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w XXVlf NO. '.ifJ^FyTM-c} & SsSgjgjg ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSONVILLE, COOT.l THURSDAY, 1PRIL 5,1906. fForTHK PBES8.] HKDICATKD AIR. Railroads. Physicians and Surgeons. PASSING OF THE ARK. #^, %< Ever heard of it? It is for painless filling, as well as for extracting. Or Wiley tMes it ARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD STREET RAILWAY GO EF. PAB8ON8, M. D It was nearly one hundred years ago, • PHT81CL1H AHD Residence and office No. 44 Pearl street,- rhompsonville, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00 a. m.; 9.00to 8.00, and 8.00 to 7.80 p. m. Orders may be left at K. N. Smith's drag store. EAST SIDE DIVISION. U6Bu8uJt Wmmmm "4 • 5S&Mw'if f: 'fe,-A?k Forbes & Wallace's Forbes & Wallace's -- , ... -•EC - ••V SIT ~ <KSS5S *K-*£5£ ^ v ^r* • We were never so well prepared to supply your needs in Millinery.. The display of Trimmed Hats presents an ^extraordinary range and variety of styles, including beautiful designs in small and large Sailors, with the derby or square crown, the new Mushroom, shapes, the g|V - Peter Pan Turbans, Toques and Large Round Hats, made Hf- : from the finest materials, in every new coloring. T the wide range of price. There are exceptional values and assortments at / " feature of this collection is not only . prices, but the^reat variety at fe-^T-s. fe'1"' $4 98, $6.95, $7.95, $10.00, $lfc 60, $16, and itfup to $55.00. " il i£« ' V -t* i&P< •' . 8^,5 W!$k We call especial attention to our showing of the Gage High-Class Tailored Hats for street wear. These are the smartest Street Hats produced, arid are all e elusive styles. The prices range from $8.50 to $15.00 Our Stock of Flowers, Plumes, Wings, Ribbons ai Ornaments is exceptionally large. Many are our own Orders for special designs should be given at once if . required before Easter. I* . ^5'A'. MM MAIN, VERNON and PYNCHON STREETS, SPRINGFIELD, - - J w:i- .ky>v MM • I I I I I I I 11 I I I I I I I II I 11 I I I I I II I I I I I II I I II • I I I I I I I 11 HI ? OUR - I STOCK OF MUST SI\ BE SOLD : We are GIVING you the chance of your life. AWAY. BIG REDUCTION SALE. BRAINARD'S. i 1111II111111111111111IIII 11111111111111111II1111III ITS®A.. QVESTICjy m mm* '.r-j I * If it's all < * • * " f , ~ - I nternationalSSuit JShe Inter nation at Tailoring Co* P . g§pgp%4j —OF— -feaawas 1 l|ve6» yorK. Chicago. -0m^5fan Franei^ep^ THE LA.RGESf%;ND MO^T SUCCESSFUL CONCERN5* OF ITS KIND IN THE WORLD - ir.J _ lias a reputatiorrfor ^nVclothes making strictly to order only, that is* the envy of a'.l merchant tailors throughout the country; It's a pleasure to represent so popular a firm; nnd after you've put their clothing to the test, you'll endorse every goad thing we can say about them, and more besides.-^ *- ^ ^ Call and have takenl'ftf d we'll show you what perfect fitting clothes mean from an "International" standpoint. BO*- Pleasant Street, •Telephone 41-2 Thorn psonville, Cot#; r 111 • • • i i i i • • 11V11 i i I i i • • 1 i i i tf tf i i i i • ir I ill 1 H>« „|Sa«BK T-iSVv-»i the palm in the making of lw?iit, ; comfortable and natural ajjfci ficial platb and crowfi find' ! f bridge worlc.