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MSSS Sfef3»jS9®ai»asaB®ss!Ksiss^sssa wa®3S««$SISSSHS SSSraBS *as ^;C-4 js»£&* ^^.,.<, ' M&f" ' i£ sPilS 4 V«:~. msismSSSri mm fKXVIL £*>M-.- 8®*S5E smmm' THOMPSONVILLE, CONN., THURSDAY, 'MAY 24 %J5~5Ss*5S .•45-IUSI^BFFIJO- - _"„ _ <®st^lSSiP8 BaUroads.^1' . "^ ,; 'Sy-V-Kn-' ' ,iV'4&r&£fol %8mm Hll®tllll • Physicians ud SorgMM. J^k" in cm £ii;,*'5-'" E&TABLISHMri880ia» Forbes & Wallace's Forbes & Wallace's; •.-&Lit V-n1 y * ^ i This is an opportunity that every woman who ap predates Out-of-the-Ordinary Bargains will be quick to take advantage of. We bought from a large manufacturer various lots amounting to , , ^ • ;• ;. ^y;"'< Twelve Hnndred Intrimmed Bats V„ which he was willing to sell for a small part of their value, to clean up the factory. • - These include a big variety of Untrimmed Shapes for women and children, in all the leading O p\fi colors—also children's Ready to-Wear Sailors. All go on sale at one price In addition to these remarkable values in Hats we shall put out on special tables equally attractive bargains in Flowers and Foliage, embracing all the most desirable varieties and colorings. • Flowers at 25c, 39c and 49c. Foliage at 10c, 19c, 25c and 39c. All the above offerings will be on sale on the second floor, right by the elevator in the Drapery department. "Best bargains will go first. Forbes & Wallace, MAIN, VERNON and PYNCHON STREETS, SPRIRT GFHSXiD, W:M^ m VV\-w',v; W£:^- fA • Elr": |r£\ the last resting place of your departed ones by the erection of a suitable memorial. Let it be of exclusive design and substantial material. LET IT BE OUR KIND— wherein the workmanship is perfect, and the price just and fair. Thompsonville Monumental Worts, M. J. Liberty, Prop. I'J; Works: Pearl St., Thompsonville, Conn. (|t5g°Electric Cars pass the works. Radishes, And Other Early Vegetables. OLIVES, in bottles, at 10c. or larger bottles for 25c; or in bulk, more for the money. Public Market, Thomwwpmll# Tw the north; M "X > ".C-iY =^;% ? ^ 7V^" !K." Now is the time to buy canned meats. The deffiatid is growing every day, and we have a full stook of the ROAST BEEF ' in 1 and 2-lb. cans ^ DRIED BEE„F* fe i n £ a n d 1 l b . c a n s < i . " ' - ^ BONED CHICKEN in* and 1-lb cans T " BOJj-ED TURKEY in * and 1-lb. cans %£#&$§ """ague,®! Brisket Beef, LunchvTongue®^Deviled Ham, '•Sr.. " TTh'«1 T «.«#•• • §&Sm U8UV» AJUUVM s f M«U ' .rotted HampI Potted Chicken, Veal Loaf, 'Ham Loaf. - ^&;if S&2 , i Easy to Prepare. Force, MaltoRice Egg- O-See, 'Zest,' " ' Shredded WKeltlf, ^Flaked Rice, Puffed Rice, Nofkar Grape |pite2». Give us a call. . There's a pleasure in buying where Iwik tf•i -'.'.-v r-tvo"S"fif^lFfc •= ,m' '***-. <Zkk-' At''.Gettysburg" TKe Partnership _ Xod.Sk-yP®1 HE fields of Gettysburg are green s Where once the red blood ran; |TKe o&k leaves throw a dancing sheen " : rK:c;, Where perished horse and man; The saplings whisper on the hill Where rolled a. fiery tide. r - And song birds splash the laughing ?riU Where armies fought and died.. ..i,., A marble sentry icanfj^ie field / And gra.ntte cannoni frown Where dusty regiments . once ' wheeled And shot a.nd shell rained down. But o'er the sentry's martial fa.ce r/^ Now .sits the cooing dove, Breaking the silence of the place With murmuring notes of love. - f BE hat in question was a fine black straw, nearly flat in 'reshape and tastefully trimmed with pink roses and black lace, ind each undivided half belonged to i different girl, a curious partnership. The two owners of this very pretty lat were Mary Olden and Minnie Owens. So the initials inside could be shown as proof of the^ownership of both or either. "I- " ; These two yourijif girls vworked in" a factory where there ,was much to do and little to earn. They lived in a tiny house quite a mile from the factory. The reason they did~thi| was that Ihey did not like the surouhdings "in the cheap boarding places where the ma-, jority of the