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ESTABLISHED 1880. v-s.v_>£ THOMPSONVILLE, CONN., THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1907. VOL. XXVII. NO. 47. g Forbes & Wallace's. Forbes & Wallace's. Butterick Patterns—10c and 15c—none higher. THE DELINEATOR—15c a Copy—$1 a Year. Our Dress We now have on displayalSuti^ complete assortments of Dress Goods from the foremost European and American manufacturers, in thf> approved style colors and patterns for Spring. These few numbers, selected .from scores of others, are examples of the unrivaled values offered by this stdck. 40 INCH ALL-WOOL PRINCESS CREPE, m twenty*, new Spring shadps—London smofen, light and dark gray, crfstor, three shades of navy blue, new brown, golden brown, rewda, bottle green, hunter's green, wine, cardinal, Alice blue, lavender, sky, champagne. helio and cream The same .fabric is sold elsewhere under other names, for 89c and $1 a yard, our price 75c. FINE TAILOR PUITING^, in handsome checks and •stripes, one of th«» most stvliah soring materials, at, a yard $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75 43 INCH ALL-WOOL CHIFFON VOILE, in brown, gray, castor, and two shades of blue, very special, at, a yard $1.00. %4ZiNCH ALL WOOL CHIFFON VOILE, in gray, new ^ brown, castor, and two shades of blue, special, at, a yard $1.25. 43 INOH ALL WOOL 8HADOW CHECK VOILE, in gray, n<*w castor and two shades of blue, at, a yard. $125. 43 INCH SILK AND WOOL BATISTE, in blue. Alice blue, gray and champagne, at, a yard, $1 50. WE ARE 8HOWINO an extraordinary assortment of Dress Goods in very desirable styles, all the latest Spring colorings, at, a" yard, 50c. Forbes Main, Vernon and Pynchon Sts., Springfield. Collector's Notice All persons liable by law to pay taxes in the Town of Somers are hereby notified that I have received a bill and warrant to collect a town tax of Fifteen Mills on the dollar on list of 1906, also a Military and Poll tax, and that said faxes are due March 20, I907,and that for the purpose of ceiving the same I will be at W.P Fuller's store in Somers street, on Wednesday, March20tb,from 10 am until4 pm.and at Eibbe's store in North Somers, Thursday. March 21st, from 10 a m until 4 pm, and and at the Post-office in Somersville, Fri day, March 22d, from 10 a m until 4 pm. All persons having taxes unpaid May 1st, 1907, will be charged NINE per cent inter est from April 1, 1907, together with col lector's fees according to law. All taxes must be paid on or before the first day of January, 1908. E P. RUSRELL, Collector. Somers, Feb 25. 1907. To the Chopping Block with Your Clutches, Cure your Rheumatism at Once with Rexall Rheumatic Cure and you'll need neither cane nor crutches as long as you live. - Rheumatio pains can be relieved, rheumatism can be cured and every trace of the poison can be entirely driven out of your system and that feeling of having a live wire in your joints will stop. You may rub yourself with liniments till doomsday, but you'll never rub the rheumatism out. Liniments like Rexall Rubbing Oil give great relief but Rexall Rheumatic Cure removes the cause by promptly neutralizing the uric acid, dissolving the mineral irritants and impurities in the blood. If Rheumatism has you—you ought to have a bottle of Rexall Rheumatic Cure. Get a bottle to-day, 50c. Epstein's Express. Furniture and Piano Moving. Light and Heavy Trucking. Depot carnage meets all trains from 7.16 a m to 7 p m, and later if ordered, tiave also an Adjustable window Derrick for holatintr Pianos, etc. Office 80 Main street. Telephone connection. A J. EPSTEIN, Prop. P. O. Box 1014 Residence 16 Central St., ThomtwonvUle. Oonii. NORTH END NURSERIES. Old Est. E. N. SMITH, 93 Main St., Thompsonville, Ct. Two telephones, 39-21 45-2. Every trolley stops here. wwM 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 JKIND— f wherein the * workmanship . is perfect, and the price just and Thompsonville <3* >'<K \ * JilktZ mm H, J. Liberty PTOJK r jj * Wori&r St, Thompeonville, Conn. pg"Electric Cars v pajH the worka MiHiM Have you examined our line of Ladies' Cotton Underwear. It is now at its best and direct from the manufacturers, and worth jrour while to examine. • Ladies' White Skirts 50c, 75c, SI, 1.25, 1.50, 