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5E8TABLISHEDI-I.880. SfSSMpaWSililK' VOL. XXVII. ISO. Forbes & Wallace's. *V>*bes & Wallace's* Forbes & Wallace's. An Easter Display of Women s Attractiveness of its Styles w%%& \ ^ •MWfM: Unquestionably the finest showing of Women's Spring Suits in Springfield is in the Forbes & Wallace Cloak store. It is completely representative of all that is best in Spring Fashions, The wide price range and the variety of styles at each price allows the most liberal choice of the season's best styles. Iu our lowest priced Suits and in the finest grades we offer values that are not equaled, or even closely approached. > . A Notable Group of Suits, _ Every Pi They include'Etons, Blouse Etons, Gibson Ebons with Tuxedo effect, Hip»tengfeh Tailored Coat at d searere 5 Tailored ^p<tel&all splendidly tailored. The materials a^elToiles^Chifffn Panamas and Serges in all plain colors, "also Fancy Panaonas, imported Novelties in checks, stripes and plaids. These, skirts are in a variety of u ly attractive plaited effects. These suits are of a grade you usually find priced at not less than You may choose from this fine assortment at $34>50 , -4, EIGHTEEN HANDSOME STYLES, including Tailored Coat, handsomely trimmed Pony and dressy Eton models, made up in Chiffon Panamas Mid Worsteds in . plain colors and fancy checks, stripes and plaids; also, in Novelty Goods and in plain materials in all colors, all unmatcbable values at $29.75. SUITS OF iT™'XT VOILES, PANAMAS, and Imported Novelties in exclusive patten B—beautifully tailored Etons, fancy Pony coats and tigbtfitting coats from i„ ow length, all with-beautiful .^skirts, voiles with silk drop, . at $37-50.- .. VERY HANDSOME SUITS in fine Imported Worsteds, light and dark grays, made up in a variety of the most favored Spring-models ; skirts in the newest plaited effects. Linings of the best grades of satin and. taffeta silks, at $39 00 - ( 8JJITS OP F VNCY GRAY CHECKS, in new Eton models, also of Altman Voile in black, navy, gray-and champagne, handsomely trimmed, very full skirts in plaited effects. The Voile suits have fine silk drops j. All exceptional values at $49 00. We also show an unusually fine selection of High-Class Suits, all exclusive models of which there are no duplicates, They represent the highest order of tailoring, and are all remarkable values. There are several models at each of the following prices: $52 50, 55.00, 57.50, 59.00, 64 75, 69.00, 75.00. 79.00, 89.00 and 98.00. The New Millinery Modes are All Liberally Represented in the Forbes & Wallace Easter Display. :6 -. The most complete exposition of Millinery styles ever seen in Springfield is presented m our Spring display. Choice may be made from this showing with absolute assurance that no type of hat approved for Spring wear is missing. While there is no lack of striking effects for those who prefer the extreme styles, the most marked characteristic of this collection is the fact that it contains so many Practical Hats that Can be Put Right On and This has always been true of Forbes & Wallace Millinery, but it is more than ever true this season. It is one of the features that have made this Springfield's most popular Millinery shop. No better or more beautiful hats can be produced than are turned out by our organization, yet our prices are always much lower than equal styles and qualities can be bought for elsewhere. From the hnndreds of hats now On display almost every taste can make satisfactory selection. Onr prices begin at $4.98 and rise by easy steps to $40 and more. If you want your hat made to order our organization is prepared to carry out your wishes, producing promptly the ' . Finest Custom Millinery at Moderate Prices. NEMO Self-Reducing Corset Is in a cites by itself. It supplies a need that no other corset has ever met. By reason of its patented features it not only reduces the stout figure, but it gives comfort, health and style. The Smart~Set Corset develops and brings out the best lines