factory girls lived, and here they had the advantage of privacy, . quiet and the motherly care of the owner of the house. . By dint of great economy both girls aad achieved neat black mohair suits for "best," but It seemed impossible for them both to get hats suitable for the mohair costumes for the price which they could afford. The ready to wear hats in vogue at that place did not appeal to either of them, but the A. MABBIiE SENTRY SCANS THE ITKIjD The only colors in the glades Are those of buds a.nd flowers; ; The swift and sudden fusillades Are made by passing showers* " Huge hay ca-rt* now are chariot cars; And soldiers, boys at play}.; The pnly campfires are the stars t The fiery ^lory, day, Tha.nk God that all things in this life Together move for right; " ~ That Night and her half sister. Strife, Shall die in joy and light; That through a mystery above His mercies ne'er shall cease; That out of hate shall issue love. And out of war come peace. —Mar^herita Arlina Hamm in New York Nail and Express. Detailed For Baptism. During the civil war the late Colonel Gabe Bouck organized ' a regiment, which he controlled as a dictator. It was while the army was resting after Colonel Gabe's first campaign that an itinerant evangelist wandered into camp - and, approaching the colonel, asked if be was the commanding ofB-- cor. "Ugh!" snorted "Old Gabe," as he was affectionately called. "What do you want?" "I am a humble servant of the Lord endeavoring to save the souls of the unfortunate. I have just left the camp 0f the —-tfc Massachusetts, where I was instrumental in leading eight men into paths of righteousness." "Adjutant," thundered Colonel Bouck after a moment's pause, "detail ten men for baptism! No Massachusetts regiment shall beat mine for piety!"— Everybody's. General Longatreefa Story, "I had resigned from the northern army," said the. late General Long-street at a Georgia campfire, "and was on my way to fight with my state countrymen. One night X reached a small hamlet, and, being almost too tired to care whether friends or foes were there, I stopped and asked for supper and a night's lodging, A nice old colored aunty opened the door and let me in. 'If you'se a southerner,' she said, *you can have your eggs fried tender. If you'se a northerner they'll be tougher than leather.' "I had to laugh while I assured her I was a southerner; In the* morning I asked for my bill.; 'It ain't nothin',' said she, 'if1 ye're goin' on ter Rich* mond, but ef ye're goin' hum ter think it over it'll cost yer $10.'"—PhUadel-phla Press. - _____________ , g®§ A Popular Myth Exploded. |g|f "There is a popular myth," says Colonel Mosby, "that Pope announced! in his general order upon taking command that his 'headquarters would be In the saddle.' The fact is that Pope never said any such thing, but it has become an article of' faltli In the south. To question its truth in Virginia would b9 regarded as being as great an act ot Impiety as to discredit the legend of Pocahontas and Captain Smith.'^| - "NO, NOT FOR TWENTY PAIRS,'" BEPLIED MINNIE DECIDEDLY. others cost too much. So one day, while the question was being-discussed, Mrsp Pierce, their landlady, said: "Why don't you club together and get one real nice hat in partnership?" "But we couldn't wear it both at once," said Minnie. "I don't see how it could be managed," said Mary thoughtfully, yet she was ready to be convinced, as they had both fallen-in love with the hat mentioned above. "Why, Minnie goes to 10 o'clock mass in her church 'way downtown, and you go to evening service in another church." "I might want to go in the evening, too," said Minnie. "Now, see here; the hat you want is a good investment. It will do over four or five seasons, and the lace is good. New flowers won't cost much, To have it you must make concessions, It costs more than either alone can pay. Fix it this way: Minnie has it one Sunday and Mary the nest. And if you do as I say about the churches no