- Wi fill i tract teeth with jConsciei|ti6tia ^ care, an<i make the operation as J left he Was told. There was no clivr by which to-follow", them; no one kn^W whither thev had departed. ! pjAnstruther, torturing himself with in the ancient town we so weli know vain imaginings as to what she must • anc,ent towla we 80 • • Know» WM fill A. H. DA VIES OGDEN t%Slf" Copyright, 1906* J>y Buby DouglaM Outside the stately old mansion the press of carriages was growing almost Unmanageable. Within the ripple of soft laughter and waving of many fans, the glitter and glow of diamonds bespoke the fact that Lady Gheynemore had thrown open Little Barrington House for the celebrated tableaux of which all London-had beeir talking for the/wee&past. v The greatest beauties of the season were to pose, well known artists had consented to arrange and drape, their lovely models, and. "©yerybody". was there. -' Near the door, a Utile out of the crush, Nigel Anstruther stood and looked about him writh . the eyes of the man to whom London sights have been strange for the last six years. He was a little amused and a little bored. Society functions were not much in his line. Just back from India on leavet he had run up to town to see on^ or two old -friends, and Hono-rJa Derwentwater, having no sp,are moment to grant him from her other guests, had suggested his coming on to Lady Cheynemore's. It was rather a nuisance, but he wanted to get back to the country next morning if possible. And, after all, the color, the lights, the pretty women, were not so bad. Presently he must find Honoria and ask the question that this afternoon's crowd had rendered impossible to put. It was expected of him, he supposed. His people had always hoped for it And then all at Once, by a sudden freak of the imagination, as he glanced about for the fair English face there rose before him the laughing, mischievous ejps of the little American girl who hife teased, bewildered and thoroughly enchanted him during those few brief weeks in Simla. Where was she now? ' Involuntarily his thoughts wandered back to the day when he had seen her first, dainty and sweet in fluffy white. Bitting under a marquee at the viceroy's reception. She. seemed such a little thing that he started in surprise when she complained of being unable to f secure ;a, really good riding .horse. The hands &he held out for inspection were absurdly small. Still doubtful, he had yet managed to get for her the best Woman's mount to be had in Sim* la. But the first minute she! was up his misgivings vanished. She certainly could ride. After that every day they were out together exploring ;the hills, trotting gayly over the smooth, hard roads, Mrs. WhartOn, only too glad that Ethel had found some one to go with her, consenting willingly'. And every day Anstruther's admiWitiOn 'deepened. If there was one thing he approved most it was a good seat. . v • The girl's father was - deisid, and she and her mother, a frail but indomitable spirited woman, were leisurely seeing the world. After stifling in Bombay, they had run up to; Simla for the breezes and lingered on, pleased with the queer little town and the Anglo- Indian life. It -was quite gay at that season. Simla was full, and every day there were dinners,'luncheons, teas and picnics, :• , Would Anstruther ever forget the moonlight picnic he gave? Thse night had been glorious. Under the. soft glow of an Tndinn moon the hills lay mistily radiant, every ; leaf :on .the deodars seeming to .stand out with vivid li£e, Ettfel Wharton a»d Anstruther with several others had gone on horseback, the rest of the party in rickshaws with coolies to carry the provisions. The pic-' nic had been a great success. And then came the rlde honie; By a mutual thou^i ut&pokfen iimputee jdpoistruthejr and Ethel .had dropped back of the others. Both were conscious of: a certain exaltation of mood, a vague excitement due >to the influence of . the moon—perhaps. Gradually their talk, at first animated and quick, slackened to mongjsyllables away. For several moments they, rode on silence; then, as if oppressed by the stillness, the girl began to sing. To music of her own she . had set some words by George MacDonald: "Lady Moon, Lady Moon,; where ate you roving? Qver> the $!