|Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
mm] is lj|p-' ~ ;s%;|,jT. H0MPS0NVILLE;T)0]EM.^RHUB8R>AT>FMARC^JLL9A6! 46. Forbes & Wallace's jgi Forbes Wallace's ®&s®ss ••i ; .'• '^'pUirfM ss&ssg "Unto One of the Least of These Bg RICHARD BARKER SHELTON „nroJ ^* 'Sl^e.mTz:f . •••"•'•• '•s+i.Q&~ •" '2- "J- •'• "•* Copyright, 1905, grSclion the following are especially worthy of mention. ,, , -ii u 4. • a Van Ruyven followed the butler up ^ They are some of the weaves that will be most in de-(the wide gtairs> inwardly amused at Ms - mand for Spring wear, and come in most approved color- own trepidation, it was moet absurd, r © » --1/ -v ^ he told himself^for a man to feel as he j_ mgs. f '- - - v1 .-• •-. . ' p*#- £ 52 to 56 INCH SUITING^ IN GRAY, §)? green and raptor mixtures, at, a ;j..:'^| yard... .$1.00,$1.25, $1.60 and $1.75 jpflU 50-INCH CHIFFON BROADCLOTH, gj^ft in ten of the leading bolors, at, a p\^- yard s......T..$1.60 ^ SILK AND WOOL FANCY SUITING3, . 'v"' in four different styles, very desirable, a yard ....$1.60 44-INCH SILK AND WOOL HAIR-line Checks, in blue, black, green and lavender, at, a yard ...,*.... $1.26 41 INCH SILK A ND WOOL EOLIENNE in ten leading colorings, at, a yard. $1.00 46 INCH SHEPHERD AND HAIR-line Check Panama, in six colors, very special at, a yard-... .... .......$1.00 4£INCH ALLXWOOL SHEPHERD Checks, four Styles in black and white, two styles in blue and wliite, and two styles in brown and white, at. a yard .... .76o WE ARE SHOWING SOME VERY handsome and, exclusive novelties in s i n g l e D r e s s P a t t e r n s , o n l y o n e o f a kind, at very low prices. f t "Plaze, sor,-" she g&sped, "Miss Edith dobewan^n' yer downstairs-at /wance^ sor. They's %been a baby lift on the doorstip." The: bishop almost sprang from bis chair. "A what?" he said. ^"A baby, sor, lift on the doorstip, "There seems something almost ominous in this coincidence, Arthur," he said nervously. "Pardon me a moment I'll be back directly." After the bishop had left the room Van Ruyven tiptoed cautiously into the hall«and peered over the banisters. It was indeed a strange group that.stood In the hall below—Mrs. Briggs, tho housekeeper, with the much swathed chaser. His lawyer had told him from tbc first It was nothitig to worry about. And yet he had been more or less disturbed until the jury had brought in Its verdict in his favor. His position new as he mounted the stairs 'in- the wake of the solemn butler seemed analogous. At the head of the stairs the butler Our new Silk and Wool Dress Fabric, "IMPERIAL," drew aside the leather portiere, and & - . 7—r-7 7 Van Rpyven entered the big, dim iv v bids fair to become one of the most popular materials ot study, A are crackled cheerfully upon , T1 . . . , ,. , , . -i . 1,1 11 the hearth and sent flickering shadows the season. It IS a beautiful lightweight Cloth, suitable dancing up and down the rows upon for all kinds of Summer Dresses, Made in seventeen handsome shades, width 39 inches yard, . f&yM-m m - 80- Jfil,: MAIN, VERNON and PYNCHON STREETS, SPRINGFIELD, - - MASS. -:rM< 'lifsSc , I I I 111 I I 11 I I I 1 1 1 1 I I I 1 I 11 I I I I I I 11 I M III I I I I I I I I I M I 1 1 Incubators and Brooders : ^STT5.<f>v "Hav^pIr^VSBei.l; bthwe 190# ^ Cyphers incubator? : Come and have a look^1^ at them All sizes from, * - 50 to 360 egg capacity. (? REMEMBER, we make our own ; Chick Food, and consider it the best on the market BRAINAKD'S. »m1111111111111111uin111111111111111M11111"i'' ' #1 :i§fi & i NORTH STORE. 'l*&'7M$ '$M BLACK CAT^RATO ; pss |F||. KENOSHA» WIS. WITH TRIPLE KNEES,;,;! HEELS AND TOES. r ,V.4 Wear fifty per'centi"'!iong^^® • than thejordipary kind^^^J FOR GENTLEMEN, foe •wi&M&BB&titmto'6' * r* FOR BOYS AND GIRLS, 10c, 12c, 15c, 20c and 25c a pair FOR CHILDREN, ^ 10c, 15c and 25c a pair Look at Our . ... !! Pleasant Street, Thorn peon ville, Conn. ' himselfi, did under these circumstances: Ther^ WJU1 were certainly no lo^cal grounds for foundling In her arms;, Edith,-tall and his vague fears. Still there was the stately, standing near1 by, her arms and haunttng possibility that the blsliop neck showing like ivory against the might raise objections. Remote this dark tapestry on the wall; the bishop possibility was, to be sure, but none the peering into the depths of the old shawl less potent Van Ruyven remembered that wrapped the two maids ,, .. . , „ „„„„ nAn/itnn. craning over his should^? and