1.75, 2.00, 2.50, 3.00. Chemise, 50c to $1. Gowns, 50c, 75c, 89c, $1.50 up to 3.50. Drawers, plain, ruffle, Hamburg and lace trimmed 25c, 29c, 33c, 42c, 50c, 75c and $1. Corset Covers from 11c to '$1.50. |: Misses' and Children's Gowns, 29c tp50o. ^ ^ Misses' and Children's Drawers, 12c to 25c. At the H.W.KING mam wmmm -. Semm South Main St., Trees, Shrubs, Plants and Bulbs. PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW i We are headquarters for everything in the lineof Fruit and Shade Trees, Flowering Shrubs, Hardy Herbaceous Plants, ClimbingVine4', Small Fruits and Berry Plants, Roses of all kinds, Summer Flowering Bulbs, Asparagus and Rhubarb roots. North-End Nurseries, CHESTER F. BRAINARD, Thompsonville. Telephone—office Maple street. ••••• That is the result of our third week's business on the Cash-on- Delivery Basis—When we say everybody, that means customers in general and ourselves more particularly. It's a money saver to buyers, as we cheerfully sell the Very best meats cheaper for cash than for credit. i Come in and see. BEAUTIFUL REALITIES.: • A. WILE Public Market, . Main Street, Thompsonville. Oates' Express. US Oates' Express doee all kinds of Light «nd Heavy teaming. Freight work 16 a special feature for eve^-day business. • —-..5 t Moving piariOe and: household furniture carefully attended to. Furniture stored by the week or month, with or without insurance EDWIN OATES, • - g?f Prospect street " . gSThompaonville, Beautiful faces are those that wear—, It matters little if dark or fair— Whole-souled houesty printed'there. Beautiful eyes are those that show, Like crystal panes where hearth fires glow, Beautiful thoughts that burn below. Beautiful lips are those whose words Leap from the heart like songs of birds, Yet whose utterance prudence girds. Beautiful hands are those that do Work that is earnest, and brave and true, Moment by moment, the long day through. Beautiful feet are those that go' On kiodly ministries to and fro— Down lowliest way8, if God wills so. Beautiful shoulders are those that bear Ceaseless burdens of homely care With patient grace and daily prayer. -7 ^ Beautiful lives are those that bless— r ? Silent riversof h&jppiness, Whose bidden fdhntains few may gues?. Beautiful twilight, at set of sun; Beautifiil goal, with race well won; Beautiful rest, with work well done, •' Beautiful grave, where grasses creep, Where brown leaves fall, where drifts lie deep Over worn out hands—0 beautiful sleep! 0 By Special Messenger. By WARING MITCHELL. Copyright, 1907, by Homer Sprague. 01 . o On that certain Tuesday morning, when Colonel Graves got ready to start for the city from his country place, he said to his daughter Winnie: "It is possible that I may want those Mexican bonds this afternoon, and here is the key of the safe. If I have to have them, I will send you a note by a special messenger.''^ The colonel was something of a lawyer, speculator and broker, and Miss Winnie was his nineteen-year-old daughter. She acted as his amanuensis at home and was pretty familiar with his business transactions. The bonds spoken of had a face value of $20,000, but of late had been rather wabbly in the market and had .caused the colonel considerable anxiety. At 1 o'clock that afternoon he wanted the bonds and telephoned his daughter to that effect, saying that he would send a messenger. Instead of sending a boy from the regular service he stepped into the office of Jones next door and said: "Jones, I want a trusty fellow to run out to my house and bring me back some bonds. Haven't I noticed a young man around here?" "Yes. He's a nephew of mine. He's out now, but write a line and I'll send him when he returns. He ought to go out to East Park and back in an hour." The colonel wrote a line to Miss Winnie to deliver the bonds to bearer and then went out on "the street" on business. Fifteen minutes later Jones' nephew was making for the Grand Central station as fast as the express in the subway would carry him. Jones hadn't given the young man's biography, but it may be stated that his name was Vincent Gray, his age twenty-two, and he was in the office of his uncle to learn the devious ways of Wall street before setting up In business for himself on the comfortable fortune left him by