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WWWte *KSSK®K •-5 : . p5W&& *rx& ±r~z. •:-?•-'• •%-M'*£, h% jS-yh^ VOLs XXVIII. NO. 11. .} hZ ' n-; ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSOETILLE, COOT., THURSDAY? JULY 4, 1907, Forbes & Wallace's | Forbes & Wallace's We made extraordinary preparations to open the Ney?| Cloak Store with the finest display of summer fashions *ver presented in Springfield, and now, at the-opening of the hot season, this showing is at its best. v-". , - Cool, Smart, Linen Coat Suits . The popularity of the Linen Coat Suit is far greater tlian in any former season. We show a splendid assortment o£\ smart models in pure white, ivory white, natural color, and: all the most desirable shades, including the new coral shade, , pink, lavender, blue gray, light blue, navy an$ russet brown. e Spk>ri<iid values at , $8.75, 10.75. 12.75, 14.75, 17.50, 18.75, 19.75, J L ' 23.75,24.75, 26.75, 32.50 and 34.50. s Matchless Values in White Skirts To-day we make a special display of White Skirts, tepra-senting some of the most remarkable values we have ever, : offered. It is an assortment unparalleled in variety. Made in pure linen, white and natural, union linen, duck, pique, yep and lawn. We offer values that are absolutely unapproachable at $1.49 198, 2.49, 2.98, 3.49, 3 98, 4.98, 5 98, 7.50, 8.75, 9.75, 10.50,11.50,14.75,16.50,17.50,18.75,19.75, 21 and 22 50. White Waists, Lingerie Dresses in White and Color!,, and Everything to Complete the Summer Wardrobe, in Unrivaled Assortments. OUR LINE OF BATHING SUITS IS NOW COMPLETE, AND EMBRACES THE FINEST ASSORTMENT WE HAVE SHOWN. Springfield, Mass. *¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ ¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥•) »- i-at Henley. An American Girl's Attempt to Celebrate InEntfltnd. ********************* rORAH GRIDLEY in the New York Press gives an amusing account of an attempt she once made to celebrate the Fourth of July in England in the face of the advice of her friends to "do in Rome as the Romans do" and forget the Declaration of Independence. Deserted by the less American members of her party, she purchased patriotic paraphernalia in London and set out for Henley, where on that day the famous International regatta was at its height "Upon the arrival of the train at Henley," she says, "I found a boat, which exactly suited my purpose and was fortunate in securing the services of an Irish boatman of the most obliging' nature. I told him of my plans. He was delighted and vowed eternal loyalty. "I stepped aboard and was rowed to a secluded spot, where we began operations, Mike entering into the spirit of the affair with hilarious excitement The river was fast filling with gayly decorated craft; the air was full of music, and the races had begun. English versus Canadian, near neighbors to the 'land of the free and the home of the brave,' and methought that among the Maple Leaf crew or their friends I might find at least some one who would appreciate if not applaud my effort. - "The sides of the boat were draped with the national colors; from the stern 7/ ftw\j ii'S? , •», "as ADVEBTISKMENT FOB SOAP." SOMEBODY'S a pennant of red, white and • blue streamed. Fastened to the prow, jAwiArtpn'H proud banner floated* royal ^"emblems of her greatness and power. :t;\oid iQlory rose and fell with undulat-ipflhg sweeps, and Mike grew dizzy with ^ffienthusiaami Rising from his seat and, '^flouririiing the oar, looking a very an- ' cient sea god, his voice rang out clear and strong: . ,||| "Hooray for :thei starirand stripes! OM Enfjand gives me the gripes." ''Wrapped in the starry emblem, I gassed with calm Indifference and idly floated along, the cynosure of all eyes. Spying a paiiiciilar|y «legaint boai to - • which were several English ladies and gentlemen, I ordered Mike to row alongside, pulling steadily and surely, t/v give notflnlnch.'