the stato-the time there had beeu^a case pending ^ explaining to such, as against him in-the courts. It was a sil- care(j to iisi&tt how he-had come to find ly case, trumped "up by an ambulance Telephone 41-2. lamp threw a soft li^it upon a , iA great value at, a a fine figure of a man rose from his seat by the table and came forward w i t h o u t s t r e t c h e d h a n d . ^ : "Arthur, I'm glad to see you," said the bishop, with a smile that left no doubt as. to the sincerity of his words. "Sit down here' by the fire and give an account of yourself. I count myself in luck that you take the trouble to come up here to see me when Edith is in the house." He drew two comfortable chairs before the fire and motioned Van Ruyven to one of them. ' - "Now, then, what sort of absolution do you want this time?" the bishop went on lightly, "or perhaps you came up here because you knew I'd let you smoke." Van Ruyven smiled. "Thanks, I will smoke If you don't mind," he said, drawing out his cigar case. He selected a . cigar With as much care as if the fate of an empire hung upon his choice, clipped the end and slowly lighted It He smoked abstractedly for a moment or two before ire turned to the bishop. "The fact Is,'; Van Ruyven began, "I have .come to you tonlght With a veiy delicate mission." "Ah, I see." The bishop's words were formal, noncommittal, but his clean shaven, kindly face lighted up with a smile of understanding, and there was a hint of mischief in the gray eyes. Van Ruyven was looking Into the fire again. He puffed nervously at the cigar. "And this delicate mission?" the bishop suggested mildly. "I came, sir," said Van Ruyven, speaking very slowly, "to ask you if you would have any objections to me as—as Edith's husband—that is," he amended quickly, "if Edith herself has no objections. You see, I haven't ascertained that as yet" The bishop Straightened himself in his chair. Witib his broad shoulders and his iron gray hair lie was a decidedly Imposing man. Just now he regarded his guest with an odd . expression, half of affection, half of amusement. "So you came to me first," he said quietly. "Rather a rare procedure in these degenerate days. You show ft delicate deference, sir, to certain Ideas that I inherit from my ancestry on tlrt other side of the MasOn and Dixon line. I think I shall have to index you as a master tactician," he ended playfully. "Then you have no objections In the matter?" asked Van Ruyven. ; "Bless my souV no," laughed the bishop, "and If I read Edith rightly she has n!me either." : - JKM^ V V»" He leaned forw&ra ra his <3iair and regarded the younger man Intently. His face became suddenly grave. "There is something about Edith, however, that I must confide to you," he said, "something that no one alive knows save I, myself. Under the circumstances, Arthur, you should know it too. I disclose it under the seal of tie confessional as something you must never mention at any time nor under any stress." v Van Ruyven bent his head- slowly in ' Acknowledgment of his obligation.. "Edith," said the bishop yery gently, •as if even the confession of it,cost him a pang, "Is not my own child." Van Ruyven sat up In suiprise. "Not your child?'? he repeated. Incredulously. . "No," said the bishop. "Years, ago, when I was !n charge of a very humble country parish, she was left on the1 steps of the rectory one night a tiny mite, wrapped in ah old horse blanket. We Intended at first to send her to an asylum, but there was something ftb9Ut those big 4ark: eyes and flios^. tiny ftrma even then tibat cried out to us. You know there were never any children of our . own, and she came to fill tlie %cant iildie in our lives." Se paused a moinentrrand smiled reminis-cently. "I tiiou^it you ought to know of this, even If"— ^ "My dear bishop/' Van Ruyven inter- — rupted, "I doubt tt die could have befen ' really more yOuss had she'been born to of fine dental work concedes lis r you. Why, she has your ideas and your the palm in the making of light, comfortable and natural artificial plates and crown and bridge work. - We fill and extract teeth with conscientious - care, and make the operation as |j ^ ^^molst In his as it is ' [ birth )ias inade very much difference < ' with Imt or with me," the t)ishop said. Arthur." The bishop*# pyw -were ««48t to hi® kj "She hu never ohce disappointed ^n*. 