one will ever know but you each have one." "I am willing if Minnie is." ; "I'm agreeable," said Minnie. "But who is to wear it first?" y "We'll do as the men do—spin a penny, and if it falls head up it is Mary, and if tails it is Minnie." '^That's fair," said Minnie. Mrs. Pierce, with great gravity, spun a penny, which fell with the Indian's face down. So Minnie was to wear it first. They bought the hat that night. Both tried it on in their ordinary and then their best suits. Minnie wore a high pompadour and tipped the hat back on her head so that it formed an aureole above her face. Mary brought it down over her brow, as she Wore her abundant hair simply parted and braided at the back and coiled there. The hat adapted itself to each pretty face. It must be admitted that Mary sighed as Minnie walked proudly off that first Sunday. Somehow the bloom was rubbed off the plum' ever so" little. "I do hope it won't rain," thought Mary. One day Minnie came home, with very red cheeks, and she was not alone, for young Ferguson, one of the boss foremen, came with her. It was evident tha't he was desperately in love fell more often on the hat than on Minnie herself. Minnie took the hat Off and gave *it to Mary, • who suddenly noticed two very big pin holes in the "crown. If in three Sundays it was going to show signs of wear Minnie ought to be more careful. It belonged to.her as much as to Minnie, and Minnie was very careless, and the way Minnie wore her hair no hat could be expected to stay on unless it Was fairly skewered. Really she must speak to Minnie, but of course not before. Mr. Ferguson. So she brushed the hat tenderly, covered it with tissue paper and laid it in the box. "The next Sunday Mary went to church, leaving Minnie the picture of desolation, and Mary did not return alone. Mr. Elverton, the handsome young clerk of the district court, had had his eyes compelled by the sweet face of Mary, but more by the elegant hat, with its fine pink roses half buried in the black lace. It was so-different from the fearful and wonderful creations of the local milliners that, man as he was, he noticed it and was drawn to his doom. . Minnie did the most of the talking that afternoon. Mary was filled with a hew joy, so great and so wonderful that she had no words. Whenever she raised her limpid eyes to Ormond's face she saw such a light of tenderness and love in his that hers drooped with the wealth of happiness that had come to her. He loved her! The next Sunday Mary remained at home, and Minnie wore th? hat Mr. Ferguson came home with her. Late In the afternoon Ormond came to ask If Mary were indisposed. He had not seen her at church. No; Mary was quite well, but women know how to invent excuses that prove one thing while being entirely the other. He remained to tea. During the afternoon mention was made of Memorial day, which would be the following week. Both the men proposed to-v gether that they should all go to see the parade in a landau and afterward drive out to the cemetery to decorate the graves. Elverton had quantities of flowers growing in his yard which he would have gathered, and they could take them along. Mary had been tenderly cultivating a few potted plants. Some of them were for the few soldiers who lay in that graveyard and the rest for the father who had laid down his life for Hie Union. Mr. Ferguson said he had some new silk flags which they could place on the soldiers' graves. The two girls looked at each other with white faces. They said neither "Yes" nor "No" to the invitation, but the men' took it for granted that they intended to go and admired them all the more at their evident appreciation of the solemnity of the occasion. Said Ferguson to Min- , ^'You'll wear your new hat, Miss Minnie. You look fine in it. No girl In Brockton has one as nice." They stood by the little gate together, as she had made a pretext to gather him a bouquet. Mary and Ormond were still in the little sitting room. "You