-Theholir of my triumph was at hand; the men graopsd the side of their boat and with fixed gase sIIentty vieWed the curioos and Cream The greatest thing in the world to keep women young looking _ It does this in a natural way. It H.not * cowwetic <rf.arrifici^.«ki»/: " coating. lt limply cftart the pore*, giva the blood free circulation, removes all wrinkles, and insures a dear, healthy, Well groomed (kin. Its frequent use from now will keep you young looking and good looking. 50c and fi.oo per jar. Call at our store for sample W.L. Burton & Go. Main street, Thorawtonville. Conn. By RQBERTUS y\| TRUCE (o praise of patriot boys With ®JI th^ir Independence ffl'noite!^ " ^ *> \ Now is the time to celebrate The American maiden up to date This nineteen-seveiY athletic girl At strenuous outings takes a whirl. The swiftest mount she boldly rides: She wrestles With the Jersey tides; She plays at golf and likes it, too And she can paddle Her own canoe This picture, if you need the Will show you she can raise the roof With pyrotechnic hullabaloo As well as any boy can do. liliwmiumiMHi on her seat, a stately maiden addressed her companion and said, 'Aw, weally, how owiginal—a new and unique advertisement for somebody's soap!' "With a majestic and solemn gesture Mike was'mutely commanded to take me ashore." The Immortal Twenty-four. Twenty-four of the signers of the Declaration of Independence were lawyers, fourteen agriculturists, four physicians, nine merchants, one a manufacturer, one a clergyman, and three had prepared for the calling of clergymen, but had chosen other vocations. Heaven seems to have rewarded them generally with long life, for three lived to be over ninety, ten over eighty, eleven over seventy, fourteen over sixty, eleven over fifty and six over forty-four, although one, Thomas Lynch, Jr., was accidentally drowned at sea when only thirty. Thus the average age of the signers was over sixty-two years.— St Louis Globe-Democrat PIPPIS : Timely Precautions; Being a set of rules which, if followed, will keep a boy out of danger dur-tag the Fourth of July: ^ „. Keep firecrackers out of Ws li^fidi-- : Tell him>»othathe'understands. "' Tell hlflk distinctly- never to scratch " -Dynamite with a parlor mateh|g|jg^ Keep him out of the smoke and noise— ',v, Baby cannons are dangerous toys. ,, Let him never put in his pockets Roman candles or small skyrockets. Strictly fortid him even to load |gr|^ ,.?.;;Anything that is apt to explode. ~ ^ITOU can never tell what he might f.^-D6-«o send him to bed at- night. - - MM ' " ' " '-Finally, if be raises a yell, M ||Lock up in a padded ceu. —New York Globe. What Is a Drop? .. In medicine a drop Is a "gutta," or a "mliiim." Tie- words mean the same— that is; one-sixteenth of a fluid dram. This Is the official table: Sixty minims (guttae or' drops) make one fluid dram, eight fluid drams make one floid ounce, sixteen flold ounceis make one pint, two plotis make one qukrt, four quarts make one gallon. Forty-five drops of water, or e common teaspoonful, make dl^ut bhiei flfaid 6tihce; :^tlriiniBirlaiSftii Is about one and one-half fluid ounces* and a teacupful Is about four fluid ounces. But, my bre^iren ln; suffering, tablespoons, wineglasses and teacups are there in this wbrld of ease? And as for drops, no two llquids if dropped from a bottle la the old fashioned way (holding the end of the flngj^over the — The Martyrdom Of Nathan BY WALTON