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Wst§05liPs Vi ^;j'^V^A^r if«^-rv ESTABLISHED iidjjui "uujH0?i5j j;j!i u xiouA r, miwiin io, 1 THB NKKD OF. A VILLAGE 1MPEOVK Hm WOOim IK1 THOMtPr 7" SONVIIXK.. Forbes & Wallace's Forbes & Wallace's PkyRleiMit aidSiriMii. she- posted for the This week we are making a special, display to show the extent and variety of our stock of Women's Spring; Petticoats. This stock is absolutely unapproached itf; size, in variety and attractiveness of styles or in; values. Every new idea that is approved by fashion is represent* 1' Made in every desirable material and in a full range the new spring colorings. The assortment is now lutely complete and affords the best opportunities of the? season for making satisfactory selections. W6 mention! « ; s&m L^CK SAi®E5N PETTICOATS, TJM-brelfe flounce, with five tucks and 6 ^ S £" inch kmfeplaiting, and; foundation; also Black" Striped Moreen Petticoats, ? umbrella flounce, two clusters of shir- •- ring, strapped heading, foundation; '?& very special value,at.... v.v.95a FIFTEEN OTBE& STYLES at 95a ill BLACK SATEEN PETTICO ITS, UM-il brella flounce, three 1-inch tucks, at taohed 5-inch ruffle , and foundation, special, at................4;^v. .$1.19 ^ MANY OTHER STYLES at $119. £ft ••• |§|pl BLACK ' SATEEN . PETTICOATS. |||§!|ii circlar flounce, strapped trimming, v" dust ruffle, special, at;.......... $1.48 BLACK SATEEN PETTICOATS, : circular flounce, cord head, four rows of shirring, two 1-inch ruffles, at_ J'"5 V$ tached ruffle, special, at....—. .$1.98 TEN OTHER STYLES at $1 98. ITALIAN CLOTH PETTI-umbrella style, 10 inch ao^or- •; yi dion flounce, two 7 inch ruffle. ilSliiMfeS shirred trimming, dust ruffle, at. .$2.48 j®*'-: BLACK • coats, *!"r " ruffle SEVER Alf^OTHER STYLES, IN-eluding extra sizes, at $2 48 .HEATHER ?>ABLOOM TAFFETA ats finish, dust SiRSSit Petticoats, deep accordion flounce, ruffle, special. ....$1.98 •Oil" ^TAFFETAi Skirls in otfier* itylee, at fI 98, |3 89 and <$8 48 M'OEE PATENT ADJUSTABLE Yoke Petticoats, in 8ateen.pat $1 <48^. $1 98, 12 48 and 92 98; in Silk Moreen-, at |4 48 and |4 98 ^ I; BLACK MOIRE PETTICOATS, CIROj ular flounce made,of attached ,gecti|r|. NUMEROUS OrHER STYLES at |298. ' BLACK MOHAIR PETTICOATS, AT? tached circular flounce, with pin tucks and dust ruffle, at .... .......... $3.9$ HANDSOME STYLES IN MOHAIR. Petticoats, at $8 98, $4 98, I5.M, and 95 98 ; m. , TAFFETA SILK PETTICOATS IN Black, Rose, Alice Blue, Lavender; Gray, Mode, and all new spring shades], made with full umbrella flounce, trim? med with pin tucksf -percaline undef^ very special, at; .. $4.98 TAFFETA SILK PETTICOATS IN Black, and all the leading faring shades-; styIrs. three at: ached ruffles, pin took trimming, ruche finish and dust ruffle. special, at. $6.98 TAFFETA SILK PETTICO ITS IN Black a*d all iieht and dark phade&; deep accordion flounce, attached section, ruffle finish, ruche and duut ruffl>; special, at........ .... $10.00 MANY BEAUTIFUL STYLES IN Silk Petticoats, at $4 98, 16 98, $6 98 $10 00, $11.98/113 50. $15 Q0 an^ up. Special Values in New Wash floods. ISPil • ONE HUNDRED PIECES OF FINE BATISTE, ALL NEW STYLES, IN floral, stripe, polka dot and figured patterns on light and dark grounds, « inches wide, regular 10c quality, on the bargain counter to day, at ayard.. .Tfc fi«E MERCERIZED POPLIN, 80 INCHES WIDE. IN THE LEADING plain colon, including light blue, cadet, navy, pink, lavender, brown *n0 black, very popular for shirtwaist suits.valute 33<J a yArd/ sp^cual.vat. f r;. . .25*° IN SILK TI8SUE. PRETTY FLORAL" DE A LOT OF NEW PATTERNS - . • - ... "...26c ' " signs in uvr-j:] - * . _, 4. " r* " """ A ,• MAIN, -rim VERNON and PYNCHON STREETS, SPRINGnEU^ MASS. 'XpViiltr, mm NORTHSTORE. mm »3i BLACC CAT BRAKD CHICASO-ROCKFORO HOSIERY COMPANY KBNO8HA. Wis. . I WITH TRIPLE KNEES^ HEELS AND TOES. Pair Received This Week, i '• • Wear fifty per cent. than the ordinary kind. FOR GENTLEMEN, FOR LADIESJI * V ' 1 0 c , 1 5 c a n d 2 5 c a p a i r • • ;j r FOR BOYS AND GIRLS, 10c, 12c; 15<v SOcafid g5ca FOR CHILDREN; 10c,15c and 25c a Look at Oar; &r£k. Pleasant Street, Telephone 41-^ W^••WvmmrnS SB- m•s&mm of fine .dental woS , ^ ^ the palm in the making ot Kiffbt, comfortable and natural; arti- \ ficial plateft "and crowb and ' ' Slinona CopvrWt* bifMcCHtrtiPhiniTM* Co. parsing on the road, tter' motl»eir: slriHe4 knowingly at the neighborly gossip that reached her ear. , Meanwhile the picture grew. -and Clay knew it was the best he ever bad Against the autumnal yellow and j done, though the exquisite tints of the crimson glory of .the mapleg the .