a deceased aunt. For a young man who expected to come in contact with bulls and bears and other animals, young Gray was very trustful of human nature. For instance, while his train was speeding along underneath the streets and he was hanging to a strap thinking of things financial a young man with ambitions leaned against him and picked his pocket without exciting the least suspicion. The light fingered youth found there only a cardcase and the letter to Miss Winnie, but they were sufficient to bring about several unlooked for results. He passed into another car and opened and read the letter, and he saw the golden opportunity he had been long looking for. . In the cardcase were two or three dollar bills. The thief had a right to infer that his victim had no more money about him. He likewise had a right to infer that young Gray could not produce the wherewithal to buy a ticket for East Park. The fare was only 20 cents, but without it a man is as badly off as if the sum were $5. /. There was a train ready to leave. The thi^f bought his ticket and got aboard. Vincent Gray stood at the ticket window and bussed and fumbled and was left. His cardcase and money were gone, and when he found that the letter had also taken wings he realized that he was. in trouble. He hadn't even a nickel to get back to the office. He "hadn't the wherewithal to telephone- to his uncle Jones In New street, and after wasting fifteen minutes trying to figure out the problem he made haste to a pawnshop, where he put down his watch for $5. The next train to East Park was ten minutes late in starting and the same in reaching the Park, so there were in all fifty minutes lost The young man had not suspected that he was the victim of a pickpocket, but supposed he had lost his property In the jam while boarding the can He had been told that a telephone message would pre-, cede him, and he had remembered ,the address. Therefore he did not worry so much over thc» loss of the letter. It was only when he came face to face with Winnie Graves and stat^ Ws errand and saw her look of surprise and distrust that he realized the 'situation. "Why* sir," she replied, "those bonds were deliy*rc& to a5 messenget more] than half an hour ago." "But I was sent for them and was delayed.". |§| "If you were sent "for them, y®° must have a line ftbm iny father." „ "I-I had a line, but unfortunately I lost it, together with my mohfy. My iiajflae'ls Vlic^ Gr^,; aM; I MB office of Ezra Jones, lai the same build-some rascal found the lost letter and has taken, advantage of it." "And I am afraid that another rascal is trying to do the same thing!" exclaimed Miss Winnie's Aunt Ruth, who was' at the head of the house and who hid entered the library Just in tiirie to hear the young man's words. "but, madam, you surely can't think that I"— "I can think what I please, sir. Can you imagine we were idiotic enough to give :up those bonds without a written order fromi Colonel Graves?" ^ "But whoever presented that order was an impostor." "Perhaps so, and perhaps it is the impdstor who Is here now. Winnie* go to the telephone and ask your father the name of the messenger he sent. He wouldn't have sent Tom, Dick or Harry on such an important errand. Young man, sit down here .until we find out the truth of this mat-tef » ' - ' ;• The 'girl went to the telephone, and thf young man sat down with visions of policemen and prison bars passing before his eyes. The aunt took a seat directly in front of him and stared at him in a cold, cruel way—a way that gave him to understand that she would let no guilty man escape. After three or four minutes Winnie returned to the room to say: "That's always the way. Central tells me that the line into the city is crossed or something and it may be an-hour or more before they find out the trouble and remedy it." "Then I will go back' and tell your father the situation," said Mr. Gray. "Some sharper has the bonds, and the police should be notified at once." "You will sit right here until that telephone wire is in working order!" announced Aunt Ruth. "There are men about the place, and we have dogs and guns, and if you try to run away it will be the worse for you. Winnie, notify the coachman that we have a suspicious character in the house." i'She