of the individual figure. It imparts an elegance of carriage that makes the plainest olothes when fitted over them become smart. They are less expensive tban other high-class corsets and will wear longer. The demonstration of The New Spring Models of both of these corsets will becontinued this week. Forbes & Main, Vernon and Pynchon Sts., Springfield. ifcv JELave you examined our line of Ladies' Cotton Underwear. It is now at its best and direct from the manufacturers, and worth your while to examine. Ladies' White Skirts 50c, 75c, $1, 1.25,1.50,1.75, 2.00, 2.50,3.00. ' Chemise, 50c to $1. Gowns, 50c, $1.50. up to 3.50. 75c, 89c, ; Drawers, plain, ruffle, Hamburg and lace trimmed J . 25c, 2&c, 33c, 42c, 50c, 75c vand $1. | y Corset Covers from 11c ^ to $1.50. _ Misses' and Children^ f£ Gowns, 29c to 50c. Oates' Express. Oates' Express does all kinds of light and Heavy teaming. Freight work is a special feature for every day business. Moving pianos and household furniture carefully attended to. Furniture stored by the week oir month, with or without insurance EDWIN OATES, Prospect street, Thompsonville, - Conn. TulmhntioflftU. 49-14. Epstein's Express. Furniture and Piano Moving. Light and Heavy Trucking. Depot carriage meets all brains fxom 7.16 a m to 7 p m, and later if ordered. dave also an Adjustable window Derrick for hoisting pianos, etc. Office 80 Main street v Telephone connection. A J. EPSTEIN, Prop. . P. O. Box 1014 Residence 1# Central St., ThompeonvUl^ Oonii. Are Yon Your ? i Misses' and Children's Drawers, 12c to 25c. llli§Si»ii ZXlyii'; If you are, step in and see ourBARBlSR SUPPLIES DEPARTMENT. It id cota-plete with everything the shaver needs, from Soapin cakes or sticks, withfoamy creamy lather downtoWitch Hazel, Bay Rum and Shaving Lotion. Razors that hold their edge and make shaving a *e creation instead of an air ripping ta&; horse-bide strops, finely grained and cafe fully seieo&d; mirrors, mugs, brushes, <in fact,everything essential to a good .abate, Put on the finishing touch to your shafre 9SSB. RIVIERA VIOLET TALCUM. •W-** powder, -&a®sBfe» jggmm MEDIOATK»AIR.- Ever heard of it ? It is for painless filling, as well as for extracting. Dr. Wiley uses it Real Estate Agent COLLECTOR OF RENTS AND ACCOUNTS, KCenry IDaTris, No 44 Pearl St. Thompsonville, Conn. Full weight and Guaranteed Quality. ^ 10c a Dozen. Bottle of 100 for 35c. OT.1«. Main street. Thompsonville. 03; Main St., Tfaompedinvillei Ct. t*»»»»oo»o»oo»oo»oooo»oooo Is. . ,.^.v the last resting place of your, departed ones by the erection of a suitable meinprikl,: I Let it be of exclusive design and substantial material. LET IT BE ... , iwherein theS^ork-manship is perfect, and the price jtist and mmm * mkjjme loDoneii^-W«rkr; u. Works: » Pearl St, Thompsonville, Conn. * !®jHTEleoWo South MainSt., pass the worked o ttfephone£8&-31 A Cats' Boarding House. A woman who had engaged board for two cats at an animal boarding house stopped at the desk on her way out and said: "Oh, by the way, I forgot something. What do. you give your cats for Sunday dinner?" "The regular fare/' said the proprietor. "I would like you to make 'an exception in the tcase of my cats," said the woman. "They have been used to special dishes at home on Sunday, and I am sure they would miss them very much. I am willing to pay extra for the care and expense/' "That" grumbled the animal mah after- acceding to her re^ quest, "is one' of the peculiar phases of this business. Half the people patron' izing a place of this kind insist upon our providing a few choice tidbits for the Sunday dinner of their pets. It Is bound. to ruin their digestion, but whenever there is a clause in the contract to'that effect special* Sunday and holiday fare prevails."—Philadelphia Record. Sunday Theatricals. Sunday theatricals had a rough time of it at one period of England's his? toiy. On Sunday, Sept 27, 1631, Shakespeare's "Midsummer Night's Dream" was privately performed In the bishop of Lincoln's house in London.