^rl'B I girlish- face were his despair^-imd. the sweet companionship caused, the meiki- ^ The two compositions for which the make room to-day were Written by members of the class .in leir red gown might be seen °by>'one^Eogljsh literature. at the, En^eid High kchooL The Bubjeot was submitted to dtfslt on !the porch, bUt' always1 where m '-ever- had seen' before. Surely golden hair and duU r^-^reas made a harmQnlous picture. Wilfred Clay, artist, brpug^it ills wheel to. <i' sudden istop, wondfrtng if " 3Bhy thing bo exquii it was toward this that he had been jonrtfeyihg, this wonderful breathing, picture. Already he' mentaUy planped the,blepdlng^.of madder and lakes,,ef ichromes, and yellow, to reproduce the charm , as, stp^y^g his wheel against a KKik, he cllmbOT'rae bafak. "Is th«e tfttjrpfecg near by Where I :can. ppt %pr•f^^^^|l'*4!ewv.rdays?', he.Jn-quiredt- stahding, l>ardiea<ded before the iVlsioa. ;.".:vVv •:•.r.:' ... - ; "Foll^ somethnes. stay at the farin- ,houses^. .. ^ . - : "...yAny yon particularly rdcommend?" i "Non^," was the laconic answer. Th? ; young fellow laughedf noting the di* content' that, dimmed the girl's real., beahty. "How about that, oner indl-. eating \a :red. among^the' "I live there. It's no worse than the rest." "It has attractions. |the jOtherf lack," he declared gailantjtr^ but tto| compliment flew wlde.of Iteifdm.; "Witt you accompany , mf to, p^ent^, my Silently the girl a little in advance; then* suddenly waiting for. him ,to join her, she began to talk rapidly. Her eyes .never watered from the advancing iigure of a man, a farmer , from, his drtss,; who with a switch jaghed .moodily at the. goldenrod and paasiid without a word, the rising color 'above i the loose collar alow betraying his consciousness of their presence. After he had gone the girl fell again into silence. She left the artist on the wfdfe ^pordi and sent, her mother to Interview the stranger/ Clay proniptly accepted the terms and < was soon ,smoklng ;in homelike ease,1 wondering how hei mi^it persuade the girl to let hiih ! paint her, his; fihgers already itching to ; be at work. During supper, wliich he shared with the family, Clay; endeavored to draw Winona—he had discovered that to be her name—into conversation, but she repelled such advffnices jdtii naonosylf lables. One of her broth^re chaffed her on her ill humo®, arousing her to sharp retort, wiifereat he laug^iei roughly, , •tFortune'b souredLsisfs ^temper* iFwn.r ny how some folks can't stand good luck." ' . .V • Later Clay found her leaning against the trellis Where the vines still clung. ~ " "I. congratulate yon on being; W helr-ess.: Independent is not the least gift that riches conifer," The girl raised her head rebelliously. "Why. should Aunt Liza give me her money ? I don't want ii I hardly ever saw her and cared; Jess, What ris^it had she to spoil my Ufe?" Her voice vlbrtit^d >wifli_ r^entment, and a low whistle escajted Clay." ; "Truly an unusual view to take. If you are in trouble possibly I can help jrou. I'd like to try.!-' Winona diook her h&adfif^Gues%no can.", V "What about the fellow <thance re met?'' A shot, but it made the^jcolqg, |nrge painfully to the. girl's "I stayed over to paint a picture," •proceeded the artist, abruptly,, ch^nfe juhg the topic. "I'm going Jo ^rj& foi| tiie rioting splendor of a Ne^ jpiglfind. Jail, and—I want you in the shadow of -fhe maples—just as you were today." V "If it depends on me you.may as well %ive up you* < picture "i&fi -, ^ j "It would mean a gqbd deal to me." | "I don't ho|l / ^ith j such,''; retprned |he giri indifferiehtiy and went indoore. Musing, Clay icontlnuedi to pull ?at ;hiS' brier. It took a godd deal to discourage him. The subject was an inspira* |on. He would paint now as before he $nly dreamed of doing. Qn the morrow he would sketch the girl from, tnemory-rher jpoa^ ,an^ .coloring,;, photographed-' cln-:hir bn&-4md«tiiens' go to work on the back$p?