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pfel V.V ^ Forbes & Wallace's | Forbes & Wallace's | Forbes & Wallace's ragress of Forbes & Wallace Store towards * of service to its customers through vi$t " Marks another step in completeness and perfection Western Hew England. with caref ul thought, for comfort and convenience of our patrons. It is ideally located on th4 top floor of our new Pynchon ^tte^ Addition—-the highest building in Springfield—where it is cooled by every breeze that blows. In its complete equipment and elegant furnishings it is without an equal in "> "VMi i-; And while dining or lunching in this fine observatory Restaurant, look out through its broad windows and enjoy one of the finest views in the Connecticut Yalley. The ride alone is a delight, and you can easily save more chases of needed supplies from Western New England's Greatest Department Store. 9 svT: Six fell"?' SPRINGFIELD, Sits Safflay Drive Wmf ic'K-y '•? '4yJ* 000^' mmn sx - te- <-• We will have another Candy Sale Saturday at 93 Main street, and a speoied grade of Choc olates, put tip in one-pound boxes only, will be sold at cost. i These goods are made by the Maitland Candy Co. especially for us. A guarantee on each box as to purity, according to the national pure food law. We guarantee them to be equal to any 50 cents a pound Chocolates made. When asked why we sell such goods at cost, we do it simply to get you introduced to our Candy Department. The same candies are kept constantly on sale, but can be had only on Saturdays at this price. : Smith's 93 Main St., Thompsonville, Ct. Two telephones, 201-8 45-2. , ^ Every trolley stop* -here The best Lawn Mowers made fc $>r are: Caldwell's Imperial High Wheel, Granite State, Hampshire* Leader Guaranteed to feS& Coitfe And look them oyer., ....... »« •UTX;.>-Usr H : .tisfaction. Yours truly, ; "y 81 Main Thompsonyille, Wm > "S- * * :-Wl. Qonn. Just Arrived Fresh Lot of :§f aiiid ••h'l'- "• • W.L. Benton &Co.'s •smm iZZ-?- TO| ; :0; BUSINESS SCHOOL ? 'Msmmp--./- booklets will post you on Business and-Shorthand training. Send for them. It is time to settle the school question. The preference of The Huntsinger School lies in the excellence of its courses,, the superiority of its teachers and the intense earnestness of the management. There iB no nonsense in any part of The Huntsinger Training, t Mr Huntsinger is in E. M. HUNTSINGER, Principal, • 1 30 Asylum St., Hartford. ' 4 doors west of Main St. J 4 Yellow Globe, . White Egg, HH|BTC. HI •fi "The 25th of July sow Turnip Seed wet ;>.;Wjdry.>*-«v 40c per lb. ^ When your baying is finished buy one of Brainard's Weed or Bush ^ Scythes and clean up, around the fences; -pric^ _ ..c- , £6c |f fesfiel, 8 qt, 4 qt, 3 qt. and 1 qt. measures, iwTirbfr boiind,;for, £\ $1.26 per set you; tougher than tripe and will not cut. pound in bundle lota 9:' mite A FUIiLi LINE OF •mM:- Gibbons i, j ^ THE SEVEN STAGES. Only a baby^ Kissed and caressed, ' Genfiy held to. a mother's. brea9(i>,, '-Brightening now its happy hdnofifK Only a boy, >•$><?***& ::Trudging to'schooUrSk t Sj^Gtoverhed now by a sterner rule. •' dnly a youth, • - ^Living in dreams. ^ J ' ^Full of promise life, now seems. - °niy.?„,nan' r<r^v> S' * 4 Battling with hfe, Shared in n<iw.by a Joying vdfe. jQnlyr a father, 3$$r1 'MBurdened with care, r*8ilver threads ' " a graj-beardf ; :.^Toddlingc«gaKi. ,-^Growing old and full of pain. Only a mound, . ^, , O'ergrown with grass, ^ K ' . ^ Dreams unrealized — rest at last. ofessor and \ Dead Letter. 