- The Puritans- had the affair inquired into, and there is^ a* suspicion of huihor ln the punishment awarded to the performer of Bottom, the weaver—"We do order that Mr. Wilson, as he was a special plotter and contriver of^fhls business and did in such a brutish manner act the same with' an ass' head, shall upon Tuesday next from 6 tfclock In the morning till 6 o'clock at aright sit in the porter's lodge «t my lord bishop's house with his feet inf the stocks and attired with an ass' head and a bottle ot hay before him and thls subscrlptlon on his breast: * - "Good people,-1 have played, the beaat And brought 111 things to para. I was a man, -but thus, have made . . = Myself a silly ass." . Lincoln's Much Quoted Word*. Perhaps the most famous'" address ever made by President Lincoln is the -one. that he delivered at the dedication of the soldiers' monument on the battlefield of Gettysburg, and the words most-quoted from it are "the government- o^; the people, by the? peopie/and' for ttie^ people." This phrase w1!^ fid doubt an unconscious quotation, for the same words were used by Theodore Parker; in an add^s to : ^e AJ^I-Slaveiy society Miay 13, 1854. Nortwas :th6' phrase original with Porkfeft tuane-lei Webster in 1830 used- the -^)vds >^fe peopfe's\governme&t, inade fdr tiid people, made by the peoplet and an-sw «iitbl<e; to 'the people." And eveei .15®-" fore Webster Chief Justice Marshall hltf e^terned' the sahield^te-idihilsi: pl^aseology. 'JA. Franois Bird once found Dr Howe with bis feet swathed in fiuinels and extended upon a chair, fend he said: "Wlfet is the matter, flower' "Ctottt"'"Gbat.! What caused itf "Whisky." "I thoughtyou heye»vdraakany- intozic«itingl| '•1 ddn^t But my'anceetora did; /oot Abe . r - By C£CILY ALLEN. Copyright, 1807, by B. C. Parcells. • Aunt Helen idolized Bertie. Henry Strong' idolized Aunt Helen, and Bertie, as far as his youth would permit; idolized both. Aunt Helen and Henry Strong. That was why he felt vaguely aggrieved that he saw so little of •Mr -Henry theses days; - and had he feacfSwn that in his small person he per-soiled duty fciid stood^ between the two objectsrof hiis adoration he would liate felt doubly aggrieved^- Wha^ he did know was that Mr. Henry <;had taken to walking On the other side of the street and evading pressing invitations' to "come. over and sit on our plasma," and that Aunt Helen avoided all conversation bearing oh Mr. Henry; also that she had developed a, tendency to red eyes and absent-minded conduct, which annoyed Bertie, particularly when she-stopped in the midst of a fairy story and stared out Of the window without speaking. ~The neighbors might have enlightened Bertie as to the true state of affair| i They all said it was too foolish for Helen Bertram to" act so over a child. There was such a thing as carrying one's ideas of duty too far, and one owed some duty to the living as well as the dead. It was the most joyous of early spring weather when every one should feel happy, but Bertie felt the depression which seemed to have settled1 down on the pretty cottage which he and Aunt Helen had occupied^ alone with the servants ever since his father's death. He slipped quietly from the sitting room, where Aunt Helen was writing at her desk, jumped noiselessly from the porch to the soft lawn, which waa taking on just a pale, tint of green, and ran out to the curbing which marked the limit of his straying save by special permission. He knew that very|;soon Mr. Henry would be coming home from his office,- on the other side of the street, no doubt but still within hailing distance. Mr. Henry certainly must Inspect Bertie's new trousers before the laddie could feel quite satisfied that they were .all things desirable. They were a new sort of trousers, baggy at the knees, and If they had been held In place with1 a piece of elastic Instead of • a cloth strap and buttons, they would have been- equal to an extra set of pockets, v J^Arbljes, twine, apples, al-most ran^ small article could .be bidden in their