >j^|d00,0i)0 and a bid* ot<
r ^ rfiockholdera whose iadlvlddal:
„ '^l^'TROY ALLISON
Copyright, 1904, by Troy Allfaon
The dog beslde her growled, and the .Bchfime to deprlye me of my liberty.
!';Ferroll showed a. sudden interest ^roman, looking up from her novel,
saw the man
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