5&-1" ... ' g By Nellie Cravey Gillmor*. Copyrlgbtiad, 1907, by P. C. Eatitnien^. Belinda's Introduction to the new professor was a distinctly unceremonious one: Tripping lightly abross the mud sogged pavement,, she suddenly caught one foot in a tangled heap of wire—flung down from the telephone and telegraph lines by the ravaging hand of a recent hurricane—and stumbled, precipitately into the arias of a blond giant, who supported her valor-ously till she had blushlngly recovered her poise. "Thanks, awfully," she said. "You have doubtless saved my life." "Your frock, more likely," he replied, lifting his hat. "I am no end glad I happened along at the propitious moment." , Belinda returned him a little combination smile and nod as she lifted her dainty, crisp skirts and pursued heir way cautiously across the slippery street • •' i&j. Hard! man restrained his eagerness until a. reasonably -safe length of time had elapsed before turning to look around. He had gained the opposite sidewalk by this time, and his glance back at the girl betrayed instantly to the casual pedestrians that the professor had been abruptly shaken from his phleginatic attitude of mind. Belinda turned into Oak street all; unconsciousjof the. scrutli^ that fol|j; lowied her^ iind Hardlinan wntlnueti; his way in a tumult of chaotic reflections. He reached his hotel in a state of mind that was qtilte Impossible; The very first look into the sari's face had thrilled him startilngly. Thie ac£ cidental contact of her delicate fiivm against his had finished the job. He. told himself that it was a case of lore at first sTght. So much for the explosion of his lifelong theories! Then a perfect regiment of doubts .and fears assailed him. Perhaps after all she was not a girl, but a married woman. The professor ate his dinner in silence. Afterward he weht-to his room and for some inexplicable reason exchanged his dark suit for one of lighter and more becoming texture. He brushed his hair painstakingly, placed a soft gray alpine hat on his heiad and sauntered forth In- quest of—fresh air. It was almost dark before' he returned, disappointed and oddly depressed. He eschewed supper altogether and went back to his room for a solitary cigar and meditation. Meanwhile Belinda had reached home, put on a pair of dry boots and settled herself for a quiet afternoon. School would open on Monday, and she would not have many more afternoons to lounge, as they would be given over to outdoor recreation after the trying hours of the morning. The town clock, striking 6, aroused her. She tore up the last letter, old love letters- they were, and tossed the bits into the grate. Then she made a careful toilet and went downstairs to dinner. Teddy By-erltt was coming over that evening, she recollected^-but for the first time in many months the prospect of a Tlslt from that'individual gave her no particular pleasure. ' - » Sunday morning she selected her most becoming gown and hat It was a perfect day/ and her satisfaction was almost complete. She created the usual stir as she walked up the aisle of the village church and took her seat near the front Less than five minutes afterward the professor came In and sat down ^in the pew opposite. He had ibeen waiting outside half the morning, itnobtffrved, but alert i' After servtCB i&Undft gave him a fleeting smile of recognition and for some reason that was new to her turned and hurried home as . fast , as her pretty, patent leather covered feet could cany her. When school opened the following day, the first person she encountered on; entering the. faculty hall wbi thft new professor. She blushed to her ears and tried valiantly, to retain her scholarly demeanor, but the dogged crimson showed persistently through'; the tanned cheeks, and her eyes j?€ire Hardlma^MMde ad' eff<»rt^to; conceal hia gnitiiBcatioh; Or,..Jf he .did, he wui not at all successful. The re^t of the teadt^ip looked on I to gbo^ natatM. amusement'. None of them were old Inia'montlr the aeqnaitttance grew to Intimacy. In two it became a serious proposition. After three the only thing iacidng were the words and the ring. . The professor had at last made up his mind to propose. He had meant to restrain hia ardor till the close of the term, butwhen it became maioifest that the adorable little instructor, of grade No. 4 reciprocated his affection is atui >t to repflfifts fif ishort, biit «Krtbu*ir, oreei He made, a point of never blighting his flftttesrfo* anything. Tfltto