spacious, folds. Personally Bertie considered them a great improvement over the diminutive, skin tight knickerbockers he had worn heretofore, but-they needed the cache of Mr. Btenry's approval. Ten minutes passed. Aunt Helen's pen went scratch, scratch in the sitting room and Bertie's boot heels went tap, tap against the stone curbing. Then he spied a familiar, broad shouldered figure swinging down the street —on the other side. Ho waited until Mr Henry ; was directly opposite, then— 'Hello, Mr. Henry! Can't you come over and see my new pants?" Mr. Henry paused uncertainly and waved his-hand in friendly fashion. "I'd come over and show 'em to you, only Aunt Helen won't - give me jam for supper • when I leave the yard"— 'Listen to the poor dear!" exclaimed Mrs. JOhnson, Aunt Helen's next door neighbor, who happened" to be setting; out some new rose bushes at the time.-- 'The, very idea of an old maid like Helen Bertram trying to train a boy." Mr. Henry crossed the street. He: had seen Mrs. Johnson watching him-from the corner of heir .eye, and he knew that Bertie was terribly in earnest He inspected the. new trousers in-deliberate, critical ;• fashion, and; pronounced them . good. Then he. patted: Bertie on the head and started away. "Ain't you coming in for tea?" asked; Bertie, with an odd break in his voice and a troubled look on his face. Awfully sorry, old man," replied Mr. Henry, with forced sprightliness, "but I have a dinne* engagement, and must run along and dress. See you later." But Beitteclung to his hand.' "Maggie made some sponge cakes with icing. I knowr-rl licked the Icing bowl." "Good -for yM," said. Mr. Henry, still drawing away from the clinging moist hand.,: "You eat dne >for me, won't youT'c •'fj'ju- Jte«a •j.Mfist- -- - And then'he-Was gone. He plunged diagonally across'the street and cut straight .across ^ the tidy lawn of his sister's' home and dashed through the: front dOor. His face was drawn and' white, and- he paused- just a moment beside his sister, who came to the door at the sound of his step. "If s no use, Nell. I've got to get Out of this. I believe'I'll run on to New York for a week or so"— "And leave George to claim the victory of the Hardman case after you've worked hard on it for months. Oh, Henry, I think it is a shame that you; wiii let a silly girl ruin your whole life! The very idea"— "You don't understand her. She thinks she - is right and what she 4hithkir is^^ right she must sd5,;-^iMMn||ter at what dost to herself'— ? *br others," interrupted his sister hitter$v: "Eiw: a)f"Q<»llah'. conception of duty to the child of her Jead sister she wUl wreck your She thinks she cannot , divide her love and 1^. Intent. ,f It must all; go to him." - "Fanaticism, pure imd simpler^ Ejaculated his sister. . . "Whatey0^ii;% ^jpTe her,'* was th« %^ cannot live so near so'fkrfrdm: her. Perhaps when Ixopnf l^acif~ He mounted the stairs ^ : With a slg^ slsteir went; badk i»i ber embroldery'S& V* . In the meantime Bertie, with a ql|lj hls'ilioulder, had* dellber atel^ tutted Jhhl 'hack on home and inttUled obedience. If Mft Henry i#" tea, sponge cakes and new trousers, what was the use of having them at all? And over there, beyond the railroad track, lived a little boy who had three big brothers and a jolly father who smoked a pipe and whose mother did not write letters and cry. 'c A minute later it came to Aunt Helen, one sharp, shrill cry of boyish terror. She sprang to her feet terrified and trying to figure the direction from which It had come. ' When she reached the street, Mrs. Johnson, white of face, was leaning against a tree. "Bertie—he's caught on the railroad track! The express is backing down! My heart—I can't run"— But Aunt Helen could run, and down the street toward the track she sped. She could see the small dark blue figure hufldled in the middle of the tracks. She could bear the warning whistle of the express, bafcking' from the transfer depot to the local station, and then something dreadful happened. "Bertie, Bertie, I'm coming!" she