will wear that pretty hat with the roses on, I hope. It is the prettiest hat I ever saw, and you become it." Mary put her hand to her throat, suddenly choked by the awful thought. To whom would fall the partnership hat for the day? And as soon as the two girls were alone Mary said to Minnie, whose face shone with her happiness: "What are we.going to do?" "About the hat? Why, it is my turn next Sunday, so instead of Sunday I'll wear it then," replied Minnie coolly. "Minnie," gasped Mary, ."let me wear it and I'll give you my new gloves." '•No, not for twenty pair.s," replied Minnie decidedly. \ Mrs. Pierce was called. Mary was desperate. Somehow this partnership began to assume unexpected proportions, and she even thought that perhaps it was against the law—such a deception. What if she were to be dragged into court and Ormond obliged to hear the awful truth!. The hat had lost its luster, yet he thought it pretty, and she knew it was becoming. Minnie might wear it. But Mrs. Pierce believed in the ultimate justice of heads and tails, and Mary won. But when she saw Minnie turn white and sway as if about to faint she said: "Minniflfcl won't wear it. You may," But Mnmie was generous, and Mary must wear it. Then neither mentioned It until the eventful day. Twice Minnie tried it on, surreptitiously, with a new arrangement of . her hair, sighed and put it away again. Mary said nothing, but felt much like crying all these days. She could riot give up her chance of happiness which might depend upon the allurement of this hat, and yet the settled despair of Minnie's pet face hurt. Minnie had renounced 4t and was suffering the pain attendant "upon that heroic act. , The girls were at breakfast on that gftCred morning, but neither had any appetite. Suddenly Mary sprang up, upsetting her coffee in her. hurry, and WAOT Io Ho* wm those who are not satisfied with 3%% and at the savings bank. . - xS*%To such I would rec-orrmiend reading my ad* each week in this paper* sp I shall state fully my views on the subject of legitimate investments that wul yield from 5% to 6%* ' ^ Also why I am convinced that there is something > wrong with the present method of selling securities. - What I have ' to say wul be straight from the shoulder—cold, hard facts that will make you think. G It will convince you that there Is Just as good an opportunity today for the small investor to make 5% ; and 6% on his savings, as there ever has been in the history of this - country. Thomas C. Perkins, Connecticut Mutual Building, Hartford, Coon. ~ HAIR GOODS. Wigs, Waves, Pompadours and Switches for Ladies. Toupees and Wigs for Gentlemen. Mail orders solicited. MRS. WHITNEY. 40 HarriHon Avenne. Springfield, Maw "ARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD L STREET RAILWAY CO. disappeared in their joint bedroom. Minnie knew that she was coming forth resplendent in that beautiful hat, but Instead Mary came out dressed in the deep mourning gown, with the close bonnet and long crape veil, that her mother had worn for so short a time. In her hand she held the partnership hat and gave it to Minnie. "Ob, Mary, you are a saint!" was all the surprised girl could say, and she hugged Mary out of breath, to the imminent danger of the hat's destruction. When the handsome landau arrived before the gate the young men came in to help with the flowers. Ferguson looked admiration at Minnie, and as they passed down the walk to put their fragrant load in the carriage be—well, it was all settled then. Elverton had stood as though" transfixed as he saw Mary. Her sweet and gentle beauty had gained a new dignity and something so touching that it appealed" to all his tenderness. He said with great respect and admiration and sympathy: "I scarcely knew you. Have you lost any one?" At the same time he noted the pearly delicacy of her face against the crape. «X_X_tbink black is more fitting for this day. My father was a spldier, you know, and my mother is dead, too, but