1 the biihdle when he bad answered the bell. ; ' " "And what'll we do with it?" asked Mrs. Briggs when Hi^gins' tale of woe had come to an end. ^ "Do?" said Edith. "WhyfWe'll take it to the home, of course." "My dear," the bishop remonstrated mildly, "why not keep it here with us? To take it to the home seems to me to be very much like casting It Into outer darkness. Of course we can't look after all the waifs, but suppose we take this one, who has beeh left at our very door, and give it a chance in the world." Edith laughed unsympathetlcally. "Why, father, dear, what a silly idea," she began. "Of course we can't keep lc* 'erf j - < " 'Inasmuch as ye have done it unto one of the least of these,'" quoted the bishop. "A very pretty sentiment," said the girl, "but most unpractical. You haven't the least idea what instincts this child may have. You would probably give It every advantage in the world only to have it disappoint you at every turn. It would probably grow up a most ungrateful little wretch. They always do." Van Ruyven" tiptoed back into the study and sat down before the fire. He heard the group below go into the reception room, and their voices came up to him Inarticulately. For a time he sat there, smoking in a preoccupied manner. Then he heard Edith's voice In the hall below giving orders to the servants. "Higgins, telephone for the carriage, and Mrs. Briggs get on your things, please, and be ready when it comes. We'll. take the child to the home. I'll go with you. I can't conceive why irowiog Water UUca From .Seed.- , Many of the choicest water lilies, even the magnificent Victoria regia, may be grown from seed. For many years the seed of this Illy, when brought to this 'countey, failed.to germinate. ' - • - • : 'IIP?-'-4 It was finally found that by bottling the seeds In the water of the river In which they grew they could be transported safely from the waters of the Amazon to the far west H$re the lily, is usually grown with bottom heat,: as It is very tender. Seeds started In pots In a temperature of 90 degrees will germinate in about two weeks and may be planted out in the open air when .the nights have become warm—usually about the 1st of June—and will bloom the Same summer, but cannot be carried through the winter, but must be started afresh each season, either by; the purchase of plants or the sowing of ; seed, the latter being, of course, much ! more economical, as seeds may be pur- i chased for a few nickels apiece, the plants costing as many dollars.—Amer- .ican JEIomes and Gardens. U«e For Old Sboea. ' Janitors collect the shoes cast away by tenants and send them to auction rooms, where they are .sorted Into piles marked "Men," "Women," "Children." Several poor people made fair bids, but the auctioneer did not seem anxious to sell. • Finally a man pushed his way through the crowd apd offered 10 ' cents apiece for the whole lot. .HisJ>Id was successful. . "I was killing time with talk waiting for that fellow," said the auctioneer afterward. ''He always pays high for these shoes, and he does not want , them for wearing, either. He wants to beat them out for the leather in them. He gets what material there is, puts it through a process and makes stamped imitation leather novelties; such as picture frames, bags, pocketbooks, penknife holders and even chair backs and seats. He finds a ready sale for these novelties and gets a good price for ^m."—Shoe Retailer. ^ Blearing the Rive*. In the little Balkan state of Rou-mania It has been the custom from time immemorial for towns by the river Danube to keep the Christmas feast by a peculiar ceremony called "blessing the river." This used to be carried out on a scaffolding erected on the frozen river, but owing to an accident, when the ice broke, and hundreds of people were drowned, it is now held upon the bank. The people wear turbans of colored paper and carry long, \frhite wands. Some, are dress- Biblical characters. A lady, upon her return home from church last Sunday, found her little son in bed. He welcomed her with. ''Mamma, I was very naughty, so I spanked myself as well as I could attd put myself to bed " There was company to dinner at her house one night and the little girl, pointing to her plate, said in a loud voice: . "Oh, mamma, what is this? ' The thing was a hair, but the mother, red with confusion, still had ready wit left to say: "Hush, dear, that is a crack inthe plate." The child cried in a still louder voice: "Oh, mamma, look 1 I can. move this crack aboutl Isn't that funny?" Not Much to Know||l Wi8e: young Van Gilder: who just " Strange: "You seem quite familiar hereabouts. I suppose you know more than half the swell young fellows of the town. " "Hub! If I didn't know more than all of them put together I'd go to school • 'How would you liWe for me to be your big brother?" asked the kid's sister's puitor "Aw, g'wani" said the kid. "If you ain't got the nerve to ask 'er I'll do it Railroads, ARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD STREET RAILWAY CO. 