cried aiid then fell, her dainty slipper tangled In a mass of lace fripperies. In vain she struggled to her feet A fresh entanglement of lace threw her back to the ground. She could hear people screaming In every direction. She heard the-rush of hurrying feet and then a strong voice called, "Coming!" Just as she got to her own feet she saw Henry Strong slide down the pillar of his sisters porch. He had sprung through his window to the roof of the - porch and was not wasting time on stairways; Straight ahead of her he flew like a streak, bounded over the first track, bent over the boy, and then something came between her and the two dark figures—something that rumbled and thundered away into a horrible silence. Aunt Helen did not open her eyes. She did not dare to. When Mrs. Johnson came she found her lying unconscious and white on the edge of the curb. It was Mr. Henry who carried Aunt Helen home to the dim sitting room, and Bertie limped soberly, for, like the boy in the song, he had one shoe off and one shoe on. Later when Aunt Helen was quite herself Mrs: Johnson brought in what was left of the missing shoe when the express had passed over it and then Aunt Helen learned how Mr. Henry had ripped open the shoe, which had caught in a frog on the track, and with Bertie In his arms had rolled down the bank to safety. • That night after Bertie had eaten two sponge cakes and had been tucked, into bed Mr. Henry, who had forgotten that dinner engagements ever existed, sat in his old corner in Aunt Helen's sitting room, and Aunt Helen sat beside him in her little wicker rocker. 'Henry," she said softly, "I was wrong, and you were right Bertie needs you—and need you. -1, have missed-ytfu"— Her dld 'not w«s-«i troubled - look in his eyes. She rose suddenly .and crossed to her desk. "See, dear, It was not because of what happened this afternoon. I.was writing to you when he ran away, poor lonely laddie! He knew something was wrong." Henry Strong read the half finished letter and kissed her. "And now he knows it Is all right again. Let's go upstairs and make sure he is not having bad dreams. Poor chap! He had a great scare." And so Bertie, waking from restless slumber, saw the two faces dearest in all the world bending over him, and, reaching'out for two protecting hands, he fell into peaceful sleep. Carpeau's Unconventionality. The sculptor Carpeau was always a bohemlan and generally absentmlnd-ed. Invited once to the Tuileries by Bmperor Napoleon IIL and the Empress Eugenie, he pulled out his pipe after dinner, filled it and, discovering that he had no matches, took ^,a scrap of paper, climbed on a chair iiiid lighted the pipe from the great chandelier above the table. "You don't mind smoking, do you, ma'am?" he said to the empress. He once accepted from a rich patron an order to make a sculptured group representing the Cyclops Polyphemus crushing the youth Acis under a rock. Carpeau had no sooner accepted the commission than he regretted it, for the subject had no fascinations1 whatever for him. He put the matter off again and again, but was urgently pressed to begin it by his patron; At last one day > Carpeau took the impatient patron to his studio and showed him a great rough block of unformed clay. "There is your group," said the sculptor. "My group? Where?" "Why, this is the rock." i'That's all very well, but where Is Acis?" "Under the rock—crushed quite out of sight of course." "But where is Polyphemus ?" "Oh, he? Why, do you think he would remain aiiywhere about- after ]|e. had done a thing like that?" This was as far as the classical "group" ever got China's Insanity Test, - In Laos, an undeveloped region of French Iiido-China, there is something out of the way In the shape of a village ^ of - lunatics; The most common form, of madness there Is belief among the lunatics that buffaloes are Inside them. When these madmen get too troublesome they are-atr 6nce removed to the village. But previously they are tested for madness by: being bound5 hand and-foot and thrown into a river.; Jf they manage to swim, that is a sign of their being of sound mind. If they sink to the bottom, as is most often the case, isolation In their village Is the sentence—In the event of their be* lug rescued alIve.