>und. , ;;; .1 But as tte weeE/p^s|ed he |oudd Idmsdf no nearer his"Object Winona, !tba how conversed on ordinary topics, was dumb when he advanced the picture; nor di^'he^ ^|n in her cohfl-: jlence regaining her personal affairs. was from hei: mother, Mrs. Eager, that he learned the facts. 'j Previous to her aunt'l death WinoM;. had ^^^mpQj^^e Uo^l phra^ |ng for cotvctBhip^wfth. Keith Adsyms^ but there 'had bien no formal eng^t^ fUent, for which fact the mother now 'rejoiced; as^ withs her. improved ;pro»- . pects the girl might, do much better, adt ministered some broad'hints to the'as1 piring farm er, which he h ad apparent-ly> ««Beptod. 3 I>id Wlnw&/«sai^?r :W^ she supposed that Winona thougWt she did, l of hiar money. It was her duty to re- :-.W^ "I'm ;to0-W';w^a|^''^" larkedClafthat eve' _ ona to flare up unexpectedly. "I want nothing bu^tosbe , I had the moneyihoW^lN p'ou—to any one^-who'd go away and of cfe again.'/'. Her ory of a certain- compact- tp>. dim. i Each day the young farmer' and repassed, and the-more depressed he seemed the more. ,gayly Winona's laugh pursued him: on his way. j One morning Clay was pntting'-flnlslfc-: ing touches' on the foliage! whenr a shadow darkei^d his' canvas. - Qltots Ing up, expiecting Winona, who wis ' to join hiip, >he ^encountered the angr^r Adams. For a moqaent neither ipoke; then all the, pent up Jealousy and rage broke forth in' the' 1 "How dare you plaint her, making her jname and face alike comlhon?" ^ j "Who.are you?" inquired Clay coolly, j "I spfcak as man to man," replied the >other. "fflie's nothing but a child; for ail lier years. Lieave her alohel" ; "i think I've helped her," remiuftc& Clay.., I "Do you love her?" d^handed Keith •damS. "Are you going to marry hery' '• "What business is it of yours?'^ . ; The; half SmUe In the artlsfs ,oye maddened Keith, and he gripped him savagely by the collar, thrusting his own face close. \ ^ "If s this much—that while I live no man shall sliest that girl, I know you .painting.men. You think you own creation— believe yotirfcelves free to take for leave and pay ;no bills. That girl's name is being-. mixe$ with yours, and It's time for you to go unl^s you mean honest .by her. Which is it .to be?" "What possible^flgl^t have you, J:p question?" £$? "What right!" cried Keith, his voice thick with passion. 'rWhat right! Why4 I love her—do you understand? I love her!" ^ "Then teh ine so. Keith dropped his hold, and, turning, the .two men saw Winona close beside them, with all the witchery of love In her eyes. Clay spoke slowly, a griW "It seems that my friendship has been questioned, Winona, so you must forgive me if I seem abrupt. Will you be my wife? I"- ifJtt "Hush!" cried th#iirir "DSn't st»oll the kindest friendship that ever a girl had. .It was not necessary between you and me," she added,- with a laugh. Clay considerately turned his back and, collecting his painting outfit, left; them in the golden glory of the maples. "It's a good thing the picture fc aboqt done." Then his mouth closed Inscrutably as he Went down the road alone. Color »ltad.|i|ps John Dalton, without whO30 ery of the laws of chemical comhrna" tlon chemistry as an exact science could. hardly exist, was wholly color blind. His knowledge of the fact came about by a happ^iing of the sort Whi^v we call chance. On his mother's birthi. day, when he was a man of twenty^ six, he took her a pair of stockings: Whip ^ ha|T se&n..!h a sjiop window, jUn^kd, ''Silii, ^e^ewest fashion." < '• "Thee has bought the a pair of grand:; hoset John," said the mother, "but what£ ad%thee fancy such a bright color! .1' can never show myself at meetS thi them." ^ John was much disconcerted, but h&. er|that he considered the stocks to be of a very proper go to meet| ing coloir/ as they were a. dark bluish' drab. "Why, they're red as a cherry, John,"- was hen astonished xefAj. [ ; | Neither he nor his brother Jonathan^ puld see anythlng but drab in th^ Stockings, and th^r rested in the belief that the good wlfe's eyes were out of orri der until she, having consulted varlou% neighbors, returned with: the verdictjl "Varra fine stuff, but uncommon scar'~ lety." T-..\ s..;; The consequence was that John Dalf ton became almost the; first to direct, the attentidn of rtite ^ei^t'tific world t» toe subject of color blindness.