hi* drew' forth » square envelope, and aheet of white paper to match^Thtt a««n«d dence of settling matters between them. Belinda :was! a coqnetto, -&iera! was1 no getting around fact, even Is' one'a nrast geneiou8 moment^ and Hardl-man was determined to. corner her completely. He composed his lines carefully; they were inspirational. And now that he had broken the ice at last he meant to carry things to a rapid finish. The pidfes»>r was nothing if not:buslnes8llke.: He fished in a drawer and pulled out a teacher's resignation blank. This he put in a separate envelope and directed both to the dearest. girl in the world. The following-morning the postman's shrill whistle brought Belinda herself to the door. She took the mail and aiiced through It hastily,: rivers of ariet flowing, over her cheeks as she recognized Sardinian's familiar back- &^nd. She tore open the envelope eagerly and scanned, the contents with whitening face. The paper fell from her fingers, and she leaned limply against: the: banister rail. So she was asked, in-the briefest possible way, to resign, and she .had dared to dream-she had been so sure—she had been such a fool! She smothered the sob in; her throat and in quick scorn of herself dashed- the hot tears- from her eyes, ffhen she pulled herself together sharply and went upstairs. With trembling fingers she fiiled out the blank and directed it to the board. "2 Drab weeks followed. Every effort the professor made to gain an audience. with Belinda failed. He had mortified and Insulted her flagrantly, and she would see that he got no more cjianees to repeat the indignity. As to Hardiman, he was on the rack. Poollike, he reflected, he had rushed In and frightened her away with his maudlin, importunate loyemaking, ai}d thus tost her for good. But perhaps, after all, it was not for him that she cared, but the other, fellow I What a dolt he had been to presume .upon the affection of a matchless creature like, that! Life grew to be a bitter struggle to him, and he began all At once, to J.ojok^hte thirty-five years. * j- It was in May, almost the close of school. The day was warm and oppressive, and a lazy breeze was blowing. The professor made bis way." in absent weariness toward the school-house,' stopping on the way to get his mall from the postoffice. There were several circulars in his box and—his breathrstopped—a communication from the dead letter office. He broke the seal anxiously, an intuitive knowledge of what It contained making his heart thump thickly. Sure enough: "Miss Belinda Maxwell, Greenville, Colo." And this was Alabama! Unadulterated, blue labeled carelessness and stupidity! If luring in a place five years could nft&e one responsible for an idiotic blunder of this sort, what else had he not done ? He walked out the p6&tbf!i<&-.M *a' daze. AU~-%Wka fr clear enough now^. She had never received his letter at all, only that Wretched, confounded blank! No wonder She had frozen the very air about him—no wonder! Out in the open air, he quickened his footsteps. It was al ready 8:20, only ten minutes before the opening of school, but he turned directly into Oak street and forgot that he had ever been such a thing as principal of the Greenville High school. In the distance he caught sight of a familiar blue tailor made gown. He doubled his pace and was quite up with Belinda before she realized his nearness. To her haughty glance, her cool drawing away from him, Hardiman paid no attention whatever, but thrust the letter into her hands in a determined, masterful way which she could not resist Hypnotized, she opened it and read the lines through, the crimson moving in her cheeks: My Darling—I want you to give up teaching! and let me do It for both. I am not mistaken In thinking that you will come to ine? Just a line, giving me the right to speak, and I shall* attempt to tell you in a different way, in a thousand different ways, how mucli I worship you. Most earnestly, R. W. H. Belinda caught her breath in something between a sob_ and a laugh as she lifted her eyes shyly to his keen, appealing, apologizing, and at last commanding glance. The professor was tardy," very'tardy, that morning, but he gave his excuse of a headache glibly and mendaciously and dismissed pupils and teachers for a holiday. 