'That's ed to represent The service, conducted by priests, lasts r-.- -Z~7~* ,-r about half an hour, and then the Ice is father had such absurd notions aboijt ^ g- Small wooden cross keeping it here." - ' thrown into the water. Then people rush Into the. icy river after this emblem^ and the person who secures it is supposed to be assured of -great good luck for the coming year. A little later the front door slammed, there was a rumble of carriage wheels without, and then Van Ruyven heard the bishop's steps, slowly ascending the stairs. He came into the study and stood for awhile looking silently into the fire. "Did you hear it?". he asked at length, turning abruptly to Van Ruyven. The younger man nodded. The bishop sank rather heavily into his chair. "She's not mine! I was mistaken!" he burst out. "She is no daughter of mine, after all!" ' Van Ruyven rose. "I think I'd best go now," he said simply. "Please don't tell Edith that I have been here nor Why I came." Thei bishop looked at him narrowly. "It will be hard for her," he said, "but I think you are justified." Suddenly the bishop's head drooped. There was a stifled sound very like a sob. "She said it would grow up an ungrateful little wretch, and she was right Arthur; she was right" • salt. ' • The other day the writer saw a young girl upset some salt at the table and then pick up a pinch and throw it over her left shoulder. She said that if she didn't she would quarrel with her best friend. It seemed silly to think that the spilling of the salt was going to make the quarrel, and it seemed just as silly to think that the tossing of some of it in a certain direction was going to help matters. But like most old superstitions, there is some reason back of it - :V;v Salt as you know, Is a great purifier. It prevents decay,-is a tonic and strengthener and is necessary to lie health and even to the life of men and animals. Th« ancients, looked upon: it as always pure and lasting and made it the token of friendship. Out of this undoubtedly; grew the idea that wiien salt is spilled friendship is broken. The Arabs regard salt as" sacred, and a Bedouin to the desert, , who would rob and kill you perhaps otherwise,-becomes your friend |&nd protector against all enemies if he eats spit with you, filS way of offering hospltallty.-^-New York Times. pip .«« 0 I '• Earthly RlehealVf^.; - The thief had broken .through and was stealing. "Serves 'em riglit" he said,' "for lay-to' up their treasures so nice an' convenient on top of ;this bureau where I ckn git at 'em." The moth and rust meanwhile were at woik to' other portions' of the elegant and costly mansion. — Chicago Tribune. sil ! TA Dead Beaut of Vast Xacalt«de.' Olaus Magnus, bishop, of Upsala, tells how a Certain nobte Englishman responds with the iKrcr..^Tf-saw on Aug. 27, 1632, "a dead beast tatotog thereto?" T of Vast magnitude" which had been V "It does, sir," hev answered. cast up on the shore at Teignmouth. It was ninety feet long and twenty-five feet to thickness, and evidently a whale from the mention of lis blow-holes, andr the^ fact that The noble Englishman^noted. that it liow^slr* If you haven't read tip ba& "thr^e belUes like vast cav«Mnd - wiu thirty ttr<»ts, whefeof five were very you d to know anything at all ed Mrb aid a vigorous saw two flights of birdi; collide With SOch force to read do she gate no: ii ' r\Z The Fall of the Hennins. The hennins or headdresses worn by ladies of the fifteenth century were in shape of horns and so long that a woman's face appeared to be in the center of her figure. The clergy condemned them and threatened the wearers with perdition, but for all that they were worn higher than ever. At last a strolling evangelist at Paris promised absolution to all who would destroy the hennins, and the mob went to work and wrecked the headdresses whenever they appeared In public. The hennins were trampled under