^.. Lady Moon, Lftdy M6on, whom are you Ip^ng? All who love me/'- « '1 Anstruther, listening, was aware of a sudden pang.Wlas. Rhe going oyer the sea? -Wouldnshe be ^oing hoihe? "Lady Moon," he began unsteadily. "Ah, that to you-rso . white, so falr,- so perfect I And you, too, willpassfrom us!. What shall we do without your W •' r "::r- - s ' •' ' . • girl glanced at him quickly. Moon, Lady Moon, whom are y^u loving ?" she hummed. Anstruther; forward. ' '" «Do you mean that?" be demanded tensely. "Do you love those who love you?- For you know that I, Ethel"— as. something In the girl's face made, his pulses leap. But, the great crimson ;| waves flooding up over brow and cheek, she touched her horte smartly. "Come," she Mid breathlessly, 'Til race you Jiome. Anstruther went back that night to ^ his quarters, a glad exultation tingling ' through every vein. She cared, fife war ' sure she cared. , - - looking, envefot^wtils table for:a;m^ t last died Tl)« ment drove^e hismind. at once,v. r0gim het6U With long his absence might be. mm hasty not* to Mis»>Whart6ii he w»a 0 , later,, r have thought of him, nearly went mad. He could hardly sleep. The man grew; nervous; Irritable; until even the cold-nel noticed it and recommended a trip home. As a consequence Anstruther now stood in Lady Cheynemore's draW4 ing room and, Indifferent to what be-j came of him, waited to ask Honoria; Derwentwater to be his wife. AiteJ all he had-: always known HonoriaJ Probably they would get on as well almost ; married coupleg.,. And, the dad Would be. pleased. \ 5 There was a sudden ripple of talk at his side. "Here is the next. Whai^ you have not met her yet? My dear^. she is "Ihe beauty this" season. Jusit wait and you will see." Anstruther listened with his tolerant; smile. He must try to reach Honoria. But as he stirred all at once'the lights were lowered, and he, perforce, halted. Well, he could wait until the tableau was over. A faint curiosity, too, was awakened by what he caught from his neighbors. Who was this new beauty? And then he started violently. From the piano came a few bars of prelude oddly familiar. The curtain rose, and the picture stood revealed. In the quick murmur of applause Anstruther's sharp exclamation escaped unnoticed. There, infolded in long, clinging dra: peries, her lovely hair unbound, one arm throWn negligently up behind the small head, rested his lady, a huge silver crescent seeming to bear her through limitless space. Her face was lifted. Her eyes gazed wistfully into the distanee. "Lady Moon, Lady Moon, where are you roving?" sang the famous soprano, but Anstruther hardly heard. His breath was coming with difficulty; his heart was pounding. So she had not forgotten! Lady Moon, oh, Lady Moon! As the curtain dropped he turned to the man next him, whom luckily he chanced to have met. ' "It—it is Miss Wharton, is it not?" he asked, and as the other nodded a quick gratitude welled up within him. Thank heaven, he was not too late! "Won't you take me back?" he demanded. "It is all right," in answer to a look ^)f surprise. "We—we are old friends. I used to know her in India, and—and there is something I ought to tell her." v. in eighteen hundred and thirty-two, rhe Enfield brdee was built anew." - The piers were laid on solid rock; They were built to withstand the freshet's shock. It stood the shock when put to test, Long after its. builders were laid to rest. the freshets and wintry would FA>T 1>A¥, APR L. 13. PROCLAMATION 111 BY GOVERNOR ROBERTS NAMINO