^, ? Cam I01 Define ThemT How many people, even Sons anc| Daughters of the; Revolution, can de4 fine m picture?" Tet they were all of good^ usage in colohlal days: J^ilbanieB, bal4 cony, bishops'- :!baths, horsehair bon-: nets, mushmeilon bonneta, whalebones bonnets, w«gon bonn«te, heehive jjon-; Jhets,%.fi^ ,K bre66he^ "Fra^W^i's^ (broadcloth "breeches, 'lined with" Ieath-j er), iron busks, whalebone busks, coiw^; shellbuttons: byram, men's Newmarket caps, cha- <pe«ui bras,. canshets,;; '.chjtots,; .clocksj, cushlioes, cuttanees, cue de Paris, chuckloes, dannador, dickmansoy, ev-erta^ ting.sflorettes;: greatcoat, gray f du. n>y, gulix, roll up stockings. isslng-moree, nanernwxiyv ham, side locks, skimmers, small cloths, spi^^lii'asoO-sus,^^^ stiftners, tandems, ticklenberg, tout ne th^follow^pg,words^ To how iany ,c(oe^>any 1 of' lie* wbrds- convey ^ the entire claes as a regular exerci'se.and, While the work was all good, the faculty selected thes^; two^ compoeitionH as especially meritorious... The ^subject is truly, a fruitful one for thought ,^nd the fact "that forty students have written t|poii the siibjebt may give reason to ex-pecti'that from" among these students ther%7will be. those in whose minds the tjbo.dghta. will not only remain; but broaden aiid that at no far distanVday some of these same students Will he practically and personally interested in parrying into efftct the work they have 0 intereetingly set forth in writing. A TILLAGE IMPROVfi- MKNT 80GIKTY t»THUUP. . ../.".soiivjnijs, .. I This is ah age in which the sp>ir|t of .improvement manifests itoelf in every ifrparttneni of life, and among the many hings/most useful to town and city life, .ie.', Improvement society occupies a prominent place. While Thompsonville has many advairi- ^ beOause. of its situation on the baiiks of the. beautiful Connectteut, between two New England oenters of pop-jutaiion, with excellent facilities, for travel by steam and electric cars, with large capital ihvested-in its thriving and rapidly developing industries, with its :• e-Hy paper standing as an educational force, and its many churches, which are a power for righteousness, notwithstanding all that can be &aid in it# praise, .nevertheless a Village" Improvement ^ociety would be of great benefit to the town, for sanitary,, educational, mbral and aesthetio' reasonsgfS^^^^^^^ j Thompson ville ne^f^^^sSl^; jcomposed of men and women who have the best interest ofthe town upon their minds and hearts, and who Would use 'their influence in every possible way for its improvement. yllpv^' I Centuries agodis^M^l'werebeiievM to ibe visitations of Gtod and manifestations of His displeasure, but now, in the jight of modern science, we know that these are largely t^e result of unsanitary conditions produced through oarelessiieos.and indifference. A Village Improvement jBOciety.could use its influence to stimulate' Merest in sanitary cohditiona, so 'the-guttehi of the street as depositories jfor waste material, for while tiiey ought !to know that these gutters were not intended for that purpose, it is plainly evident that tb>y do not, .^nd as long as these are : so used the' accumulations should be removed every day. i This society would find an excellent Opportunity for work in cleaning but the brook w&icb flows through the .center of the town... This brook has too.long been used as a receptacle for waste material, sd that now a placo which should add to the beautjr^of the grace. / In these days of sharp competition and business openings for young people, the trained mind, as well as the .trained hand, to a. necessity For the benefit W day laborers who have had liAi^diieduda-tional advantages, an ; JLmprovera^t ^ . society couid use it+ i» fluence toorganize jouteidere to come here to live, ,evening sohools, to establish reading T roomsandformdt-batingsocieties These would train the young people to fill positiffns "and the - j^otin^ mehiq. fill ( ffi ;ial pv'tit'pns in the town. . by holding beiore the public high moral \dtaals' 'c Ih" vfe w * of • the "fact that e vi| aiiif britnes are} laigelyeb^miM^ qiWer the o6ver !bf darkli^j' likfi^is ol g|eat moral benefit, andht^T'we 'ab iof| provement 80ciety it could use its influ| encw .to interest the citiii'ins so that • the^! #buld take the necessary steps: for prof