needn't do anything of the sort. I will sit here until you have solved the mystery. I am to blame for losing the letter, but if the bonds are not recovered it will" not be my fault" "He doesn't look like a suspicious person," whispered Winnie to her aunt, but in tones loud enough so that he caught the words and turned- red again. "He may not to you, who can't tell a robber from a church deacon. But he does to me, and here he shall stay until we know all about it You sit down in the hall and wait for the telephone, and I'll keep him under my eyes." Aunt Ruth leaned back in her chair, folded her arms, compressed her lips and fastened her eyes on Mr. Gray, and had he been a bunko man of ten years' standing he .must have been disconcerted. As It was, he coughed and blushed and hitched around and erossedandrecrossedhls/legs. When* the aunt broke the silence, It was to Impart nos cheerful information. What she said wis : "It makes you squirm to realize that you've reached.the end of your rope at last, but you'll squirm more still when the judge pronounces sentence. While I pity your poor mother, I hope -you'll get at least ten years." Mr. Gray made no reply. He couldn't find words. About every ten minutes for the next hour he received a brief, vigorous lecture until he was almost worked Up to the point where he thought of jumping through a window and taking his chances, when a man's step was heard. There was an "Oh, papa!" from Miss Winnie in the hall, and Colonel Graves stalked in to exclaim: "What in the devil is the matter here?" "There he sits!" replied Aunt Ruth as she pointed to the culprit. It took about ten minutes to unravel things—that is, to establish Vincent Gray's identity. Fortunately by this time the" telephone was working, and fortunately Mr. Jones was in his office. It took five minutes more to discover that Winnie had given the false messenger Honduras Instead of Mexican bonds and that the colonel was simply relieved of some waste paper. When it came to apologies and Inviting Mr. Gray to forgive and forget and stay to dinner, perhaps a full quarter of an hoUr was consumed, but it is not on record that Mr. Gray regarded the time as thrown away. Now When the colonel smiles and throws out hints at his prospective son-in-law Miss ° Winnie blushes and protests. Aunt Ruth assumes one of her sweetest looks and says: "I don't say I shall leave when he becomes one of the family, but I do say that I shall always lock up my jewelry when I go to bed and lock and bolt the dbor!" : - 1 " : _ ~ .'.doi" , Remarkable Loss of Msmo'ry. Dr. Macnish in his book on "The Philosophy of Sleep" gives the following remarkable instance of lost mempry : "A. young American woman bn aWak-ening from a protracted sleep lost m'emory of all she had before learned. Her memory Was capacious and was stored with a copious stock of ideas. Unexpectedly and without any forewarning she fell into a profound sleep, which continued several hours beyond the ordinary term. On waking she was discovered to have lost every trace of acquired knowledge. Her memory was a clean washed slate. All vestiges both of words and things were obliterated and gone. It wis found necessary for her to leant everything again. She even acquired by new efforts the arts of spelling, reading, writing And calculating and gradually became acquainted with'"the persons and objects around, like a'fifefiig Ifor the first time brought Into tiie ^cld. In theserexjer-' cises she icicle coh^iderable; pi^wen-cy. But after a few months" anotherjlt Of somnolency invaded her. On .rousing' from it she found herself restorM to ih^ state she was in before the first p&roxysm, but, was wholly Ignorant of W&ry !event ;ab& occurrence that had befallen her afterward." Meeting of Cemetery Association. The annual meeting of the Enfield Cemetery association was held at the town building, Monday evening, March 4 Owing to the fact that several other important meetings were held in different parts Of the town the same evening the attendance was not large, but interest enough was manifested by those present to make up for it. The treasurer's report showed a balance in the treasury, besides the endowment funds received for lots. The following officers were elected: Presi dent, Lyman