5lSSlrlSI* England's National Color. Why red should have been selected-as tiie national rolor becomes lntet llglble when we look at the cross of St George. Sir Walter Scott, when he wrote of how '^their own sea hath whelmed those red cross powers," war merely anticipating the phrase of today. : But Oliver Cromwell, when for the first time he put the English sol dler In a red coat probably did at much as St George to: monopolize red as ^Qie natkihal color. The aggressive color hasj however, many meanings and has lent itself to many uses. In the days of the Romans when It flared oh the head of a slave it stood' for freedom; in the days of the Fsrench. revolution it stood for freedom backed' by bjows,: iwhlle in the streets of the, city today the red cross stands for succor; So far ;back4as the reign of Heiuy II. there was a red book of the exchequer, a record of the names of all who held lands "per baronlam,'' and at this moment persons of conse-* quence in'the ^service ofNthe state find th^li*; nKmes ent^ed in a red book.— London Chronicle. ^ rf'- Curious Marriage Customed - ^Wedding customs in Servia, that lit^ ile kingdom in Europe, are curious indeed ; from an American standpoint for instance, neither the bride nor th*r bridegroom is the most Important fig^ nre ln a Servian wedding* but the best man takes the leading part Ho care fully guards the bride all the day be? tore the wedding takes place, and' sleeps outside her chamber the night before the girl is to be married. He. wears a big stiff? sash made of heavy ~ -e« a big white ltaff and » no bridesmaids/ but two god-h of whom presents, to thei dress. After the by and is finally carried off to the bridegroom, who at la^t gets his wife from the hands of the; best man. llien the- happy couple return to their intended home; Bridal tours are foreign to Servian ideas and only the very rich or the nobility Indulge in tiiem. Fond of Crab. A jolly old boy from the Midlands* entered into one of the hotels at the seaside and, seeing on the slab on the right a crab dressed on the shell with legs, claws and. parsley ranged round, said to the landlord: • "What d'ye call that?" T "Crab," was the answer."., "Looks good. I'll have un, and gte us a pint otf ale." Bread and butter was added and the diner left to his dinner. In about an iiour the genial landlord entered- the dining saloon to see if his guest, was, getting on all right He found him chawing up the last claw, the chawer red In the face, but beaming.-- ;; "Idke the qrab, sir ?" > '• " "Yes. He was capital. I never tasted ope afore, but I think you baked un a little too long. The crust was hard. Let's have another pint" He' had eaten the lot—shell, claws and all complete.—London Tit-Bits, y vs- An Epitaph of Pope's. The following epitaph written by Pope was highly commended by Johnson. It was written to keep alive the memory of Elizabeth Corbett, who sleeps now in St Margaret's, Westminster: Here rests a woman, good without pretense. Blest with plain reason and with sober -sense; No conquest she but o'er herself desired; No arts essayed, but not to be admired. Passion and pride were to her soul un- " known, Convince# that virtue only is our own;,1 So unaffected, so composed a mind, So firm, yet soft; so Btrong, yet so refined. HeaVen, as its purest gold, by tortures \ tried; The saint sustained it, but the woman died. Von. " In Germany "von" implies nobility, and all persons who belong to the nobility prefix "von" to their names without any exception. Persons who do not belong to the nobility cannot have the right to put "von" before their names. A man who is knighted for some reason, however, has the same right to put "von" before his family name as a person of ancient nobility. For Instance, when Alexander Humboldt was knighted he became Alexander von Humboldt All his descendants, male and female, take the prefix. ' on the Market "Forest Park" 1 can Forest Park Corn, 15c 1 can —f-~ it - ( ( Peas, 15c 1 can. 