viding a better lighted town. While the beautiful in nature may not be appreciated by ,the _ filel n^ertheiess it fills a large plac# ; The, neeft of a Village Improvement society in Thompson ville is a subject Which should-be thought juf seriously by e^Vwy person interested: ih the welfare Of the village. What''an' impression! of the town a stranger must - receive as he arrives at 'fboihpsonvillel As he alights from the tjrafn, be Is confronted by a rather small, #iabbyilobking:brick building: He immediately gueisses Uiat' this is the station-but what a station I - The' grounds Bur-rounding the: statiod are in even Worse oonditioh. The street^behind it is lit|ei«4^ Witb< waste-paper,-boxes and other rubbish. ^sThere are not even a few flower b^ to relieve thet>desolation of the scene. Surely if there were a Village Improvement society* somethii^s might be dorte to ' influence the railrOad company at ittst to jpalnt thestation'and plant a few. flower beds'around it. ' | There are various other ways in which ^uch a society would be of benefit to the towni - It cottld use its influence to in-dube the- Hartford Carpet company to clear up the remains of the old mill on Main -street, Which are very unsightly perhaps it might also induce the company to'plant ivy along the walls of the great jnilb which form sO important a feature i>f our village. If this were done, in a few yean these bare walls would become ft tbing-of beauty. ' Freshwater brook is in a very bad con- (lition, being full of all kinds of rubbish This is especially true near the bridge at the poet-officie, where the. whole bed Of the brook is covered with papers, boxes, parrels and other refuse. This could be pleaned out at little expense and signs put up warning people not to thrdw rub. pish there. The appearance of the pond ia summer could also be improved by the planting of a few pond lilies ; Another thing which would be of great jbenefitto the town would be the placing of barrels at different points on the streets, into which waste paper and the like could be thrown, so that the gutters would not be full of refuse. : The lighting of the streetB at night is another matter in Which there is room for great improvement Not only are there too few lights; but it is the custom now dh moonlight nights for the lighte to be turned off altogether. This should not be done, for the moon is insufficient to light the 'streets and this fact, com-the st^tis'and sidewalks;'makes it very difficult for'^a p?raon to make his way iabout the village after nightfall. While, perhapSi« Village Improvement society jcould not remedy this evil itself, yet it bould influence^the citizens to take aotion in the matter. The appearance of the village! could be greatly' improved by the planting of flower beds and shade trees in various parts of the town. If these were once started, surely the residents who lived near would take pride enough in them to take care of them. One can scarcely imagine how much seemingly little things like this would improve the appearance pf the whole place. The oWners Of property on Which bill-bdards have been placed could be induced to remove them, which at present are an unsightly blot on the town. All these things which, have been men- Itined, as well lets others which have not' could be brought about by a Village Improvement society, and they would be of ^great behe^i to the town in induoiog John Houston W itCheix4 .; Enfield High school, Classwof 190«. ^ Q. - : ">'•: tiriwp the ' i -Si When a, brownstone front yon have bought, . - And have plenty of cash on hand. While you sail in your private yacht, And live on the fat of the land, m You'll have friends Wherever you go; They will fiatter and tell yjoi» they think You ;the very best fellow they know,^ While your costly wines they drink.i <J; But'wheh'the-tide has'turned,• Ahd'-yoUr fortune is acattoved: Wide, 1 By your old time friends you are spurned • .As they pass on thn other side.. «r • «.;.h ' ^ U g 1 ° ^ : ^ f b i t e m e M ^ l ^ y b u i k n o ^ . y t y ' ^ Ou Suffield look# .1 w&a always <an easy mark/ river^pTbompSbnviile has manj i>d'tochase yourself. with possibilities, undefc Bufc ^ always been so. riagefotot of arytita^ r|ntt»rove>5^ when you're Wealthy, friends;.will t society; - oould be chkhged into fawn.; be««r, Ito .yte be removed fro m t h e b anks of thev j, w.! AndbbsO^. river and flowers pfatited, thus transform- 'l shelton, Conn. ing a scene of oonfttsion into one of har- jf' ^ ^ ' ' • — ittkd kr'ftiW through it The ..t ^ardikPn oceoc<^onfh»play9di f« »d% i«ilrty-«lx a, jrttti^.:^ithi(b^ ["ABTFORD> AND SPRINGFIEM) L ^aiSTBEET BAILWAY CO. EAST RIDE DIVISION, Qars leave from; for Hartford and to Springfield every hour. i Nprth-bound cars leave, j . "s, Minutes past the bonr Harljfoird. at" '18 » «« » ^. WindsorHtH, ^ 7 «« "i'-V? ' •* Warehouse.Point, 27 " , " " " Thonap|wnyUle.