A. Upson ; vice-president, Ashmun P. Prickett; secretary and treasurer, Allen B Hathaway ; trustees for three years, Win. T. Watson and Fred'k A. King; auditors. Fred'k A. King and Henry W. King. The other trustees whose terms have not expired are Geo T Mathewson, Hiram Terry, Wo. Cal-derwood and Geo J. Gordon. The sec retary gave the following report for the year: SECBETARY'S REPORT Mpmbers of the Enfield Cemetery Association : Your secretary submits the following brief report of the work accomplished during the first year of the association's existence. He wishes that there was more to report. We have a paid-in membership of seventy-nine, seventy-eight living members, Mrs C. A G. Brig ham having recently died. This membership is scattered from Springfield to New York city and from Thompsonville and Enfield to Chicago, New Jersey and Boston, in fact more interest seems to be shown by those from the more distant places We have received small gifts of $4 each, besides membership, from A Murray Richmond of East Orange, N. J and Charles King of Hartford. .One of $5 for use in the Enfield yard from your secretary who wishes he could make it $500. Between three and four hundred circular letters and copies of the by-laws were mailed last spring to people likely to be interested and several members were ob rained thereby, but no such number as we hope to obtain. We have taken care of four lots in Enfield street cemetery the past year and two for part of the year. Three endowments have been re ceived for the same yard and negotiations are in progress for two more there and one for Hazardville We have the pros-pact of caring for at least a dozen lots in Enfield street this coming season. A committee was appointed last spring for the purpose of seouring new members and subscriptions, and a subscription paper was in preparation, but after considering the question carefully the trustees recommended that the matter of the subscription paper be dropped for the time at least as they felt that this was a purely voluntary affair, and the public g<od-will could better be obtained by doing what we could with what was offeied, and if the work was satisfactory the growth would be sure, though slow. One effect of the association's existence is already apparent in the increased interest taken in keeping the lots in order by thbse not directly connected with it Several persons who have expressed great interest in cemetery work, and suggested that they were willing to give liberally, have refrained' so far from doing so, seemingly, und^r the impression that as the association covered all the cemeteries in the town, their gift or gifts would be scattered. This is a false impression and should not be: allowed to prevail. While we are very glad to receive gifts for the general fund not specified nor limited in any way, yet any one wishing oo to do can specify which yard or yards they wish to be benefitted by their gift and a receipt so acknowledging the faot will be sent them, and the money ex pended as desired, either principal or in terest. This is a subject that cannot be made too plain, as we fear it is keeping bsbk many who would gladly give to an individual cemetery. In closing, your secretary would like to state the immediate wants of the association for the year to come First, we wiisb to increase our general expense fund from |60 to $1,000, the income from which would be available for current expenses and surplus remaining, if any. to be rein vested each year Next, we would like to 'raise $1,000, the entire sum to be expend ed this summer on the various cemeteries in'permanent improvements, aside from sDecial care of lots There is no doubt but what $3,000 or $5,000 would be well applied in the same direction, but $1,000 would make a good beginning ,Nnw, in a town of 5,000 or more inhabitants we nhould be able to obtain a membership of 500 at least, which would raise $500 If eaph member would constitute himself a committee of one to bring in new members this could soon be accomplished— leaving but $1 500 to be given by public spirited citizens and out of town people who have relatives in the various • yards. As one person suggested, $500 as his possible gift to Enfield cemetery, and others have spoken of good amounts, it