WILLIAMS. [Copyright, 1907, by C. N. Lurie.] B country. Other memorials of Hale, even more Interesting, may be visited by the patriotic pilgrim^ The quaint old house In which he was born is still standing In , the town of Coventry. At New London, In the same state, the build- Y this time everybody has agreed upon Nathan Hale as the one supreme representative of American Revolutionary martyrdom. The last words of the young soldier Just- before the British hanged him as a spy have become a part of our most sacred national inheritance: "I only regret that I have but one life to lose for my country." Within fifteen years two splendid statues and 'several other memorials have been raised to the memory of Nathan Hale, a -notable play depicting his life and death has been written and widely produced, scores of magazine articles on the subject have been published, and several complete and detailed biographies have come from the press. It is a curious fact that two biographies published the same year, 1899, bore these kindred titles: "Nathan Hale, the Martyr Spy," and "Nathan Hale, the .Martyr Hero." This shows how students of American history and heroism vie with each other in paying tardy tribute to the young Connecticut patriot who gave up his life as a sacrifice to freedom on Sept 22, 1776, only two and a half months after the first "glorious Fourth." For seventy years the dust bf the young hero lay in some unidentified spot on Manhattan Island before the first monument to his memory was erected. In 1837 the women of his native town, Coventry, Conn., conceived the plan of building a Nathan Hale monument They worked for several years in raising funds, and the memorial was completed and dedicated in 1846, just seventy years after the exe- Bution of the hero. The Macmohnies' statue of Hale, which stands in City HaH park, New York, was dedicated in 1893, with imposing ceremonies, eloquent addresses and a military and naval parade. A few years later the alumni of Yale university, of which Institution Nathan Hale was a graduate, raised a fund for the erection of a statue of the hero on the college grounds. There is also a. Nathan Hale statue: In Hartford, Conn. A handsome memorial In the form of. & drinking fountain is an object of interest and comfort at Huntington, Ni Y., where the youth was captured by British soldiers when he was about to start back to the American army, the Macmohnies statue in New York city is said to be the finest specimen' of the sculptor's art • that we have In America. It is a bronse figure of heroic size, mounted upon a circular pedestal, which bears the last words of the hero toid the further Inscription: '^Nathan gale, a captain in the regular;United States army, who gave his life for his osnntry in this city of New York, Sept 22, 1776. Erected by the „ Sons of the.r Revolution." ^ This statue faces Broadway at one of the busiest points on that great thoroughfare. Mill loins* ofpeople pass, by every yearand' see the" pathetic; flfcnfe of tho young-Revolutionary soldier, his arms pinioned for execution, STATUE OV NATHAN HALIB, CITY HALL PARK, - NEWTOBK. ing in which Nathan Hale taught school is still preserved, though considerably altered. Hale was principal of this school when news was brought to New London by a messenger on horseback that a fight had taken place at Lexington between the British soldiers and the .minutemen. He immediately enlisted in the army of Independence, serving until his death: at the early age of twenty-one years and three months. So far as history has been able to detach Itself from hearsay and make a reliable chronicle, we. have, nevertheless, a fairly satisfactory narrative ofl Hale's