„ 55 '• Longmeadow, 15 " 4r. Springfield,^ 87 " : [ SoUth-bound Cars leave '::i. • -i pringfitfd,: at 55 " 17 " « " 7 «• 56 " MEBS AND ENFIELD DIVISION. Cars for Hazardville; Bcitico, Somersville 1 - Leave v Springfield, at 7 minutes past the hour t^ngqieadow,, 29gp Thorn psonville, 55-MJ .qgnieadow. KouBePoint, Hartford, Hinntes past the hour 87 II (( 4« M •'*' iRi4* B.^d.Ule: DOO16I0V Vomers, M-t&f ".. £sk> .' Can for Thompsonville and Springfield -Leiv_e ^^;: . Bothers; i"i'"Ss;jlt 87minu^]^t"tbehbur Somersville, 47. ... '• ,v^ " " " Hazardville, '5^ " ^" ",V : Arrive at ^ Thompsonville, 25""" " * " " " tiohgmeadbw, 44pflf " Springfield,®^ •• | , ZUlf:,', I §® BROAD BROOK DIVISION J East-bound cars leave ^ ,}i - •" - jWarehouse Point (B >lpyn'B Corner),. for ] Broad Brook, at 5 42 a. m. and every | hour until and including 11 49 p. m,^r West bound cars leave; road: Brook, for Warehouse Point, at 6 05 a m and every hour until and i including 12 05 a m. Sundays—one i hour later, a. m. ^ < -v *x rC\ -?*?** j ; . • 1 1 " 1 r j_ | i^WBST. SIDE DIVISION^ j North-bound cars leave Hartford (City:Hall), for Springfield, at ! 52 minutes past the hour; Windsor 1 Center, 22 minutes past; Hayden's Sta-i tion,'82 minutes past; Windsor Locks | Post-office, 47 minutes past; Wood's \ Station, 54 minutes past;. Boston Neck, j 2 minutes past; Spffield Center, 10 min- • utes past; Springfield' (Court Square), : 7 minutes past (arrive) South-bound cars leave Springfield (Court Square), for Hartford, ! at 7 minutes past-the hour; Suffield j Cent^1,. iMainutes past; Boston Neck, ? 9 minutes paat; Wood's Stotion, l8 min- ! utes past; Windsor Locks Post-office, : 25 minutes past; Hayden's Station1, 89 minutes past; Windsor Center, 52 minutes past;, Hanrtford (City Hall), 28 minutes pastVarrive)* H. S. Nkwton, Gen. Sup't 1INVT EW YORKi NEW HAVEN AND HARTFORD BAILBOAD COJ TEUIK8 UCAVE SPHDIOFIBtD, GOING SOtjTH, for New Haven and way stations, connecting with express trains for New York, at 5.40,7.00,7.85,9.80and 11.87 a m.; 1.40, 2.40,, 4.^0; 6.85 :and 9.00 p. m. Sunday* oni,p^-Accom-modation for1 New Haven at 6.80, 11.40 a. m.; 8 05, 9 00 p. m. Lonomkadow—5.46, 7 06, 9.8?, 11.46 a. m.; 1 48/2.47, 4.88, 6.48, 9.08 p. m. ThohfsonviIiLB—5.58, 7.18, 7.47; 9i45/ W 11.54 a. m; 1.56,2 58,4.45,6.51,9.15p; j m. , Sundays, 6.44, .11.57 a m; 8.18, b^FmLD%£oi^-5.66,716; 9.49,11.58 a. I m . 2.01, 2 57, 4.49, 6:55, 9.18 p. m. Wabehousb POINT—6.00,7 20, 7.53, 9.54 a. m. ; 12.08,.. 2.06, 8 02, 4.54, 7.01, 9.28 p. m. • WiKDSOB Locis-^6.06,7.26,7.59,10.00 a. m.». 12.09, 2.11, 8.08, 5.00, 7.05, 9.29 p. m. WiNDSQKrr6.i6, 7.86,. 8 07, 10..10 a. m.; 12.20, 2.28, 3.18; 5.10, 7.16, 9.89 p. m Trains leave Habttobd, Goino Nobth, for Springfieldand way stations^ con- • cut River :lin^° at" 6.00, 8.00/ 9.09,: 11.12Wm 5182; 4.28,5;25,6J24^8 07/ 9.29 and 11.88 p. m. Sundaytonly —Accommodation for Springneldat 10 20 a. ni.; 1.82, 8.22 and 9.29 p. m. WlNDSOE-6.13, ai8, 9.28, 11.S8 a. m., 1.44, 4.41, 5.88, 6.85, 8.20, 9.42, 11.47 p. m. WlNDBOB LOCKS — 6.24, 8.24, 9.85, 11.82 a. vL; 1.56,4.54,5.49,6.45,8.29, 9.58, 11.58 Wabehouse Ponrr—6.80,184.108.40.206a.m; 2.02, 5.00, 5.55, 6.51, 8.85, 9.59, 12.04 p. m. KmriEU) Bb£»ok^6.85, 8.85, 9.47 a. m.; 2.08,5.01^, 6.00, fia04i 12.09p. m. THQioraoNyiiiUt--^.89," &89, .9.51, 11.41 In.! 8.18,5.08; 6.04,6.59,8.48, A0.09, ' 12.18 p. m. Sunday*, 10.54 a. m. ; ^.18, 8.58, 10.09 p. m. LOHCODBADOW^— 12.21, 6.47, 8.47, 9.59 a. m.; 2.20, 5.16, 6.11,10.17 p. m tLeaves passengers from sooth. SUFFIELD BRANCH. SurnKLD TOWlN»BOBLOCKS--r-7.^W,9.00, f 9.45,11.17 pu m.; 1.40,4.88, 5.80, 6.2& WQSM^LOCKBTO SDFH*U>^-8.27, 9.87, i- v 10.05 a. m. j 12,12, 8.18, 5.08, 5.51, J* 6.47n. na. 