would seem not too much to expect. Enfield is without doubt far behind many New England towns in appreciatipn of her natural advantages and a large field is open for those who have the desire We sincerely hope no one will wait for his neighbor to come forward but that each person who feels an interest will oome to the front with his gift, be it $1.00 or $1 000. We again urge that no one need fear to give because the association covers the entire town Respectfully submitted by the SECRETARY. Real Estate Agent ® COLLECTOR OF V • BENTS AND ACCOUNTS, V Henry Davis, :^ No. 44 Pearl St. - Thompeonville, Conn. Mother: "Tommy, what's your little brothef crying abotttf' Tommy : " 'Cause I'm eatinVmy cake an' won't give him ;aay,"?^ bis ,p»n cake finished^ "Yes!® ; ail* he oried while I was eatin that, too." Full weight and mSB * Guaranteed Quality. KP 10ca.. Dozenr / W. Benton A Go iIGHT here, now, before I go any further, I want to say to you that If you were engaged in the business of selling legitimate investment securities, the thing which would absolutely appall you, woisln be the realization oi the extent to whicJ? honest people are tying victimized through the sale of worthless mining "stocks, Oil stocks and wireless telephone and similar securities by unscrupulous men. There are a lot of pebple walking the streets today, who in my opinion, should be in state's prison. It is a great satisfaction to me to be engaged in selling the class of securities that enables me to look my customers in the face when I meet them, and which makes them glad to see me when they meet me. Thomas C. Perkins Conn. Mutual Building Hartford, Colon. Railroads. HARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD STREET RAILWAY CO. EAST 8IDE DIVISION Cars leave Springfield for Hartford and from Hartford to Springfield every hour. North-bound cars leave Hartford (City Hall), for Springfield, at l&minutes past the hour; East Windsor Hill, 7; Warehouse Point, 27; Thompsonville, 63; Longmeadow, 15: Springfield (Court Square), 87 (arrive). South-bound cars leave Springfield for Hartford, at 37 minutes past the hour; Longmeadow, 59; Thom p-eonville, 22; Warehouse Point. 45; East Windsor Hill, 7; Hartford, 56 (arrive). SOMERS AND ENFIELD DIVISION Cars for Hazardville, Scitico, Somersville and Somers Leave Springfield, at 7 minutes past the hour; Thompsonville, 52; Hazardville, 10; Somers. 87 (arrive). Cars for Thompsonville and Springfield Leave Somers, at 87 minutes past the hour; Hazardville, 4; Thompsonville, 22; Springfield, 7 (arrive). ROCKVILLE DIVISION. East-bound oars leave Warehouse Point for Rookville, at 46 minutes past the hour; Broad Brook, 57; Melrose, 5; Ellington, 20; Rookville 40 (arrive). West bound cars leave Rookville for Warehouse Point, at 40 minutes past the hour; Ellington, 59; Melrose, 10; Broad Brook, 15; Warehouse Point, 27 (arrive). WEST SIDE DIVISION. North-bound cars leave Hartford for Springfield, at 52 minutes past the hour; Windsor Center, 22; Hayden's Station, 82; Windsor Locks Post-office, 47^ Wood's Station, 54; Boston Neok, 2; Suffield Center, 10; Springfield, 7 (arrive) South-bound cars leave Springfield for Hartford, at 7 minutes past the hour; Suffield Center, 2; Boston Neck, 9; Wood's Station, 18;, Windsor Looks Post-offioe, 25; Hayden's Station, 89; Windsor Center, 52; Hartford, 28 (arrive). NEW YORK, NEW HAVEN AND HARTFORD RAILROAD CO. TRAINS LEAVE SPRINGFIELD, GOING SOOTH, for New Haven and way stations, connecting with express trains for New York, at 5.40,7.00,7.45,9.80and 11.00 a. m.; 12.50, 2.50, 4.40, 6.85 and 9.00 p. m. Sundays only—Accommodation for New Haven at 6.80, 10.05, 11.40 a. m.; 2 50, 9.00 p. m. LONGMEADOW—5.46, 7 06, 9.87, 11.57 a m. ; 12.58, 2.57, 4.47, 6.42, 9.08 p. m. THOMFSONVILLK—5.53. 7 18, 7.56, 9.45, a. M; 12 08,1.05, 8 08, 4.58, 6.48, 9.15 p. m. Sundays, 6.44, 10.2(1, 11.55 . m; 8.08, 9.15 p. m. ENFIELD BRIDGE—5.56, 7.16, 9.49 a. m; 12.07,1.09. 