foot and their wearers insulted all over Paris., Scores of lives were lost in the efforts of the cavaliers to defend the hennins from the rabble, but in vain, and the enormous headdresses, disappeared, some other feminine absurdity taking their, place. " . A Precise Answer."'"" "Lawyers are supposed to be the' most literal minded men," said an eminent member of the bar, "but every now and then counsel in course of practice will encounter 'witnesses ;who can answers. An Irishman was called to testify in a damage suit arising out of the death of a man 'at the hands of a bull,' so to speak. " 'Are we to understand, sir,' asked the prosecuting attorney, 'that the deceased, Patrick Flannlgan, was your father?' " 'He was till the bull killed him,' was the:reply of the wary witness." tk*J -V-; the "* matter with Mrs . Butchery In War. " In ohe oi' Du Guesclto's victories- so many English were taken captive that even the humblest soldier among the French had one or more prisoners. The . victors, however, fell to quarreling, and, ill feeling becoming rife In the French army in consequence of thctee I quarreis over the prisoners, Du Gues- • clln ordered all the captives to be butchered, and the brutal <M?der was carried out Mr, McSosh—Wbat, was it that made IIP1 • m Mrs. McSosh—Oh, I don't know. I sup-pose tiie fact that you were fearfully drunk had as much t^- do with it as anything,—Cleveland Leader. - • The War He Read; The professor had been summoned as an expert witness in a case to* yolytog the ownership of a tract of coallimd. "I will ask you, professor," said the attdraey^for'the pt»secution, "If the geological- formation of this land cW- , "You have thoroughly read up tlie geology of the toa^t in question ?" .54'Ybu have notr V of ^i'No; sir." ' ask the Jury to - notice that the 1 flatly?; <H)ntradicts\himsetf. fer ye fer a quarter." F-Jr^ * , r* *;,.^Oh, George, I'm so glad you've come," exclaimed the sweet girl "Father is so excited and disturbed. -Do go in and calm him." "Very well," replied Mr Lovett, "what's the matter with him?" "Why—er—I just told bim you wanted to marry me." "What was Scadds?" asked the doctor's wife. "Oh, a cold," he replied. "Very bad!" "Disgustingly so. Just one of those simple little things, that you can't possibly get more than two visits out of." JobSCurky: "If a street car conductor should overlook you would you pay your fare anyhow?" Adam Zawfo^: "I've been waiting fifteen years for a chance to be tested that way, but uo blamed conductor has ever overlooked me yet."-:; : "I assured her I could support her in the style she was accustomed to." "Well?'' "She said she was looking for something better than that " Chummy customer : "You hope to bp the proprietor of this establishment some day, I suppost? ' Elevator boy (in department store): "Hub I Be a little dried-up old man wit' watery eyes an' a thin voice like you've got the azmy?. Not by a doggone etghtll'mlayiu'furdf'fldcrwalke • j o b " x ' i ' ' Mrs Crawford: t'lt's strange where all the dust comes from, isn't, it?' Mrs Crab-shaw : "Yes, indeed! As far as I can see,- the only thine around the house that doesn't gather dust is the servant." "The really rich are the only ones that ought to put on airs." "Not on your life! Any one can afford to do that! There's nothing cheaper in the world." ^ f~t. "I alius predict good weather," said the suburban sage." "Why?" "Well, if it is good, I git credit fer it, an' if it ain't good, the folks all allow that I done my best." Bishop Goodman (impressively): "Only think, children! In Africa there are 10,000,000 squ ire miles of territory without a single Sunday-school where little boys and girls can spend their Sundays. Now, what should we all try and save up our money and do?" Class (in ecstatic union): "Go to Africa " '"Would you like any other inscription on the monument, madam?" asked the dealer, "Yes," answered the widow; ••you might put on 'Rest in Pieces.'" "Beg pardon," said the dealer, "but you mean 'Rest in Peace,' do jou not?" "No," rejoined the widow; "I mean just what I said. Poor John lost his life in a powder-mill explosion." When a man gets the matrimonJjal_fever he catches it from some woman. The last. snake had just been ordered from Ireland.