'J-j^. ' tion about the pond could ,be greatly im- ^ intermlHlonj>f a coupje „df hours, proved by planting trees and flowers and t "The£ plpy <;at the taueent» taW*>at waWete, placing seats beneath'the trees. .... parts of the town ooold be beautified by »eph ?wa8 :llk^7ithat ,ip .a Clov« are simply tbe ' dried flower buds of <> beautiful evergreen tree growing naturally on the Spipe isla^ It would greatly improve the appear ance of ouf tnills, of which we are justlj proud. if ^nfluence was brought to bear; which might foad to the planting of fvy wer^i there ; c|nd/intogled ; without ? der j !co^i^r.;^r^tfean^ .was, cau»ed;byr ;the-fac^i that. several of the ladles ij*e ' i TIV0LI B0TTLIM WORKS, THOMPSONVILLE, CONN.t%^ GOLDENTHALBEOTHERS Bottlers of Gold Medal Tivoli Beer Telehbttee W4. Hotel Chiamberlain. Oates' Express. Anne U1 fated so- happy aa These flower buds are ;when,.playing,!for, high -stakes.The, i reeords of privy .purse .expenses,..are^ on the point pf opening mm from her foj&\ 1 men e was a lucky playerrr lilMi *;*<>**;&:, .,r.. ^ and hoosehold furni tiiMcaiertaiy'Mt^^toi. £\uMMr»staredlbytkewMor hehf confrpnteidtwlth tfweQ'M 4***, wb^i^ior^li Aboreill heavlly eherged with gent, a vely he whispered a suggestion, £ t for their mufafai betieflt / At llrtt w?mm. m *s e|br^flaVortogJ spirit and •Yepilliut^ie^ fin't got no,chance with; V^sllerlikeJSilL ,rt, ««*, at his hands. Otibpb^anifian'-' * — , an'took her into ther drag; P» " store ilowii'fifteenbenfa ^ »••i.Syra. Js.-r. ...r.. r? j! »»**'- mm wm fj mmgui EF. PAB8ON8, M, D., - '; PHTSIOUH AND SCBeSOK. ; 1 Residence and office No. tt Pearl street, , fhompaonvllle, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to ' tu, m.; s.eo tos.00, and 8.00 to 7.S0 p. m. Orden - i^ay be left at IE. N. Smith's drug store. Dentistry. g H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLEY'S BI.ock, Thompsonville, Connjpi Appointments can be made by tele-': phone.; Office call, 74-8; house, 74-2l;f Iiiie, Ete. P. AL'oBir, TKACHBB OF MUSIC, : Also agent for the finest Pianos and Organs: oold In wis vicinity.. Can refer to scores of: purchasers. Musical merchandise of every description on hand, or obtained at short nonce. Undsey's block (room. 1), Thompeonviile, Ct. ' f Miss Eaima Louise Parsons,I Teacher of Piano stc|No. 48 Peabl Street. T@bipsonvlll0, - Telephone 85-4. FBEDEEIG C. ABBE, Studio, Room 4. Mulligan's Block, THOMPSONVILLE. Pianos. Sheet Music. Self-playera. ' ^ '• ' : —— :.' " ' §i|p!f||s§ mm ®liiiATTOKNET A*D 111111111®.; _ ^ iCOUNSELOR-AT-LAW* 1 ? OFFICK, - 180 (Southwest from Post-Office), ENFIELD, C035T35T. Business in Hahtfohd and Spama- F1ELD PBOMPTLY ATTENDED TO. §gg| 11 • • | • 1 1 • •— 1 —1 ... William J. MuHtean, S • Attorney and Covnselor^at«Law9p^^|' ; Jostlce of Peace and Notary Publlc.|J|||S Bonds Issued Through The Amebican'K : ' Surety Company. ;' iftofflce, 5 and 6 M«lll|p»n B1o<dt--Sfe^| Telephone 80-9. Thompsonville, Conn. M LINCOLN W. MORRISON, Attorney and Covnse1or-at-Lflw,i notarym tic. - Main St., over Murphy's Clothing Store, SI ^£ THOMPSONyiLLE..CONN^^^g ALBERT 8. GORDON,®?5® "Counselor-at-Law, MAIN ST., THOMPSONT1LLE. Office hours, 2 to 5 p. m. Saturday evenings. yip-r >•- Monday and r - Undertakers and Directors, UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER 45 and 47 MAIN ST., 'ft Thomfsonvhus, 1 - A'- BROWN ft CO., Undertaking and Embalming. 80 Main street. Residence. 40 Pearl; st, . Telephone connection. •isoellanemu. Steam-Power 1 Publishers of Ths Thompsokvilli Pun. antf Mulllgan'B Block, Corner 8oa^Main,asd Thompsonville, High Streets, Conn. Fanitnre and Plane Xeving. ^ Light and Heavy Trucking, y,. Depot carnage meets all trains from 7 .16 & m to 7 p m, and later if ordered. tlavealso an Adjustable Window Derrlok for hoisting Pianos, etc. Office 80 Main Btxeet. Telephone oon-v. J. EPSTEIN, Prop!.1" " ' P. <£ Bia 1014. ^ Besldence 16 praiteral St., Thompsonville. >g5; Oonn. Jewelry Store. PRICES VfiRY REASONA^LC H. . ....... .,|i§j|Se§|^/.o • Jeweler and0ptlcian« Main Street Thompsonville, Conn. For Your Comfort. I would like to hrfp make Jrour home ? as comfortable as possible by installing a Beantifal Standard PereeUla i^Bitk>Tab and Lavatory. *, Let me toll yon the ooet.' The price idU^«^r^bly;lKirpMBe^okb J. Vincent Browne?