martyrdom. It is known that • he served with the body of patriot soldiery- called' Knowlton's rangers on Long Island and : 'Manhattan • Island. After Washington's defeat at tlie bat tie of Long Island . and /his'retreat across the Epst river to the northern :part- of Ikfanhattan Island Lord Howe strongly Intrenched himself. General Washington was sorely depressed. His tie1 and from disease and by desertions, He knew but little of the strength and disposition of the British. forces. - It was hlghly important to learn some- ll^to know wny^, saw ine ithlhg, and accordingly he jcalled for a first qulte Jndlgnant at the apparent ter the enemy's lines and acquire the information desired. Young Captain < schoolteacher, presented himself lb Colonel Knowlton against the advice of his brother officers. He knew well that his capture meant his speedy hanging as a spy. Hale left the American army camp above Harlem heights and proceeded to Norwalk, Conn., where he disguised himself as a schoolmaster. Then he passed into the British lines and spent two weeks studying the fortifications and the general disposition of forces, making drawings and jotting down valuable data in Latin. The drawings and Other data he concealed between the soles of his shoes. He visited the enemy's forces both on Long Island and Manhattan Island, in the city of New York. At last he was ready to return to his own army and lay his information before the commander in chief. At Huntington, N. Y., he was to embark in a small boat It appears that through error he took passage in a boat from a British vessel, believing It in the darkness of the night to be the one which his friends were to send for him. At any rate, he was captured there that night- Sept. 21, and was taken over to Lord Howe's headquarters, the Needham mansion, which was located about where Forty-first street and First avenue intersect in the present city of New York. His papers were discovered. Lord Howe, after a brief parley, during which Hale freely admitted that he was a captain In Washington's army and had entered the lines to get Information, ordered his provost marshal, one Cunningham, to take the prisoner in custody for the night and hang him at daybreak next morning. Hale, was hanged, presumably from the limb of a tree, and his body .was burled at once. During the night be wrote three , letters—to his mother, his sister and the young woman to whom-he was to have been married. These letters he handed to Cunningham with the request that they' be sent to the addresses when convenient Cunningham read'ihein and tore them up in the presence Of the prisoner. But for this miserable and infamous act our literature and history; might now be enriched with the last messages of love from the Splendid youth who has become by universal consent the epitome of independence martyrdom. ' '^|li "T"* • Her V?ry Good Reason. ThI two w£ires were discussing the pecuniary peculiarities of their respective husbands, iandffiejr coincided with point of their own relation4:o.|he puw strings. ^ "My husband never gives me a penny -unless.: he growlsv about. my extravagance^' said one. "Mine does the same thing," attested the other. "But I get even with him." And her face showed the color of satisfaction. "How do you ever do It?" "I go through his trousers pockets when he's asleep." '.V/n. "Goodness gracious 1" exclaimed the other. "I wouldn't do that for anything." "Why not? Haven't we a right to '^he money as well as they have?" "Yes, -but I wouldn't go through'my, ^husband's trousers pockets for It" T<| ll^e to know why?? said the A Wise Old Mule.