^-Sonth* China Post •- •" • Miss Mary Merrism Abbott, 50, of Waterbury, one of the best known women' educators in* the^country, died at the New Haven hospital on Saturday, where she had recently Seen operated upon fof thej removal of a fibroid tumor. Miss Abbott was president":of the State; Federation of Wooaen's olubs from 190$ to 1904, when she resigned, and at the time of her <leath she wasjseoretary of ^he-'Anatibnal educational oommittee of! the National Federation of Women's; clubs. She was a graduate of Vassar college, in the class of 1878, and had-also traveled extensively abroad.1 She: bad al^ayB been a deep student and was an tathority on MucatiOBSl matters. • AS additional proof that the people who are selliiig legitimate investment securities today, are not offering a suitable or attractive investment to those, who, in the aggregate have the most money to invest, I would call your attention to this further facts— That most of these securities which are generally In the form of bonds of towns and cities and of steam railroads and other corporations which at the price asked, yield only from 3}4 to 4 per cent., or a trifle better, are almost Invariably in denomination of one thousand dollars ($1,000) each, while the average amount of money to be invested by the small individual Investor is considerably less than one thousand dollars. What is the sense of offering a man with only five hundred dollars to invest, a thousand dollar bond, particularly when such a bond, is to all intents and purposes no more profitable than facing the money in a savings Thomas C. Perkins Conn. Mutual Building Hartford, Conn. Physicians and Surgeons. F. PABSONS, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SCROKOB. Railroads. H ABTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD STREET RAILWAY CO. EAST SIDE DIVISION. Cars leave Springfield for Hartford and from Hartford to Springfield every hour. North-bound oars leave Hartford @C8ty Hall), for Springfield, at 18 minutes past the hour; East Windsor Hill, 7; Warehouse Point, 87; Thompsonville, 62; Longmeadow, 15: Springfield (Court Square), 87 (arrive). South-bound oars leave Springfield for Hartford, at 37 minutes past the hour; Longmeadow, 59; Thompsonville, 22 ; Warehouse Point, 45; East Windsor Hill, 7; Hartford, 56 (arrive). SOMERS AND ENFIELD DIVISION. Cars for Hazardville, Scitico, Somersville ^ -- and Bomcia-. - - Leave *?-'J 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 cars leave Warehouse Point for Rookville, at 45 minutes past the hour; Broad BrOok, 57; Melrose, 5; Ellington, 20; Rookville 40 (arrive). West bound oars 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 Looks Post-office, 47; Wood's Station, 54; Boston Neck, 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). ~ 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 5.40,7.00,7.45,9.80and 11.50 a. m.; 12.50, 2.50, 4.40, 6.85 and 9.00 p. m. Sundays only—Accommodation for New Haven at 8.80, 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, 6.43, 9.08 p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—5.63, 7.13, 7.56, 9.45, a. ni; 12.08,1.05, 3 03, 4.58, 6,48, 9.15 p. m. Sundays, 6.44, 10.20, 11.55 . M; 8.03, 9.15 p. M§ 'n EJNFIELD BRIDGE—5.56, 7.16, 9.49 a. m; 12.07,1.09, 8.07, 4.57, 6.52, 9.18 p. m. WAKEHOXJSE POINT—6.00, 7 20, 9.54 a. m.; 12.12, 1.13, 8.12, 5.02, 6.56, 9.28 p. m. WINDSOR LOOKS—6.06,7.26,8.06,10.00 a. m.; 12.18, 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, 3.28, 5.18, 7.13, 9.89 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 Conneob-cut 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. I Sundays only—Accommodation for ^Springfieldat 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, 4.38, 5.88, 6.25, $.25, ^ 11.25 p, m. . WINDSOR LOOKS— 6.24, 8.24, 9.80, 11.81 a. m.; 3.08,4.48,5.49, 6.37,8.86, 9.23, 11.36 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.30,8.80,9.85a. m; 8.09, 4.52, 5.55, 6.42, 8.41, 11.41 p."m. ENFIELD BRIDGE—6.85, 8.85, 9.40 a. m.; 3.15, 4.58,6.00,8.45,11.45 p.m. THOMPSONVILLE—6.89, 8.89, 9.44, 11.41 safe a.tai; 3.18, 5.03, 6.04,6.50, 8.50, 9 84, ® 11.80-n. m. Sundays, 10.54 a. m.; 1.05i 8.50, 9.34,10.58 p. m. LONGMEADOW — 6.47, 8.47, 9.51 a. m.; 8.23' 5.10, 6.11, 8.57, 11.57 p. m. SURplEtLD BRANCH.