THE.DAY. - V i. The men who laid the foundations of this commonwealth early established the custom of. spttiog- aparfe bne dav in the beginning of the year on which to ask the blessing of God upon all their labors, and generation after generation, in keeping this fast upon a day wbinh is full of holy memories, have hallowed its observance and deepened its religious meaning Fallowing this custom I hereby appoint Friday, the 13th of April, as the day of fasting and prayer. And on that day I recommend to all the people Of this state that, in contrition of soul, they confess their sins unto Almighty God, earnestly praying for His forgiveness, and, in solemn, consecration of themselves to works of righteousness, they seek His divine guidance in all the undertakings of the year. . Given under my hand and seal of the state, at the capitoi in Hartford, this twenty-third day of March, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and six, and the independence 'of the United States the one hundred and thirtieth. HENRY ROBERTS. By His Excellency's command: fi? THEODORE BODENWEIN, Secretary. [For The Jfress.j .fJlj«gr<rBiy OK'T WOBRY OVBB TBlIftK. S^ There is no use crying when your milk you've spilled, Just piok up your pitcher and go back arid get it filleid. You cannot save your fluid, so fretting is in vain. Get on your feet, brush off the. dust, and start along again. Don't worry when the plans you've made with studious oare; You thought were perfectly secure, vanish in. the air. • Don't grumble when' you get a fall, or whine about the pain^ Get on your feet, brush off the dust, and '^start along again, . The man who would succeed to-day must be a man of nerve, Mast set his oompass straight to front and never let it swerve. ^ If you.Bhould get a your duty's Gtet on your feiet, birush off. the dust, and start along again. J W.ANDERSON SheltOn, Conn. . - , - Inexperienced young men .often wonder whether, girls wear those big back combs to hold the switch onto the hair or the hair onto the switoh. Withstood blast, v,., • And to all appearance forever ;" last - - For years the ark like a monu ment stood, In majosty still defying the,flood; But as years passed on 'twi» apparent to all It was weakened by. age and soon must fall. : W0 For, alas! there always comes a day When everything earthfy mi^st pas A« on the Wnks of the river I stood. Watching the .flood in a turbulent mood, As it moved in a sullen, resistless way, Ice crashing together and tossing the spray, Hosea Keaoh, who was station agent ; there, .. Had instructions to watch the ark with care, • v '• And at the first sign of its going down Notify the officials of Hartford toj£n. The river was into a fury lashed, When from its mooriags the old ark crashed; At last it succumbed .to the turbulent tide, And went on its voyage with Hosea inside. Noah's old ark, of ancient renown, Was small compared to the one in ofir town. Then Hosea remembered the sins of his life;' He thought of his children and his dear And he vowed a vow, let come what would, He would, stand on his rights and defy the flood By a desperate effort he climbed up high, Broke a hole through the roof and saw the sky v: The ark sailed along without a stop, But now our friend Hosea was perched on top 9e stood like the boy on the burning deck. While all around him floated the wreck It chanced an express train passed that • way, . . ' When, a note was written without delay; A.t Warehouse Point it was tossed to the street, And instantly there were hurrying feet To the railroad bridge, with lifeline in hand. To try and help Frieind Hosea to land! \ The line was lowered with bated breath- Would it help him