8.07, 4.57, 6.52, 9.18 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.00, 7 20, 9.54 a. m.; 12.12, 1.18, 8.12, 5.02, 6.56, 9.28 p. m. WINDSOR LOOKS—6.06,7.26,8.06,10.00 a. m.; 18.18, 1.18, 8.18, 5.08, 7.08, 9.29 p. m. WINDSOR—6.16, 7.86, 8.12, 10.10 a. M.; 12.28,1.28, 8.28, 5.18, 7.18, 9.89p. M TRAINS LEAVE HARTFORD, GOING NORTH, for Springfield and way stations, con nectrng with the Boston A Albany R. R., and all points on the Connect! out River line, at 6.00, 8.00, 9.09, 11.10, a. m.; 2.40, 4.28, 5.25, .15, 8.14, 9.04 and 11.15 p. m. Sundays <mly —Accommodation for Springfield at 10.20a. m.; 12.44, 8.14, 9.04 and 10.28 p. m. WINDSOR—6.13, 8.18, 9.20, 11.20 a. m.; 2.50, 4.88, 5.88, 6.25, 8.25, 11.25 p. m. WINDSOR LOOKS — 6.24, 8.24, 9.80, 11.81 a. m.; 8 08,4.48,5.49,6.87,8.86, 9.28, 11.86 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.80,22.214.171.124a. M; 8.09, 4.52, 5.55, 6.42, 8.41, 11.41 p.m. ENFIELD BMDCHB—6.85, 8.85, 9.40 a. m.; 8.15, 4.68,6.00,8.45,11.45 p.m. TH0MP80NVILLB—6.89, 8.89, 9.44, tl.41 a.m.; 8.18, 5.08, 6.04,6.60,8.50, 9 84, 'IP 11.50 p. m. Sundays, 10.54 a. m.; 1.05, 8.50, 9.84, 10.58 p. M., LONGOIKADOW — 6.47, 8.47, 9.51 a. m.; 8.22,5.10, 6.11, 8.57, 11.57 p. B*|g Physicians and Snrgeens. EF.PAB80N8, M. D., ^ • . PBTSIOLIH AND SCKQXOH, Beeldence and office No. 4C Pearl street, rhomp8onville. Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00 A. M.; 8.00 to 8.00, and O.oo to 7.30 p. in. Orders ®*Y be left at E. N. Smith's drugstore. ANNOUNCEMENT. Dr. John F. McHugh, former resident physician at the Meroy Hospital in Springfield, has opened an offloe in Mulligan's block for the general praotioe of his profession. Hours until 9 a. m., 1 to 8 and 7 to 8.80 p. m. Telephone 87-8. : ' Oeitbtrr. jg H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLET'S BLOCK, . Thompsonville, Conn. Appointments can be made by telephone. Office call, 74-3; house, 74-21. Masie,Ete« FBEDERIC G. ABBE, Teacher of Music Studio, Room 4. Mulligan's Block, THOMPSONVILLE. Pianos, Sheet Musio, Self-players. Miss Melissa E. Dunham, Teacher of Piano Special attention given to beginners. Residence—Warehouse Point, Ct. Telephone 184-3. Lawyers. W. Gibson Field, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW, OFFICE, - 139 KKFIELD 8TKKKT (Southwest from Post-Office), BitTJfe-'l HTrT>. C01T35T. v BUSINESS IN HARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. LINCOLN W. MORRISON, Attorney and Coanselor-at-Lnw, NOTARY PUBLIC. Main St., over Murphy's Clothing Store, THOMPSONVILLE, CONN. Henry Willis King, ATTORNEY AT LAW, SO State St., Hartford, Conn. Telephone 333-2. Residence, 1 New King St., Thompsonville. Undertaken and Directors. •. XV.. ZJMBTXI, UNDERTAKER and EMBALMBR 45 AKD 47 MAIN ST., THOMPSONVILU, . . . COMM. K LEO, BROWN & CO., UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING. . 80 Main street, ) Residence. 40 Pearl st, ) Thompsonville. Telephone connection. Miscellaneous. at RS. CHAMBERS. HAIK DRESSING AND MANICURE PARLORS; ' Shampooing and Facial Massage. Massage treatment for Rheumatism and poor blood circulation, etc. CHIROPODY a specialty. Hours from 10 a m to 8 p m. 91 Main St., Thompsonville, Conn. (Over Murphy's clothing store.) t Forget THE PLACE TO BUY Horse Blankets, Robes and Horse Furnishings —IS AT A.T. Lord's, 81 Main St. Thompeonville, Conn. THE Delicatessen Store i <s, ' r - * .i-i'" would call your attention to all the good things for the table, in Sweets and Sours; in sweet there is Baseler, Nurnberger and Honey Lebkuchen, Spun-gerle, Almond bus, Pfeffernnisse and more of it. IN SOUR— All sorts of Pickles, sweet cucumbers, sour cucumbers, and chow-chow, and the best dill pickles on the market Now a little cheese is needed on every table. We have the Society Roquefert, Camembert, imported Schweitzer, Fro-mage de Brie, Neufsohatel, Limberger, Old English Dairy, Sap Sago, Vt Cream and many others- Extra fine New York Frankferts, veal sausages, tongue and all sorts of im-ported Bologna. * HOME-MADE BREADfreBhevery day. .. _ . k v >* m m ifig? mifc .for: thfe - - ; •• All sorts of fraifc BRANCH. S^IIRUIID VB Wnb60BLoosB--7.47,9.00, 126.96.36.199 a.m.; 1.08,2.48,484,8.88, 6.28-p; m. • WINDSOR LOOKS TO SUJWIJBU>-^27, 9.81, 10.05 a. 1&90, 1.28, 8.80, 8.10, I 6.61, 8.40 J ' & Agenoy for tiie H KNEffPV MALT OOFFEE. v? / 'erdinand Schlitt. South M^n street, next door to Maurioe Sullivan's bakery. . thomjpeoBviUe, Opon. PSX :y;m» mm
THOMPSONVILLE, CONN., THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1907. VOL. XXVII. NO. 47. g
Forbes & Wallace's. Forbes & Wallace's.