| Our old mule would not work after 12 o'clock. We would be compelled to unhitch, go to the barn and let the mule eat as long as he was able to swallow;, that would be about two hours. Then the mule would be ready for work. It mattered not how late in the day when the mule was taken out in the field, or how cloudy it might be. The wind- might blow so strong that the sounds of the bells and the whistles could not be heard, or the Work would be In some out of the way place where no one could be seen going to dinner. Yet when 12 o'clock came, to the minute, he would refuse to work any longer. We have taken feed and let-him eat before noon, but this did hot satisfy him; he must go to the barn at noon or kick everything to pieces. We tried the mule in a coal mine, but with the same result ' He Seemed to tell the time in the mine equally as well as out of it—Chicago Tribune. Railroads. ^ i ^ " The First American Cabinet. When John Hancock was president of congress in 1785 and had his office at 5 Cherry street In New York city, there were only three grand departments of the United States which performed the functions now performed by the president's cabinet. These three "grand departments" were distributed as follows: The Hon. John Jay, secretary for foreign affairs, at 8 Broadway; Hon. Henry Knox, secretary at war, 15 Smith street; the Hon. Walter Livingston, Samuel Osgood and Arthur Lee, commissioners of the treasury. The "office of congress" In that period was at 81 Broadway. When Washington was first elected president In 1789 there were four members of congress from New York as follows: John. Lawrence, John Harlng, Melanchthon Smith and Peter W. Yates. .f'^ The best Lawn Mowers made are: Coldwell's Imperial High Wheel, Granite State, Hampshire, Queen, Leader. Guaranteed to give satisfaction. Come and look them over. Yours truly, A. T. Lord, . 81 Main St. • Thompsonville, - Conn. HARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD STREET RAILWAY CO. SUMMER SCHEDULE ; HALF HOURSKBVICE ->rm Physicians and Snrgeons. % EAST SIDE DIVISION, f North-bound oars leave ' MIn. past the hour Hartford, at 34 and 4 " " " ' E. Windsor Hill, 18 '• 48 " Warehouse P't, 84 " 4 " "" " • Thompsonville, 55 " 25 " " " ' Longmeadow, 15 " 45 " " " ' Ar. Springfield, 87 " 7 " " " ' South-bound cars leave - 1. Ilin, 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 " " " ' Kg" North-bound oars reaching Ware house Point at 34 minutes past the hour, and South-bound at 89 minutes past the hour, connect with cars on the Rockville Division. SOMERS AND ENFIELD DIVISION. Cars for Hazardville, Soitioo, Somersville and Somers Leave 22 minutes past the hour. 44 " '• H " Springfield, at Longmeadow, Thompsonville, Arrive at Hazardville, Somersville, Somers, 24 40 52 Cars for ^hompsonville and Springfield Leave Somers, at Somersville, Hazardville, Arrive at Thompsonville, 38 Longmeadow, Springfield, 5g2 min(ui tes pia f st thiie hol(u r, 20 59 22 ROCKVILLE DIVISION. East-bound cars leave Warehouse Point for Rockville. at 40 minutes past the hour; Broad Brook, 52; Melrose, 5; Ellington, 20; Rockville 40 (arrive). West bound cars leave Rockville for Warehouse Point, at 40 minutes past the hour; Ellington, 55; Melrose, 5; Broad Brook, 15; Warehouse Point, 34 (arrive). WEST SIDE DIVISION. North-bound cars leave Hartford for Springfield, at 22 and 52 minutes past the hour; Windsor Center, 55 and 25; Hayden's Station, 2 and 32; Windsor Locks Post-offine, 17 and 47; Wood's Station,-24 and 54; Boston Neck, 32 and 2; Suffield Center, 40 and 10; Springfield, 37 and 7 (arrive) South-bound oars leave y/; Springfield for Hartford, at 7 and 37 minutes past the hour; Suffield GWnter, 2 and 32; Boston Neok, 9 erxt 89; Wood's Station, 19 and;48: Windsor -Locks Post-office, 25 and 55; Efoyden's Station, 39 and 9; Windsor Center, 55 and 25; Hartford, 28 and 58 (arrive). H. S. NEWTON, Gen. Sup't , EF. PABSOH8, M. D., • PHTSIOIAX AHD SnKOXOH. Beaidenoe and office No.