^^"Well, I'll have to go," he hissed, "but if you keep on drinking Irish whisky you won't know the difference." Angrily shaking the dust from bis tail, he writhed up the gangplank. "I want to get a head of cabbage," said the man, who had been sent to market, "Large or small head?" asked the grocer. "Oh, about 7i," said the man, absent-mindedly.;^:| J _ * Be goo^ Wd you'll be happy—and probably poor. • 'Why couldn't George Washington tell a lie at the cherry tree?" asked the small boy. "Because," answered his father, who is a rough and irreverent man, ' he was caught with the goods " : Mamma: "Why, Johnny, what's the matter?' Johnny; "M-my new s-ehoes " ' 'No. wonder, dear; ;you have tli8m' on the Wrong feet" "W-well, I c can't help i& l ain't g-got no other f^feet? BoO^htkJOp!" ''m§ Salesman ; "Don't you over somia of our prepared babies' food? Young mother: "But ! baven't a pre- •pMed;ba|^;";;^;^ : Every time a married man has to pay a dressmaker's or milliner's bill he wonders if Adam knew a good; thing when he :had it^HHP # A ^school-teacher one day during hour for drawing suggested to her pupils that each draw what be . or.she would like to be when grown up§uAt the end of -the lesson one little girl "showed an empty slate.,. "Why," said the teacber, "isn't there anything you would like to be when you grow up?" "Yes," said the little girl, "l would like to be married, "but 1 don't know how to draw it". - Toms. "What would you do if you attd- 4enly came into possesion of 160,000?" Vl'd take the first boat for Europe "Buy a title?" "Sore. I'd come back and mariy a girl andbuyatitle. EAST SIDE DIVISION. Cars leave Springfield for Hartford-and from Hartford to Springfield tff| , every hour. . North-bound cars leave ••.mm- Hartford, at f E. Windsor Hill, Warehouse Point, *niompsonville, • Longmeadow, •Mm- Mlnutes past the boor 18 "«« fP" "«« "«« - a •« «« - 7 27 55 15 "« S«SI"« Ar. Springfield, ^87 ': South-bound cars leave ipa, Minntes past the hoar Springfield, at ' j|S87: '' " " " Longmeadow, IS55 Thompsonville, -:-rg17 Warehouse Point, 43 E Windsor Hill,Ifst 7 Ar. Hartford, S^®56 << « SOMERS AND ENFIELD DIVISION. Cars for Hazardville, 8citico, Somersville and Somers Leave :s-.2 .' i w ^ Springfield, at Q7 minIuI tes past the hoIIu r Longmeadow, Btf Thom^onville, 55 „ " „ " " ... " Arrive at ' WSBMM Hazardville, 10 " "V " Somersville, 87 " "SSI" " Somers, .37 " " Cars for Thompranville and Springfield . Leave f 1 Somers. at 87 minutes past the hour. .47 I 5 Somersville, Hazardville, Arrive at ,, Tbomp8onville, 25 Longmeadow, 44 Springfield, " 7 ^ BROAD BROOK DIVISION East-bound cars leave ^ Warehouse Point (Bnleyn's Corner), for Broad Brook, at 5 42 a m. and every hour until and inoluding 11 42 p. m. West-bound cars leave Broad Brook for Warehouse Point, at 6 05 a. ui. and every hour until and including 12 05 a. m. Sundays—one hour later, a. m. ' WEST SIDE DIVISION.. North-bound cars leave Hartford (City Hall), for Springfield, at 52 minutes past the hour: Windsor Center, 23 minutes past; Hayden's Station, 32 minutes past; Windsor Locks Post-office, 47 minutes past; Wood's Station, 54 minutes past; Boston Neck, 3 minutes past; Suffield Center, 10 minutes past; Springfield (Court Square), . 7 minutes past (arrive) _ , . South-bound cars leave Springfield (Court Square), for Hartford, fCt 7 minutes past the hour; Suffield Center, 3 minutes past; Boston Neck, - 9 minutes pa«t; Wood's Station, 18 minutes past; Windsor Locks Post-office. 25 minutes past; Hayden's Station, 39 minutes past ; Windsor Center, 52 min utespast; Hartford (City Hall), 28 minutes past, (arrive) H. S. NEWTON, Gen. Sup't EW YORK, NEW HAVEN AND HARTFORD RAILROAD CO. TRAINS LEAVE SPRINGFIELD,GOING SOUTH, for New Haven and way stations, con- • •. necting with express trains for New VYork,at5.40,7.00,7.85,9.30and li.87 - a. m.; 1.40, 2.40, 4.30, 6.85 and ^ 9.00 p. in. Sundays only—Accommodation for New Haven at 6.80, 11.49 a. m.; 3 05, 9 00 p. m. LONGMEADOW—5.46, 7 06, 9.37, 11.46 a. m.; 1 48, 2 47, 4.88, 6.43, 9.08 p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—5.53. 