if you think you would prefer it—1 need not go with you." "Mary, I can keep silence no longer. I do want you to go with me, not only today, but all my life. Will you go?" And Mary said she would. OLIVE HARPER. A Conscript Father. J. M. Learned of Oxfordville, N. H., had three twins In the Union army. Two were in the Fourteenth Massachusetts. The third, whose twin was a girl, was In the Fifth New Hampshire. General William*' Silent Hen. Among the wounded after a fight on James island, South Carolina, was a young fellow suffering intensely and making an unusual amount of noise. General Williams, In command, when passing through the hospital quarters approached the soldier and, in a gruff voice, asked, "What's the matter with you?" The soldier, pointing to his foot, replied, "I'm wounded," The general said: "Stop your noise! Stop your noise! There are men lying around with their heads knocked off and not saying a word." An Echo ot the War, A singular accident occurred lately near Franklin, Tenn. A poplar tree was cut down on the McGavock farm, ami a tenant on the place put a stick of the wood on the fire in his household, when a tremendous explosion took place, painfully injuring a Uttle negro, It was found to be a shell which had been fired by the Federals at the battle of Franklin forty-one years ago and which kad lodged in the tree without exploding.—Jackson (Tenn.) Sun. ^ The Bible on the Battlefield. Among the dead of one . of the battle* fields before Richmond was a young ... Confederate soldier who lay unburied^ several days after the conflict. ready the flesh bad , been eaten bjf .^ worms from his fingers, but under-^y neatb one skeleton hand lay an opeu ..- . Bible, the Angers pressed' upon these ; words of the Twenty-third Psalm: "Thy rod and tbjr Btaff they comfort me." A San Francisco editor says of his.oity: "She's crippled, thirsty, hungry and broke; she has a few whole churches, only half her school-houses, riot one French restaurant, not a theater;: she Is full of people without homes, jobs or olotbes; she is the worst btttifred-u)> totf a - ^ - that ever wa?.But the spirit of her w Thompsonville, Conn, somefehinte to bring lean of pride tp any R. L. Jk TWiilpioxvua^ ?: EAST SIDE DIVISION.;' Cars leave Springfield for Hartford and Hartford to Springfield ,< «. every half hour. North-bound cars leave • ' - ' Mih. past the hour Hartford, at 34 and 4 " «« " " E. Windsor Hill, 18 "48" " " •«. Warehouse P't, 34 " 4 " " " " Thompsonville, 55 " 25 " " " " . Longmeadow, 15 " 45 " " " " Ar. Springfield, 37 " 7 " " " " South-bound cars leave Min. past the hour Springfield, at 37 and 7 " " " " Longmeadow, 59 " 29 •" " " " Thompsonville, 17 " 47 " " " " Warehouse P't, 39 " 9 " " " " E Windsor Hill, 56 " 26 " " " " Ar. Hartford, 41 " 11 " " " «« RW North-bound cars reaching Ware houne Point at 34 mirfutes past the hour, and South bound at 39 minutes past the hour, connect with cars on the Rockville Division for Broad Brook. SOMERS AND ENFIELD DIVISION. Cars for Hazardville, Scitico, Somersville , and Somers Leave Springfield, at 22 minutes past the hour. Longmeadow, 44 Thompsonville, 2 Arrive at - Hazardville, 24 Somersville, .42 " " " " Somers, 52 " " " " Cars for Thompsonville and Springfield Leave Somers, at - 52 minutes past the hour. Somersville, 2 Hazardville, 20 Arrive at Thompsonville, 38 Longmeadow, 59 Springfield, 22 " (I <« II (I «« «« it tt i( << <« «i ii •< ii it I< II II II «I II II II II I I I I I I II II «T •••.