'it Squash, 15c 1 can ~s":i i Succotash, 15c 1 can C( a Beets, 10c 1 can it tt Blackberries, 15c 1 can ft( tt Red Rasp- „ berries, 15 c 1 can it tt Black Rasp- p! • berries, 15c 1 can a ' it Golden Wax * ' Beans; 15c can Qqeen of the Valley Tomatoes, _ '15c can Red Wing Salmon, 15c We have also a large variety of Home Sweetest Goods, 13c a can .J^||lp2:.cans-'for 25c. ; „ .5C r f-U •*? $tn You will also find High Grade Peacbi^ •M BlwibarK Pi Saner Kraut, Clam Chowder, Qlams a and Canned Meats of aH descri^tidnr °':v: - , • We ar^> still giving! 6 bars of Welcome, Bee^ Star, Swifts', Fairy, Wool, Ivory and White Ribbon, for 26c V Footba^* In ShakespeaiVs Tlm% Did William Shakespeare ever look on at a game of football or join in one? a«ks the Herald of Stratford-on Avon. J. E. Vincent, the author of a book on Berkshire highways and byways, found at North Moreton in the register there an entry of a murder lone by one "ould Gunter," says the Herald. "Ould Gunter," It seems, was a football player, or, at any rate, his sons 'were players, for they and spme fellows named Gregories "fell together by the years (ears) at football. Ould Gunter drew his dagger and broke booth their heades, and they died booth within a fortnight after." Savage old' man! There was bad blood over football even then. This murder was in Shakespeare's time, in 1598, and football must , have been long played then. In later days Charles; H. dismissed football "as meeter for laming than making able the players thereof." Railroads. H ARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD STREET RAILWAY CO. P SUMMER 8CHEDULE ; HALF HOUR SERVICE EAST SIDE DIVISION. North-bound cars leave Mln. past the hour Hertford, 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 Mln. past the hour Springfield, at 37 and 7 Longmeadow, 59 " 29 Thompsonville, 17 " 47 Warehouse P't, 39 " 9 E. Windsor Hill, 50 "26 Ar. Hartford, 41 'J 11 (( it *« It It (I «f If l« tt II II II II II II If II II |l II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II fW North-bound cars reaching Warehouse Point at 84 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, Scitico, Somersville and Soiners Leave* Springfield, at ^22 mintui tei s p.• «a«s t th«<e h• o«u< r, Longmeadow, Thompsonville, Arrive at Hazardville; Somersville^ Somers, - 24 40 52 Oars for Thompsonville and Springfield Leave Somers, at ' 52 minutes past the hour. Somersville; 2 " " " " Hazardville, 20 " " Arrive at Thompsonville, 88 w- " J' " «4 ijdnjnneadow 'S9w-~ " '&&**' " " ^ringfieid, K 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; Ware-house Point, 84. (arrive). WEST SIDE DIVISION. North-bound oars leave Hartford for 8pringfield, at 22 and 52 minutes past the hour; Windsor Center, 55 and 25; Haydein's Station, 2 and 82; Windsor Looks-Post-office, 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 cars leave : Springfield for Hartford, at 7 and 37 minutes past the hour; Suffield Center, 2 and 32; Boston Neck, 9 and 39; Wood's Station, 18 and 48; Windsor Locks Post-«ffice, 25 and 55; Hayden's Station, 89 and 9; Windsor Center, 55 and 25; Hartford, 28 and 58 (arrive). H. S. NEWTON, Gen. Sup't EW YORK, NEW HAVEN AND HARTFORD RAILROAD CO., s i 1 5 a Tn 4 ma T.K A VH HpRiNagigLD.Goiyg SOUTH, for New Haven and way stations, connecting with express trains for New York, at 5.40,7.0Q, 7.45,9.80and 11.50 a. m.; 12.50, 2.85, 4.40, 6.85 and 9.00 p. m. Sundays onfy—Accommodation for New Haven at 6.80, 8.80, 10,05, 11.40 a. m.; 2.85, 9.00 p. m. LONOMEAJM)w—5.46, 7.06, 9.37, 11.58 a. m.; 12,58, 2.43, 448, 6.48, 9.08 p. m. THOMPBOimiiLB—5.58, 7.18, 7.57, 9.45 . m; 12.05,1.05, 2 49, 4.54, 6.50, 9.15 p. m. Sundays, 6.44, 8.45, 10.18, 11.55 a. m; 2.49, 9.15 p. m. F.YIMR.T.T> BRIDGE—5.56, 7.16, 9.49 a. m; 