up from the jaws of a; Our. mariner , watched the efforts . with •• vckre. And decided how long it would take to > get there. - Then, seizing the. line with might and main, He was soon landed on terra firma again. When the- ark was left with no hand to guide It broke up in pieces and went with the the tide. ~ Hosea will not forget till his dying day When the old ark at Enfield passed away. s I - , ^ J. W. ANDERSON. Shelton, Conn. """ COMMUNICATIONS. To the Editor of The Pressr; ^ Dear Sir: I was much pleased in reading Mr Anderson's poetry in The Press. It brought to view almost forgotten names and recalled to my mind those well termed the ancients, among them Matthew Mair, James Alexander, John Gray, James Anderson, Robert Galbraith, William- Liddell, James Law, John Houston the dyer, Hugh Richmond, wt)o was the first Scotchman to build a house in Thomp86nville, James Ronald, William MoCrone and others, who left Kilmarnock, Scotland, refusing Thompson villein 1838, some of them a little later. There was a negro named Plug who was prated and knew the ; ropes||||Wbeh asked by the agent where he came from he answered Kilmarnock," and got the job. For years he drove the jobbing cart, whistling and whistling. He was called the best whistler, that ever flopt a lip In. glancing, backward and around, I note that under Dr Harvey and Father HowBOn's training' a goodly number of the descendants of the ancients are doctors, lawyers, ministers, senators and a weaver millionaire.. Sunday was a quiet day tnere then; court, on Monday, for there. were no rowdies, bums or drunks .to fine or jail. Enfield was none the worse for the opm-ing of the Kilmarnock wabsters. They built and paid for two''Presbyterian churches, now prosperous, and Father HoWficnthe: fail me-never . Methodist church, so oalled because services were "Special Vali New Brunswick Cedar. e have a few cars of New Brunswick Cedar Shingle which we will sell while they last at $1.98 per thousand. They are EXTRA VALUE for the money. It will pay you to anticipate your wants before they are gone.. ^ a- ^Hmos D. Bridge,? Haziirdville, t^onn. A chance you Eock-Bottom Pric«B on HAY CARRIERS and TfiACK before yon start your Spring work. ; Cars leave 8pringfield for Hartford and from Hartford to Springfield every hour, s North-bound cars leave Minutes past the hour =P 7 : Hartford, at E. Windsor Hill, Warehoute Point, 27 " Thompsonville, 55 " Longmeadow, 15 " Ar. Springfield, 87 " South bound cars leave i ' • i ' the hour Springfield, atpll Longmeadow,'' Thompson viller " Warehouse Point, E Windsor Hill, Ar. Hartford, oo -- — -- SOMERS AND ENFIELD DIVISION Cars for Hazardville, Soitico, Somersville Z.and Somers Leaved t Springfield, at<^;7 minutes past the hour Longmeadow, 29 Thompsonville, 55 Arrive at Hazardville, 10 Sbmersville, 27 Somen. 87 Cars for Thompsonville and Springfield Leave Somers, at 87 minutes past the hour. Somersville, 47 Hazardville, 5 •Arrive at Thompsonville, 25 Longmeadow, 44 Springfield, 7 BRIINARDC and Groceries. SPECIALTIES. m Choice Cream Cheese, Old Fireside Tea, Winner Coffee, Home-Made Sausage, Borne Salt Port I or thun<ler.storms. .. . In Git»^w, Scotland/ where WANTED-100 live Chickens or Fowls. W. T. WATSON, Opp. Trust Co., Thompsonville. Telephone 79-4g| ' Js from, the seal was a tree; on it a bird, a bell, a fish:— 'up "flere is the tree that never grew, The bird that never flew, The>bell.that never rang, ' . The fish; that never swam.. fii&iiis® The legend or motto was : "May Glasgow flourish." So say I of Thompsonville. iji it are: the bodies of my parents and my wife'; parents; and mora, there, over sixty-one years ago, I got one of