Butterick Patterns—10c and 15c—none higher.
THE DELINEATOR—15c a Copy—$1 a Year.
We now have on displayalSuti^ complete assortments of Dress Goods
from the foremost European and American manufacturers, in thf> approved
style colors and patterns for Spring. These few numbers, selected .from scores
of others, are examples of the unrivaled values offered by this stdck.
40 INCH ALL-WOOL PRINCESS CREPE, m twenty*,
new Spring shadps—London smofen, light and dark
gray, crfstor, three shades of navy blue, new brown,
golden brown, rewda, bottle green, hunter's green,
wine, cardinal, Alice blue, lavender, sky, champagne.
helio and cream The same .fabric is sold
elsewhere under other names, for 89c and $1 a yard,
our price 75c.
FINE TAILOR PUITING^, in handsome checks and
•stripes, one of th«» most stvliah soring materials, at,
a yard $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75
43 INCH ALL-WOOL CHIFFON VOILE, in brown,
gray, castor, and two shades of blue, very special,
at, a yard $1.00.
%4ZiNCH ALL WOOL CHIFFON VOILE, in gray, new
^ brown, castor, and two shades of blue, special, at, a
43 INOH ALL WOOL 8HADOW CHECK VOILE, in
gray, n<*w castor and two shades of blue, at, a
43 INCH SILK AND WOOL BATISTE, in blue. Alice
blue, gray and champagne, at, a yard, $1 50.
WE ARE 8HOWINO an extraordinary assortment of
Dress Goods in very desirable styles, all the latest
Spring colorings, at, a" yard, 50c.
Main, Vernon and Pynchon Sts., Springfield.
All persons liable by law to pay taxes
in the Town of Somers are hereby notified
that I have received a bill and warrant to
collect a town tax of Fifteen Mills on the
dollar on list of 1906, also a Military and
Poll tax, and that said faxes are due
March 20, I907,and that for the purpose of
ceiving the same I will be at W.P Fuller's
store in Somers street, on Wednesday,
March20tb,from 10 am until4 pm.and at
Eibbe's store in North Somers, Thursday.
March 21st, from 10 a m until 4 pm, and
and at the Post-office in Somersville, Fri
day, March 22d, from 10 a m until 4 pm.
All persons having taxes unpaid May 1st,
1907, will be charged NINE per cent inter
est from April 1, 1907, together with col
lector's fees according to law. All taxes
must be paid on or before the first day of
E P. RUSRELL, Collector.
Somers, Feb 25. 1907.
To the Chopping Block with Your
Cure your Rheumatism at Once
Rexall Rheumatic Cure
and you'll need neither cane nor crutches
as long as you live. - Rheumatio pains
can be relieved, rheumatism can be cured
and every trace of the poison can be entirely
driven out of your system and that
feeling of having a live wire in your joints
will stop. You may rub yourself with
liniments till doomsday, but you'll never
rub the rheumatism out. Liniments like
Rexall Rubbing Oil give great relief but
Rexall Rheumatic Cure removes the
cause by promptly neutralizing the uric
acid, dissolving the mineral irritants and
impurities in the blood.
If Rheumatism has you—you ought
to have a bottle of Rexall Rheumatic
Get a bottle to-day, 50c.
Furniture and Piano Moving.
Light and Heavy Trucking.
Depot carnage meets all trains from
7.16 a m to 7 p m, and later if ordered,
tiave also an Adjustable window Derrick for
holatintr Pianos, etc.
Office 80 Main street. Telephone connection.
A J. EPSTEIN, Prop. P. O. Box 1014
Residence 16 Central St.,
Est. E. N. SMITH,
93 Main St., Thompsonville, Ct.
Two telephones, 39-21 45-2.
Every trolley stops here.
the last resting place
of your departed ones
by the erection of a
: Let it be of exclusive
design and substantial
LET IT BE
f wherein the * workmanship
. is perfect,
and the price just and
Thompsonville <3* >'
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