7.13, 7.47, 9.45, 11.54a. m; 1.56,3 53,4.45,6.51,9.15 p. ^ m. Sundays, 6.44, 11.57 a m; 3.18, 9.13 p. m, ENFIELD BRIDGE—5.56,7.16,9.49,11.58 a. m: 2.01, 2.57, 4.49, 6.55, 9.18 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.00, 7 20, 7.53,9.54 a. m.; 12.03, 2.06, 3 02, 4.54, 7.01, 9.28 p. m. , WINDSOR LOOKS—6.06,7.26,7.59,10.00 a. m.; 12.09, 2.11, 3.08, 5.00, 7.05, 9.29 p. m. WINDSOR—6.16, 7 36, 8 07, 10.10 a. m. ; 12.20 2.23, 3.18, 5.10, 7.16, 9.89p. m TRAINS LEAVE HARTFORD, GOING NORTH, for Springfield and way stations, con-necting with the Boston & Albany : R. R., and all points on the Connecti-cut River line, at 6.00, 8..00, 9.09, 0$ 11.12 a. m.; 1.32,4.28,5.25,6.24,8.07, ^ 9.29 and 11.33 p. m. Sundays only —Accommodation for Springfield at T °* 10 20 a. m.; 1.82, 8.22 and 9.29 p. m. WINDSOR—6.13, 8.18, 9.23, 11.28 a. m., 1.44, 4.41, 5.88, 6.85, 8 20, 9.42, 11.47 p. m. ^ WINDSOR LOOKS — 6.24, 8.24, 9.35, 'W& 11.88 a. m.; 1.56,4.54,5.49,6.45, 8 29, 9.58,11.58 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.30,8.30,9.41a. m; I 2.02, 5.00, 5.55, 6.51, 8.35, 9.59, 12.04 p. m.. -v BwmtT.ii BBDOl—6.85, 8;35, 9.47 a. m.; 2.08,5.05,6.00, tl0.04,12.09 p. m. THOMPSONVnJJt—6.89, 8.39, 9.51, 11.41 a. m.; 2.18,5.08,6.04,6.59,8.48,10.09, 12.13 p. m. . Sundays, 10.54 a. m.; 2.18, 8.58, 10.09 p. m. LOMOKBADOW —12.21, 6.47, 8.47, 9.59 . m.; *.20, 5.16, 6.11,10.17 p. m -tLeaves passengers from south. SUFFIELD BRANCH. SUFFIELD TO WINDSORLOCJKS—7.40,9.00, 184.108.40.206 a. m.; 1.40,4.88, 5.80, 6.25 WIKM^T LOOKS 10 StnroiKU>—8.27, 9.27, 10.05 a. m.; 12.12, 2.12, 5.02, 5.51, . 4 7 ^ » : . - THOMPSONViLLfj CONN.; GOLDENTHAL BROTHERS. Bottiers of Gold Medal Tivoli Beer EUghlahdand Hampden Ales and Porters. Telephone 98-2. Hotel Chamberlain. Gates' Express doee all kinds of Light and Heavy Jsamta^^;\| . Freight wbrk is a B^tecial feature for every-dhy bustoess. Moving pianos and household furnl- Wrecarefully attendedto. Furniture stored by the week or month, with or without insurance Prospect Sbreet, r Xl.l . Physicians and Snrgeens. E. F. PARSONS, M.D., PBTS1CIAN ADD 8VK010M. Residence and office No. 4S Pearl street, rhompsonvllle. Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00 a. m.; 3.00 to 8.00, and 6.00 to 7.80 p. m. Orders may Wteft at B. N. Smith's drug store. Bentistrf. B H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLVY'S BLOCK. iThompsonville, Conn, Appointments can be made by teler phone. Office call, 74-3; house,. 74-21. . . immMm [RA P. ALTJEN, TSACHER OF MU8IC, ' Also agent tor the finest Pianos and Organs " " ^ sold in wis vicinity. Can refer to scores of I de- ; ' aoe.5 purchasers. Musical merchandise of every «eriptk>n on hand, or obtained at short now Undsey's block (room 1), Thompsonville, ct. . ^ 1' L Miss Enma Louise Parsons, -Sfiilil * • Teacher of Piano ' No. 48 PEARL STREET. , Thompsonville, - Conn. Telephone 85-4. FEEDEEIO C. ABBE. ^ Teacher of Music Studio, Room 4. Mulligan's Block, THOMPSONVILLE. :§|H Pianos. Sheet Music. Self-players. Lawyers. W. Gibson Field, ATTORNEY A*D COUNSELOR-AT-LAW« ^ 7 OFF1CK, 139 JSNFIKIOJ 8TBKKT, (Southwest from I'ost-Office), " ENFIELD, COOiTaiT-: BUSINESS IN HARTFORD AND SPRING-FIELD PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. William J. Mulligan, Attorney and Counselor>at*Law> | Justice of Peace and Notary Public. | BONDS ISSUED THROUGH THE AMERICAN SURETY COMPANY. ' Office, 5 and 6 Mulligan Block, • «• Telephone 89-2. 1 hompsonvllle. Conn ,i.f <ss r# •" 4- <• "J .. LINCOLN W. MORRISON, NOTARY eyBLIC.llfeilfig Uun St., over Murphy's'ClothingJ3tore, . J THOMPSONVLLLE. CONN. ' ALBERT S. GORDON, ||pi Counselor-at-Law, * ^ MAIN ST., THOMPSONTILLE. Office hours. 2 to 5 p. m. Monday and Saturday evenings. Undertakers and Directors* R. TITTBTEI UNDERTAKER and EiRBAUMER ^ • 45 AND 47 MAIN ST., . THOMPSONVIIXK, . . CONK. ' " KLEIN, BROWN & co„, ±UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING.^ , <T-•; R 80 Main street, l_ Residence, 40 Pearl st, Telephone connection. Miscellaneous* •MM ' ~ THE PARSONS PBINTINO CX).,t-gggS|®| Steam-PowerPrinters.antf Publishers ot TH* TBOKTSOHTIIXI PUSS. '?>• Mulligan's Block, Corner South Main and v ^ % High Streets, ThomiwonviUe. ^ , c ^ Coon. ^ JEpstein^s Express. — ~ Ar© Farniture and Piano Mwinj Light and Heayj Trucking. Depot carriage meets all trams from $jm< 7,16 a m to 7 pm, and later if ordered. . - m, ttave also an Adjustable Window Derrick for hoisting Pianos, etc. Office 80 Main street. Telephony com-nection. V. J. EPSTEIN, Prop. Besidence 16 Central St., S| ThompSonrille, . Conn Jewelry Store. PRICES VERY REASONABLE. ;: . -- s• -s v3 HOWARD H. LONGi Jeweler and Optician* Main Street, Thompsonville, Conn.;' ForfYour Comfort. I ..: I would like to help make your home as comfortable aa pottiibie by installing a Beantifol Standard Porcelain Batk-Tnb and Lamtorjr*^ Let me tell yon the cost. The prico m - ' (MM Ml U lb. •«>*,<* J. RMiiiS!