•••SSSSS j WEST SIDE DIVISION. North-bound cars leave Hartford (City Hall), for Sprinerfield, at 22 and 52minutes past the hour; Windsor Center, 55 and 25; Hayden's Station, 2 and 32; Windsor Locks Post- 1 office, 17 and 47; Wood's Station, 24 and 54; Boston Neck, 32 and 2; Suffield Center, 40 and 10; Springfield (Court Square), 37 and 7 (arrive) South-bound cars leave Springfield (Court Square), for Hartford, at'7 and 37 minutes past the hour; Suf field Center, 2 and 32; Boston Neck, 9 and 39; Wood's Station, 18 and 48; Windsor Locks Post-office, 25 and 55; Hayden's Station, 39 and 9; Windsor Center, 55 and 25; Hartford (City Hall), 28 and 58 (arrive) H. S. NEWTON, Gen. Sup't 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 5.40,7.00,7.35,9.30and 11.37 a. m.; 1.40, 2.40, 4.30, 6.35 and ; 9.00 p. m. Sundays only—Accom- ; modation for New Haven at 6.30, " 11.40 a. m.; 3 05, 9 00 p. m. LONGMEADOW—5.46, 7 06, 9.37, 11.46 a. m.; 1 48, 2 47, 4.38, 6.43, 9.08 p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—5.53, 7.13, 7.47, 9.45, ^ 11.54a m; 1.56,2 53,4.45,6.51,9.15p. m. Sundays, 6.44, 11.57 am; 3.18, 9.13 p. m. ENFIELD BRIDGE—5.56,7 16, 9.49,11.58 & 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, 9.23 p. m. WINDSOR LOCKS—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, 9.39 p. 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, j 11.12 a. m.; 1.82,4.28,5.25,6.24,8.07, 9.29 and 11.33 p. m. Sundays only v —Accommodation for Springfield at 10 20 a. m.; 1.82, 8.22 and 9.29 p. m. WINDSOR—6.13, 8.13, 9.23, 11.23 a. m., 1.44, 4.41, 5.38, 6.35, 8 20, 9.48, 11.47 p.m. WINDSOR LOOKS — 6.24, 8.24, 9.35, 11.32 a. m.; 1.56,4.54,5.49, 6.45,8 29, 9.53, 11.58 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.30,8.30,9.41a. m; J " 2.02, 5.00, 5.55, 6.51, 8.85, 9.59, 18.04 p.m. ^ ENFIELD BRIBGE—6.35, 8.35, 9.47 a. m.; 2.08, 5.05, 6.00, tl0.04,18.09 p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—6.39, 8.39, 9.51, 11.41 a. m.; 2.18,5.08,6.04,6.59,8.48,10.09, 12.18p.~m. Sundays, 10.54 a. m.; 2.13, 8.53, 10.09 p. m. LONGMEADOW —12.91, 6.47, 8.47, 9.59 a. m.; 2.20, 5.16, 6.11,10.17 p. m tLeaves passengers from south. 'J§&: SUFFIELD BRANCH. / SUFFIELD TO WINDSOR LOOKS—7.40,9.00, 9.45, 11 17 a. m.; 1.40,4.38, 5.80, 6.25 p. m. WINDSOR LOCKS TO SUFFIELD—8.27, 9.27, 10.05 a. m.; .12,13, 2,12, 5.02, 5,51, ./* 6.47 p. m. Ever heard of it? It is for painless filling, as well as for extracting. Dr Wiley usen it^ ; , - - * THE \ XDelicatessen Store A NEW ARRIVAL of those extra fine New York Frankforts, all sorts of Imported Bologna. „ IN THE CHEESE LINE you cap find Imported SohweitKer, Society Roquefort^ Camembert, Fromage de Brie, lluenster, Limburger, Philadelphia Cream, English Dairy, and other weD-known varieties. HOME-MADE SAUERKRAUT, and many binds of Pickles; also, Jlor»e-radish in roots or grated to oriwr. BOM&-MADE BREAD fresh every day. Agenoy for'the ' KNEIPP'S MALT COFFEE. , Mrs, Ferdinand Schlitt. ' •- ; •? . '-y. ; ;f- South Main street, ne^t door to Maurioe ^Sollivan's :balwry*| w . . . pim> — E r . - J \ ' •' « ' F. PARSONS, M. D., • PBTS1CUB AND 8URGXOK Residence and office No. 4S Pearl street, rhompsonvlUe, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00 a. m*; 2.00to 8.00, and 6.00 to 7.80 p. m. aiay be left at E. N. Smith's drag store. DenUstry. B. H. THORNTON, D.D.S. -5 ? MANSLET'S BLOCK, Thompsonville, Conn. Appointments can be made by telephone. Office call, 74-3; house, 74-21. £ lisle, Etc* £RA P. ALruEN, TEACHER OF MUSIC, Also agent for the finest Pianos and Organs sold in this vicinity. Can refer to scores of purchasers. Musical merchandise of every description on hand, or obtained at short notice. Lindsey's block (room i), Thompsonville, Ct. Miss Emma Louise Parsons, Teacher of Piano No. 48 PEARL STREET. ; Thompsonville, - Conn. Telephone 35-4. ^25 FREDEBIC C. ABBE, Teacher of Music Studio, Room 4. Mulligan's Blook, THOMPSONVILLE. " Pianos, Sheet Music, Self-players. Lawyers. W. Gibson Field, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW, OFFICE, - 139 KNFIELD STREKT, (SoutUwest from Post-OlSce), ENPIELD, CONN. BUSINESS IN HARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. William J. Mulligan, ATTORNEY AT LAW, : . ; 5 AND 6 MULLIGAN BLOCK, Thompsonville, Conn* • LINCOLN W. MORRISON, Attorney and CoonseJor-at-Law, NOTARY PUBLIC. Main St., over Murphy's Clothing Store, THOMPSONVILLE CONN. ALBERT S. GORDON, Coonselor-at-Law, Cor. South