Vi ^;j'^V^A^r if«^-rv
ESTABLISHED iidjjui "uujH0?i5j j;j!i u xiouA r, miwiin io, 1
THB NKKD OF. A VILLAGE 1MPEOVK
Hm WOOim IK1 THOMtPr 7"
Forbes & Wallace's Forbes & Wallace's PkyRleiMit aidSiriMii.
she- posted for the
This week we are making a special, display to show
the extent and variety of our stock of Women's Spring;
Petticoats. This stock is absolutely unapproached itf;
size, in variety and attractiveness of styles or in; values.
Every new idea that is approved by fashion is represent* 1'
Made in every desirable material and in a full range
the new spring colorings. The assortment is now
lutely complete and affords the best opportunities of the?
season for making satisfactory selections. W6 mention!
L^CK SAi®E5N PETTICOATS, TJM-brelfe
flounce, with five tucks and 6
^ S £" inch kmfeplaiting, and; foundation;
also Black" Striped Moreen Petticoats,
? umbrella flounce, two clusters of shir-
•- ring, strapped heading, foundation;
'?& very special value,at.... v.v.95a
FIFTEEN OTBE& STYLES at 95a ill
BLACK SATEEN PETTICO ITS, UM-il
brella flounce, three 1-inch tucks, at
taohed 5-inch ruffle , and foundation,
special, at................4;^v. .$1.19
^ MANY OTHER STYLES at $119. £ft
|§|pl BLACK ' SATEEN . PETTICOATS.
|||§!|ii circlar flounce, strapped trimming,
v" dust ruffle, special, at;.......... $1.48
BLACK SATEEN PETTICOATS,
: circular flounce, cord head, four rows
of shirring, two 1-inch ruffles, at_
J'"5 V$ tached ruffle, special, at....—. .$1.98
TEN OTHER STYLES at $1 98.
ITALIAN CLOTH PETTI-umbrella
style, 10 inch ao^or-
•; yi dion flounce, two 7 inch ruffle.
ilSliiMfeS shirred trimming, dust ruffle, at. .$2.48
*!"r " ruffle
SEVER Alf^OTHER STYLES, IN-eluding
extra sizes, at $2 48
.HEATHER ?>ABLOOM TAFFETA
SiRSSit Petticoats, deep accordion flounce,
Skirls in otfier* itylee, at fI 98, |3 89
and <$8 48
M'OEE PATENT ADJUSTABLE
Yoke Petticoats, in 8ateen.pat $1 <48^.
$1 98, 12 48 and 92 98; in Silk Moreen-,
at |4 48 and |4 98 ^ I;
BLACK MOIRE PETTICOATS, CIROj
ular flounce made,of attached ,gecti|r|.
NUMEROUS OrHER STYLES at |298. '
BLACK MOHAIR PETTICOATS, AT?
tached circular flounce, with pin tucks
and dust ruffle, at .... .......... $3.9$
HANDSOME STYLES IN MOHAIR.
Petticoats, at $8 98, $4 98, I5.M, and
95 98 ; m. ,
TAFFETA SILK PETTICOATS IN
Black, Rose, Alice Blue, Lavender;
Gray, Mode, and all new spring shades],
made with full umbrella flounce, trim?
med with pin tucksf -percaline undef^
very special, at; .. $4.98
TAFFETA SILK PETTICOATS IN
Black, and all the leading faring shades-;
styIrs. three at: ached ruffles, pin took
trimming, ruche finish and dust ruffle.
special, at. $6.98
TAFFETA SILK PETTICO ITS IN
Black a*d all iieht and dark phade&;
deep accordion flounce, attached section,
ruffle finish, ruche and duut ruffl>;
special, at........ .... $10.00
MANY BEAUTIFUL STYLES IN
Silk Petticoats, at $4 98, 16 98, $6 98
$10 00, $11.98/113 50. $15 Q0 an^ up.
Special Values in New Wash floods.
ONE HUNDRED PIECES OF FINE BATISTE, ALL NEW STYLES, IN
floral, stripe, polka dot and figured patterns on light and dark grounds, «
inches wide, regular 10c quality, on the bargain counter to day, at ayard.. .Tfc
fi«E MERCERIZED POPLIN, 80 INCHES WIDE. IN THE LEADING
plain colon, including light blue, cadet, navy, pink, lavender, brown *n0
black, very popular for shirtwaist suits.valute 33
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