-• DMRRMU) TO WIHDSORLOOKS—7.47,9.00, 9.46,11;17 a. M.; 1.03, »,48,4.84,5.88, Wn^»Lo^i^S®iwmj>r^.87, 9.81^ 10i06 a. m. ; 18.20, 1.22, 8.20t 8.10, 5.51, 6.40 p. m. E, Residence and office No. 46 Pearl street, rhompsonvllle, Conn. Office hoars, 8.00 to 9.00 &- m.; 2.00 to 8.00, and 6.00 to 7.30 p. m. Orders may be left atE. N. Smith's drug store. ANNOUNCEMENT. •; 5 •; Dr. John F. McHugh, former resident physician at the Meroy Hospital in Springfield, has opened an offioe in Mulligan's block for the general practice of his profession. Hours until 9 a. m., 1 to 3 and 7 to 8.80 p. m. Telephone 87-8. Dentistry. g H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLEY'S BLOCK, Thompsonville, Conn. Appointments can be made by telephone. Offioe oall, 74-8; house, 74-21, Music, Etc, FBEDERIC 0, ABBE, Teacher of Music Studio, Room 4, Mulligan's Block, THOMPSONVILLE. Pianos, Sheet Musio, Self-players. Miss Melissa E. Danham, Teacher of Piano Special attention given to beginners. Residence—Warehouse Point, Ct. Telephone 134~3. Lawyers. W. Gibson Field, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW, OFFICK, - 139 BKFISU) 8TBKET (Southwest from Post-Office), BNFIE3LD, G03ST2T. BUSINESS IN HARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. LINCOLN W. MORRISON, _ Attorney and Counselor-at-Law, NOTARY PUBLIC. Main St., over Murphy's Clothing Store, THOMPSONVILLE, CONN. Henry Willis King* f * ATTORNEY"AT LAW, 60 State St., Hartford, Conn. Telephone 3S3-». 1 New King St., Thompsonville, Conn. Undertakers and Directors. • • • • ; ; H. X«ZIIB1V3D* UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER 46 AND 47 MAIM ST., THOMPSONVILLB, . . . COMM. - K LEO, BROWN & CO., UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING. 80 Main street, . ) Residence, 40 Pearl st., ) Thompsonville. Telephone connection. Xiscellueoiu. M®8' CHAMBERS. HAIR 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.) •pHE PARSONS PRINTING CO., Steam-Power Printers, ai d Publishers or THX THOMMOMVIIXI PBXSS. Mulligan's Block, Corner Sontta Main and High Streets, Tbompsonviiie, Conn. • t THE PLACE TO BUY Horse Blankets, Robes B.T1& Horse Furnishings -IS AT-A. T: Lord's, 81 Main St. Thompsonville, - Conn. D.& H.K.Bralnard GENERAL INSURANGE AGENTS. Fire, Life and Accident Representing fourteen "of the Oldest and Largest American and Foreign Fire Insurance companies—Combined •J - capital over $100,000,000. i J _ J % 3 V-| r •'f & •• .M •v V ,'it^ r, Large or small lines of Insurance plaided °n? most f«a.v.vo rable 't»e rm• s.s *se® 1s &®eR<& Prompt, personal attention given ^ to the settlement of all losses. & li Main office it ' BRAINARD'S WAREHOUSE. Telephone at offioe apd resideilde. t CUIA *•***'
5E8TABLISHEDI-I.880. SfSSMpaWSililK' VOL. XXVII. ISO.
Forbes & Wallace's. *V>*bes & Wallace's* Forbes & Wallace's.
An Easter Display of Women s
Attractiveness of its Styles
w%%& \ ^ •MWfM:
Unquestionably the finest showing of Women's Spring Suits in Springfield is in the Forbes & Wallace
Cloak store. It is completely representative of all that is best in Spring Fashions, The wide price range and
the variety of styles at each price allows the most liberal choice of the season's best styles. Iu our lowest priced
Suits and in the finest grades we offer values that are not equaled, or even closely approached. > .
A Notable Group of Suits, _ Every Pi
They include'Etons, Blouse Etons, Gibson Ebons with Tuxedo effect, Hip»tengfeh Tailored Coat at d searere 5
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