Pearl and Enfield Sts., THOMPSONTILLE, - - - CONN. Telephone 95-5. V Undertakers and Directors. JNDCRTAKER and EMBALMER 45 AND 47 MAIN ST., THOMPSONVILU, . . . CONN. j^LEIN, BROWN & CO., s UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING. • - 80 Main street, ) Residence, 40 Pearl st., ) Thompsonville. Telephone connection. Attention is called to the Law concerning Sheep and Dogs, as contained in the General Statutes of Connecticut. •^•13 'i- J.a.1 its SECTION 4471. Every owner or keeper of a dog of the age of six months or over shall on or before the first of May, or at such time as such dog shall become six months old, and in each year thereafter, cause such dog to be registered, numbered, described, and licensed until the first of May following in the town clerk's office in the town where such dog is owned or kept, and shall keep around its neck a collar distinctly marked with the owner's name and its registered number, and shall pay to said town clerk for a license for a fuU year the sum of one dollar and fifteen cents for each male or , ;,-TK spayed dog, and five dollars and |||||§|| fifteen cents for each unspayed - female dog; and, in the case of a g^ll dog becoming six months old after |||pi| the first of May, the license fee for the balance of the twelve months |p" / shall be a proportional part of the ^ fee charged f«r one year. Every person who shall knowingly register as a spiayed dog an unspayed female dog shsdl be fined not more than seven dollars, or imprisoned not more than thirty days, or both. SEC. 4488. Every person own- * ing, keeping, or harboring a dog, who shall fail to comply with any provision of this chapter, shall be, - . fined not more than seven dollars, . . . or impri8onedju)t more than days, or both^% ^ SUt- CHARLES D. BENT; G&ORGB H. PAYNB, JOHN J. NOLAN, • |IL gaa--.,- -v-
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Forbes & Wallace's Forbes & Wallace's;
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This is an opportunity that every woman who ap
predates Out-of-the-Ordinary Bargains will be quick to
take advantage of. We bought from a large manufacturer
various lots amounting to ,
, ^ •
Twelve Hnndred Intrimmed Bats V„
which he was willing to sell for a small part of their
value, to clean up the factory. • -
These include a big variety of Untrimmed Shapes
for women and children, in all the leading O p\fi
colors—also children's Ready to-Wear Sailors.
All go on sale at one price
In addition to these remarkable values in Hats we
shall put out on special tables equally attractive bargains
in Flowers and Foliage, embracing all the most desirable
varieties and colorings. •
Flowers at 25c, 39c and 49c.
Foliage at 10c, 19c, 25c and 39c.
All the above offerings will be on sale on the second
floor, right by the elevator in the Drapery department.
"Best bargains will go first.
Forbes & Wallace,
MAIN, VERNON and PYNCHON STREETS,
the last resting place
of your departed ones
by the erection of a
Let it be of exclusive
design and substantial
LET IT BE
wherein the workmanship
and the price just and
M. J. Liberty, Prop. I'J;
Pearl St., Thompsonville, Conn.
pass the works.
And Other Early Vegetables.
in bottles, at 10c. or
larger bottles for 25c;
or in bulk, more for
the north; M
"X > ".C-iY =^;% ? ^ 7V^"
!K." Now is the time to buy canned meats. The deffiatid
is growing every day, and we have a full stook of the
ROAST BEEF ' in 1 and 2-lb. cans
^ DRIED BEE„F* fe i n £ a n d 1 l b . c a n s < i . " ' - ^
BONED CHICKEN in* and 1-lb cans T "
BOJj-ED TURKEY in * and 1-lb. cans %£#&$§
"""ague,®! Brisket Beef, LunchvTongue®^Deviled Ham,
'•Sr.. " TTh'«1 T «.«#•• • §&Sm
U8UV» AJUUVM s f M«U
' .rotted HampI Potted Chicken, Veal Loaf, 'Ham Loaf. -
^&;if S&2 ,
i Easy to Prepare.
Force, MaltoRice Egg- O-See, 'Zest,' " ' Shredded WKeltlf,
^Flaked Rice, Puffed Rice, Nofkar
Give us a call. . There's a pleasure in buying where
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