« Pearl street, Thompsonville, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 0.00 a. m.; 8.00 to S.00, and 8.00 to 7.80 p. m. Orders may be left at E. N. Smith's drug store. ANNOUNCEMENT. Dr. John F. McHugh, former resident physician at the Mercy Hospital in. Springfield, has opened an offioe in Mulligan's blook for the general praotice~ of his profession. Hours until 9 a. m.,. 1 to 8 and 7 to 8.80 p. m. Telephone 87-3. Dentistry. g H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLEY'S BLOCK, Thompsonville, Conn. Appointments can be made by telephone. Offioe call, 74-8; house, 74-21.' Music* Etc. v;;-.; FREDERIC C. ABBE, Teacher of Music Studio, Room 4, Mulligan's Blook, THOMPSONVILLE. Pianos, Sheet Musio, Self-players. - ~-:M Hiss Melissa E. Dunham, Teacher of Piano Speoial attention given to beginners. Residence—Warehouse Point, Ct. Telephone 134-3. Lawyers. W. Gibson Field, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR* AT-LAW» OFFICE, - ISO ENFIELD STREET (Southwest from Post-Office), SXTfTEirjS, CORTCfeT. BUSINESS IN HARTFOBD AND SPKINQ-FIELD PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. LINCOLN W. MORRISON, Attorney and Counselor-at-Law, NOTARY PUBLIC. Main St., over Murphy's Clothing Store, -THOMPSONVILLE, CONN. • "'i R?4 1 I ' •0- Henry Willis King, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 50 State St., Hartford, Conn. | Telephone 238-)!.' 1 New King St., Thompsonrille, Conn. on tbe Market i u For est Park" 1 can Forest Park Corn, , 15c 1 can ( ( ( ( Peas, 15c 1 can ( ( <c Squash, 15c 1 can it (< Succotash, 15c 1 can cc ( ( Beets, 10c 1 can «( it Blackberries, 15c lean t( it Red Raspberries, 15c i can ii it Black Riasp-benies, 15c 1 can «( ii Golden Wax Beans, 15c 1 can Queen of the Valley To-matoes, . 15c 1 can Red Wing Salmon, 15c < .. We have also a large variety of Home Sweetest Goods, 13c a can r 2 cans lor 25c. " You will also find. g|g| High Grade PfiOTS, - Fs&vuvc) Pineapple, \./ Rhubarb, Baked Beans, Saner Krant, 01am Chowder, Clams and Canned Meats of all description. , a- "• - We are still giving 6 bars of Welcome, Bee, Star, Swifts', Fairy, Wool, Ivory and White Ribbon, for 25c Because,-' blushed, the 'other,- "he carries ' his money in his waistcoat Mmfi ui' * * i psE?1 South MamuBtreet^ Conn NEW YOBK, NEW HAVEN AND HABTFOBD RAILEOAD CO. TRAINS LEAVK SPRXNOFIELD, GJOINO 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, 2.35, 4.40, 6.35 and 9.00 p. m. Sundays only—Accommodation for New Haven at 6.80, 8.80, 10.05, 11.40 a. m.; 2.35, 9.00 p. m. LONGMEADOW—5.46, 7 06, 9.87, 11.58 a. m.; 12.58, 2.43, 4.48, 6.43, 9.08 p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—5.53, 7.13, 7.57, 9.45 a. m; 12.05.1.05, 2 49, 454, 6.50, 9.15 p.m. Sundays, 6.44, 8 45, 10.18, 11.55 a. m; 2.49, 9.15 p. m. ENFIELD BRIDGE—5.56, 7.16, 9.49 a. m ; 12.09,1.09, 2.54,4.59, 6.54, 9.18 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.0O, 7 20, 9.54 a. M.; 12.13, 1.13, 2.58, 5.08, 6.58, 9.23 Prm. WINDSOR LOCKS—6.06,7.26,8.07,10.00 a. m.; 1218, 1.18, 8.02, 5.07, 7.08 9.29 p. m. WINDSOR—6.16, 7.36, 8.16, 10.10 a. m.; 12.28 1.28, 8.18, 5.17, 7.13, 9.89 p. m. TRAINS LEAVE HARTFORD, QOINO NORTH, for Springfield and way stations, con ppmting with the Boston & Albany B. R, and all points on the Connecticut River line, at 6.00, 8:00, 9.09, 11.10 a. m.; 2.40, 4.28, 5.25, 6.16, 8.24, 9.06 and 11.03 p. m. Sundays only—Accommodation for Springfield at 10.20 a. m.; 12.34, 8.24, 9.06 and 10.2& p. m. WINDSOR—6.13, 8.18, 9.20, 11.80 a. m ; 2.50, 4.88, 5.88, 6.28, 8.35, 11.12 p. m. WINDSOR LOOKS —r6.24, 8.24, 9.80, 11.81 a. m; 3.03,4.48,5.49,6.39,8.46, 9.24, 11.22 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINTV—6.80, 8.80,9.35a. m; 8.09, 4.52, 5.55, 6.48, 8.51, 11.26 p. m, ENFIELD BBIDOK—6.85, 8.85, 9.40 a. m.; 3.15, 4.68,6.00,8.55,11.30p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—6.89, 8.89, 9.44. 