;s%;|,jT. H0MPS0NVILLE;T)0]EM.^RHUB8R>AT>FMARC^JLL9A6! 46.
Forbes & Wallace's jgi Forbes Wallace's
••i ; .'• '^'pUirfM ss&ssg
"Unto One of the
Least of These
Bg RICHARD BARKER SHELTON
„nroJ ^* 'Sl^e.mTz:f . •••"•'•• '•s+i.Q&~ •"
'2- "J- •'• "•* Copyright, 1905,
grSclion the following are especially worthy of mention.
,, , -ii u 4. • a Van Ruyven followed the butler up ^ They are some of the weaves that will be most in de-(the wide gtairs> inwardly amused at Ms
- mand for Spring wear, and come in most approved color- own trepidation, it was moet absurd,
r © » --1/ -v ^ he told himself^for a man to feel as he
j_ mgs. f '- - - v1 .-• •-. .
£ 52 to 56 INCH SUITING^ IN GRAY,
§)? green and raptor mixtures, at, a
;j..:'^| yard... .$1.00,$1.25, $1.60 and $1.75
jpflU 50-INCH CHIFFON BROADCLOTH,
gj^ft in ten of the leading bolors, at, a
p\^- yard s......T..$1.60
^ SILK AND WOOL FANCY SUITING3,
. 'v"' in four different styles, very desirable,
a yard ....$1.60
44-INCH SILK AND WOOL HAIR-line
Checks, in blue, black, green and
lavender, at, a yard ...,*.... $1.26
41 INCH SILK A ND WOOL EOLIENNE
in ten leading colorings, at, a yard.
46 INCH SHEPHERD AND HAIR-line
Check Panama, in six colors, very
special at, a yard-... .... .......$1.00
4£INCH ALLXWOOL SHEPHERD
Checks, four Styles in black and white,
two styles in blue and wliite, and two
styles in brown and white, at. a
yard .... .76o
WE ARE SHOWING SOME VERY
handsome and, exclusive novelties in
s i n g l e D r e s s P a t t e r n s , o n l y o n e o f a
kind, at very low prices. f t
"Plaze, sor,-" she g&sped, "Miss Edith
dobewan^n' yer downstairs-at /wance^
sor. They's %been a baby lift on the
The: bishop almost sprang from bis
chair. "A what?" he said.
^"A baby, sor, lift on the doorstip,
"There seems something almost ominous
in this coincidence, Arthur," he
said nervously. "Pardon me a moment
I'll be back directly."
After the bishop had left the room
Van Ruyven tiptoed cautiously into the
hall«and peered over the banisters. It
was indeed a strange group that.stood
In the hall below—Mrs. Briggs, tho
housekeeper, with the much swathed
chaser. His lawyer had told him from
tbc first It was nothitig to worry about.
And yet he had been more or less disturbed
until the jury had brought in Its
verdict in his favor. His position new
as he mounted the stairs 'in- the wake
of the solemn butler seemed analogous.
At the head of the stairs the butler
Our new Silk and Wool Dress Fabric, "IMPERIAL," drew aside the leather portiere, and
& - . 7—r-7 7 Van Rpyven entered the big, dim
iv v bids fair to become one of the most popular materials ot study, A are crackled cheerfully upon
, T1 . . . , ,. , , . -i . 1,1 11 the hearth and sent flickering shadows the season. It IS a beautiful lightweight Cloth, suitable dancing up and down the rows upon
for all kinds of Summer Dresses, Made in seventeen
handsome shades, width 39 inches
MAIN, VERNON and PYNCHON STREETS,
SPRINGFIELD, - - MASS.
, I I I 111 I I 11 I I I 1 1 1 1 I I I 1 I 11 I I I I I I 11 I M III I I I I I I I I I M I 1 1
and Brooders :
|CONTENTdm file name||33236.pdfpage|