the beet of wives, who is still .l^e,„he^ty:uic happy.. So am Irt88.v:|g^|^ii^ PSIII ^3 A. M, RICHMOND. ""East Orange^ lSf" J . ' A Presbyterian pastor in Texas, recent ly on tiie theological grill under chaifee* of heresy, was aske^ to pn t in writing hfe answers to 112, questions.. -One of these ran thus; What is your explanation of the passage whioh says:that Balaam's an spoke) To *hich hejreplied:. "There is n|> trouble about the ass speaking. The only 'difficulty & in understanding the language; In this case Balaam understood." , NowMlays the ass oftener fails to under- I came' stand the prophet and kioks at him. ni fee BROAD BROOK DIVISION. Ea9t-b0und cars leave Warehouse Point (Boleyn's Corner), for Broad Brook, at 5 42 a. m. and every hour until and including 11 42 p. m. . West-bound cars leaved" Broad Brook for Warehouse Point, at 6 05 a. m. 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 Sprinefield, at 52 minutes past. the hour; Windsor Center, 22 minutes past; Hayden's Station, 82 minutes ftast; Windsor Locks Post-office, 47 minutes past; Wood's Station, 54 minutes past; Boston Neck, 2 minutes past ; Suffield Center, 10 min utes past; Springfield (Court Square), 7 minutes past (arrive). South-bound cars leave " .. -• \ ,• | at 7 minutes past the hour; Suffield Center, 2 minutes past; Boston Neck, 9 minutes pa9t; Wood's Station, 18 min utes past; Windsor Locks Post-office, 25 minutes past ; Hayden's 8tation, 89 minutes past; Windsor Center, 52 min utes past; Hartford (City Hall), 28 minutes past (arrive). H. S. NEWTON, Gen. Sup'fc 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 5.40,7.00,7.35,9.80and 11.37 a. m.; 1.40, 2.40, 4.80, 6.85 and ' 9.00 p. m. Sundays only—Accommodation for New Haven at 6.80, 11.40 a. m.; 8' 05, 9 00 p. m. LONGMEADOW—5.46, 7 06, 9.87, 11.46 a-m.; 1.48, 2 47, 4.88, 6.48, 9.08 p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—5.58, 7.18, 7.47, 9.45, 11.54 a, m; 1,56,2 58,4.45,6.51,9.15p. m. Sundays, 6.44^ 11.57 a m; 8.18, 9.18 p.m. ENTIELD 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, 7.58,9.54 a. m.; 12.08, 2.06, 8.02, 4.54, 7.01, 9.28 p.m. WINDSOR LOCKS—6.06,7.26,7.59,10.00 a. m.; 12.09, 2.11, 8.08, 5.00, 7.05, 9.29 p. m. WdDSOB—6.16,' 7.86, 8.07, 10.10 a. m.; 12.20, 2.28, 8.18, 5.10, 7.16, 9.89 p. m TRAINS LEAVE HARTFORD, GOINONOBTB, for Springfield and way stationa, connecting with the Bostoni & Alban; R. R. , and all points on the Gbnneotl out River line, at 6.00,. 8.00, 9.09, 11.12 a.m.; 1.82,4.28,5.25,6.24,8.07, 9.29 and 11.88 p. m. Sunday* Only —^Accommodation for Springfield at - 10.20 a. m.; 1.82, 8.22 and 9.29 p. m. WINDSOR—6.18,; 8.18, 9.28, 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, 9.85, 11.82 a. m.; 1.56,4.54,5.49,6.45,8.29, 9.58, 11.58 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.80,184.108.40.206a. m; 2.02, 5.00. 5:55, 6.51,8.85, 9i5Ji, 12.04 p. m. ENFIELDBRDOK—6.85, 8.85, .9.47 a. m.; 2.08,5.05,6.00, flO.04,12.09p.m. THOMPSONVILLB—6.89; 8.S9, 9.51, 11.41 a. m.; 2.18,5.06,6.04,6.59,8.48,10.09, 12.18p. m, Sundays, 10.54 a m.; 2.18, 0.58,10.09 p. m. LONGMEADOW—12.21, 6.47, 8.47, 9.1KB a. m. ; 9.20, 5.16, 6.11,10.17 p. nx tLeaves passengers from sooth. ' SUFFIELD BRANCH. SuvviBiii) TOWON>soBLooKa--7.40,9.QO, 220.127.116.11 a. m.; 1.40,4.88, 5.80, 6.26 P. ID. ; WntMOB LOCKS TO SOTFIELD^-8.27, J9.27, 10.06 a. m.; 12.12, 2.12, 0^02, 5.51, ' 6.47..^. m, v.