11.41 a. m. j'8.18, 5.03, 6.04, ^.50, 9.00,9 84, 11.84p. m. Sundays, 10.54 a. m.; 1.02, 9.00, 9.84, 10.58 p. m. LONGMEADOW — 6.47, 8.47, 9.51 a. m.; 5.10, 6.11, 9.07, 11.41 p. m. | ^ :t®l®SUFFlfiLD BRANCHtvi^^f^i? SUFFIELD TO WINDSOR LOOKS —7.47, 9.46,11.17 a. m.; 1.08,2.48,4.84,5.33, 6.23 p.m. _ WINDSOR LOOKS TO SUFFIELD — 8.27, 10.05 a. m.; 12.25, 1.22, 3.20, 5.10, 5.51, 6.40 p. m. V'^'WILKTOB OF ^ BENTS AHD ACCOUNTS* ^ ,4 X£ezxx3T DDavie f ; ,ii£- • No. 44 Pearl St. W Thompsonville, Conxu Epstein's Express. . Farnlttre and PiaM Meviar. ••• • ; i Light and Heavy TrBekinf4|%i Depot earriage meets all trains torn T.lHattito 7 ^ m, and lattnr if orderod. °mr '• •: - - .. • ' • Ofise 80 Main skeet Tde^Ume bon^ neotton. A..XP8TKIN, prop. P.O.Box 1014 . BMUMUM it Oeatral 'OMS.'" Undertakers and Directors. UNDERTAKER and EM BALM ER 45 AND 47 MAIN ST., THOMTSONYIULB, . . . CONN. J£LEIN, BBOTfN St CO., UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING. 80 Main street, Besidenoe, 40 Pearl at., Telephone connection. Miscellaneons. BS. CHAMBERS. HAIR-DRESSING AND MANICURE PARLORS; Shampooing aod Facial Massage. Massage treatment for Rheumatism and poor blood circulation, eto. _ CHIROPODY a specialty. Hours from 10 a m to 8 p m. 91 Main St., Thompsonville, Conn. (Over Murphy's clothing store.) M£DI€ATK1> A IB. Ever heard of it ? It is for painless filling, as well as for extracting. Dr. Wiley uses it - " v-',: ^ V.-J- ! — : 1 i . . *pHE PARSONS PRINTING CO., . - Steam-Power Printers, au4 .jfm Publishers of Tn THOMFSOHVOU PBBSS. -'""V SL! MuUlgan'a Block, Corner South Main ana > ^ High Streets, / - Thompsonville, - • Conn. ^na Oates' Express does aU kinds of light and Heavy teaming. .' ^ * Freight work is a special feature for - :.i# every-day business. Moving pianos and household furniture carefully attended to. . Furniture stored by the week or month, with or without insurance < jf EDWIN GATES, ' x;'VProspeot street, Thconpsonville, - Conn. TttlephaneaalL 48-14. . j S.AH.K.Brainard OENER1L INSURANCE A0ENT8.. . • '• Fire, Life and Accident Representing fourteen of the Oldest and Largest American and Foreign Firo, ^ Insurance companies—Combined capital over1100,000,000. -Hi' Large or small lines of Insurance placed on most favorable terms. P^wnpt, personal attention given to the IS settlement of aU-vlosses|||;;'' HOUSE, residence. BRAINARD'SWARE-TelSidione at olBoe
WWWte *KSSK®K •-5 : .
p5W&& *rx& ±r~z. •:-?•-'•
h% jS-yh^ VOLs XXVIII. NO. 11. .} hZ '
ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSOETILLE, COOT., THURSDAY? JULY 4, 1907,
Forbes & Wallace's | Forbes & Wallace's
We made extraordinary preparations to open the Ney?|
Cloak Store with the finest display of summer fashions *ver
presented in Springfield, and now, at the-opening of the hot
season, this showing is at its best. v-". , -
Cool, Smart, Linen Coat Suits
. The popularity of the Linen Coat Suit is far greater tlian
in any former season. We show a splendid assortment o£\
smart models in pure white, ivory white, natural color, and:
all the most desirable shades, including the new coral shade, ,
pink, lavender, blue gray, light blue, navy an$ russet brown.
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