- " BOTTUIta THOMPSONVILLE, CONN., BottlersofGoIdHedalTivoli Highland and Hampden Ales and Porters, Telenhone 98-2. Hotel Chamberlain. g H. THORNTON, D.D.S. I^^^^HANSLET'S BLOCK, Thompsonville, Conn. ' Appointments can be made by phone. Office call, 74-3; house, 74-21. g 'v " phule. Etc. HiSSSii BA P. ALruEN, TEACHER OF MUSfC, " ^ " Also agent for the finest Pianos and Organs sold In this vicinity.. Can refer*to scores of purchasers. Musical merchandise of every de- .... unlptlon on hand, or obtained at short nonce. > 7 / Lindsey'a block (room l), Thompsonville, Ct. Miss Emma Louise Parsons, ' ^ Teacher of Piano . - s No. 48 PEARL STREET. ; : Thompsonville, - Conn. ; Telephone 85-4.t^-V v?^ " tk- FBEDEBIC C. ABBE, Teacher of MusiQlili^- Studio, Room 4, Mulligan's Block, MM THOMPSONVILLE. Pianos, Sheet Music, Self-players. • Lawyers. j yft ' "ivfes : X W. Gibson Field, . ATTORNEY AND . COUNSELOR-AT-LAW, . OFFICE, - 139 KNFIEtD STREKT, , (Southwest from Post-Offlce), - • BlT5f,XE3IJ3D. COiTiT-; BUSINESS IN HARTFORD AND SPRING-FIELD PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. * i-'tM - William J. Mulligan, Attorney and Coungelor-at-Law, Justice of Peace and NofarjFnbllcl BONDS ISSUED THROUGH THE AMERICAN =!©§®|PJ SURETY COMPANY. V. ^ Office, 5 and 6 MDlIlgun Block, "* ' ' Telephone 89-%. Thompsonville, LINCOLN W. MORRISON, msim Attorney and Coonselor-at-Lsw, NOTARY PUBLIC. Main St., over Murphy's Clothing Store, : . THOMPSONVILLE, CONN. I : ALBERT S. GORDON, Connselor-at-Law; MAIN ST., THOMPSONVILLE. : 1 Office hours. 2 to 5 p. m. • "'X 1 _ J f Saturday evenings. Monday and .r ill Undertakers and Directed - r* : UNDERTAKER and IMBAL^K. THOMPSONVHUB, ... .. . 45 AND 47 MAIN ST., KLEIN, BROWN & co.» UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING. 80 Main street, ) " Residence, 40 Pearl st., j Thompsonville. Telephone connection. ^ - ' liMdluewti pHE PARSONS PRINTING CO., Steam-Power Printers, an£ PnblUliersof Tm THOKTSOHVUU Puss. mMm Mulligan's Block, Corner South Main and High Streets, Thomseonvllle. .: Qonn. TErnm Wm GIBLIN, H Stock Broker, RB9M ll, rOLL» BVILOIIG, SPRIIIflELD, MASS. Stocks, Grain and Cotton bought ttnd sold fior cam Or carried on moderate margin. Interest at rate or 8 per cent per annum auowed on balances of JSOand upward. . Immediate cash settlement. Bank references. Send for dally market letter. • Don't let a cough or oold hang on in weather. However slight it may he, if you get another cbld on top of it you're almost sure to develop pneumonia;?, ^pleurisy, bron-ohitis or tonsilitiis. Even if your oough grows no worse, unless yon g^t ild of it right away, it will he-oome firmly settled and stay with you f<Br months, seriously weakening your lungs from the continual strain. Buy Bome good cough medicine today and stop it now. We have several excellent oough remedies that will give you relief. We can heartily en00n» ^•msi and Hea Tar, Tola aid Wild Cherry feature to .V:"; J; liild houaduild furhi-for oqngha, v hoarsenesa and' ao're; fil throat One doee of this preparation isguamuteedtorelieveany oough^ onebottletocureit ltisvery attnoded t&
'.ifJ^FyTM-c} & SsSgjgjg ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSONVILLE, COOT.l THURSDAY, 1PRIL 5,1906.
fForTHK PBES8.] HKDICATKD AIR. Railroads. Physicians and Surgeons.
PASSING OF THE ARK.
#^, %< Ever heard of it?
It is for painless filling, as well as for
Or Wiley tMes it
ARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD
STREET RAILWAY GO EF. PAB8ON8, M. D
It was nearly one hundred years ago, • PHT81CL1H AHD
Residence and office No. 44 Pearl street,-
rhompsonville, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00
a. m.; 9.00to 8.00, and 8.00 to 7.80 p. m. Orders
may be left at K. N. Smith's drag store.
EAST SIDE DIVISION.
U6Bu8uJt Wmmmm "4 •
5S&Mw'if f: 'fe,-A?k Forbes & Wallace's Forbes & Wallace's
-- , ...
••V SIT ~
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