12.09,1.09, 2.54, 4.59, 6.54, 9.18 p. m. WAREHOUSK POINT—6.00, 7 20, 9.54 a; m. ; 12.18,1.18, 2.58, 5.08, 6.58, 9.28 WIROSW LOOKS—6.06,7.26,8.07,10.00 a. m.; 18.18, 1.18, 8.02, 5.07, 1.03, 9.29 p. m. ' WLNDSOB—6.16, 7.86, 8.16, 10.10 a. m.; 18.28,1.28, 8.18, 5.17, 7.13, 9.89 p. m. TBAINB LKAVE HARTFORD, GOING NORTH, for Springfield and way stations, con necting with the Boston & Albany B. R. . and all points on the Connecti-cut River line, at 6.00, 8.00, 9.09, 11.10 a. m.; 8.40, 4.28, 5.25, .16, 8.24, 9.06 and 11.08 p. m. Sundays only•—Accommodation for Springfield at 10.20 a. m.; 12.84, 8.24, 9.06 and 10.28 p. m. WTAN>S0IT-6.18, 8.13, 9.20, 11.80 a. MI; 8.50, 4.88, 5.88, 6.88, 8.85, 11.18 p. m. • WINDSOR LOOKS — 6.84, 8.84, 9.80, 11.81 am.; 8.03,4.48,5.49,6.89,8.46, 9.84, 11.88 p. m. WARKHOUSKPOINT—6.80,18.104.22.168a. m; 3 ^ 4.98, 6.55, 6.48> 8,51, 11.86 ENTOBM> BRiixrt—6.85, 8.85, 9.40 a. m.; 8.15,4.58,6.00,8:55,11.80p. m. THOKPfiOimLIJB—6.89,9.44, 11.41 a. m.; 8.18,5.08, 6.04,6,50,9.00,9 84, 11.84 p. m. Sundays, 10.54 «. m.; 1:02, 9.00, 9.84,10.58 p. m. LOHOi(BAl>OW — 6.47,8.47,9.51a.m.; 3.88, 5.10, 6.11, 9.07, 11.41 p. m. NUFFIELD BRANCHg^ SOIIKLD TO WlNDSOB LOOKS — 7.47, 9.46,11.17 a. m.; 1.08,8.48,4.84,5.38, . 6.88 p.m. • Wnroaon ^ A ^; ^ ^ fc' Fhysieluis and 8orge«ns. EF. PAB8ON8, M. D., • PHTSICIAV AMD SUK0KOS. BeeUeooe and office No. 41 Pearl street,' Thompeonvllte, Conn. Office hoars, S.OO to 9.00 " * a. m.; 2.00 to&oo, and e.oo to 7.80 p. m. Ord«»' ^ may be left at *. N. Smith's drug store* ..: mm ANNOUNCEMENT., Dr. John F. McHugh, former resident physician at the Mercy Hospital in Springfield, has opened an office in Mul-; ligan's block for the general practice of his profession. Hours until 9 a. m., 1 to 8 and 7 to 8.80'p. m. Telephone 87-8. DentistrT. g H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLEY'S BLOCK, - Thompsonville, Conn. Appointments can be made by telephone. Office caU, 74-8; house, 74-21. MIU!(B« Ete. FEEDEEI0 C. ABBE, Teacher of Music Studio, Room 4, Mulligan's Block, THOMPSONVILLE. Pianos. Sheet Music, Self-players. Lawyers. W. Gibson Field, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW, OFFICK, - 189 KNFIEIiD SIBEET (Southwest from Post-Office), 003ST1T. ^ BUSINESS IN HARTFORD AND SPRING-FIELD PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. LINCOLN W. MORRISON, Attorney and Coanselor-at-Law, NOTARY PUBLIC. ' Main St., over Murphy's Clothing Store, THOMPSONVILLE, CONN. Henry Willis Kins, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 50 State St., Hartford, Conn. .Telephone 233-8. 1 New King St., ThompsonTille, Conn. Undertakers and Directors. UNDERTAKER and CMBALMER 46 AND 47 MAIN ST. THOHTSOHVILLS, Comr. gXEDT, BROWN*CO., UNDEBTAXINQ AND EMBALMINA. 80 Main street, - Residenoe, 40 Pearl st, Telephone connection. Miscellaneous. M RS. CHAMBERS. HAIR DRESSING AND MANICURE PABLOBS; Shampooing and Facial Massage. treatment for Rheumatism and poor blood circulation, eto. CHIROPODY a specialty. Hours from 10 a m to 8 pm. 91 Main St., Thompsonville, Conn.: ' (Over Murphy's clothing store.) ~ HKDICATKDAIB. Ever heard of it ? It is for painless filling, as well as for eztraeting. Dr. Wiley uses it •JTOE PABSONB PRINTING OO., : Steam-Power Printers, and Publishers ot Tax TBOMTSOIITILLB Paus. Mulligan's Block, Corner South Main ana ^ High Streets, ' ^ . mompsonvllle. Conn. Real Estate Agent COLLECTOR OF RENTS AND ACCOUNTS. Henry IDaTris, No. 44 Pearl St., Thompsonville, Conn.. Oates- Express. Oates' Express does all kinds of Light vr-and Heavy teaming. , " Freight work is a special feature for ; . eve^-day business. - Moving pianos and household furni- . ^ ture carefully attended to. ' Furniture stored by the week or v-;^ month, with or without insurance EDWIN OATES, : Prospect street,|||^^;;f| ThompsonYilte, - Conn. TwiephnnftoalL 42-14. GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTSJSi Fire, Life and Accident Representing fourteen of the Oldest and Largest American and Foreign Fire , Insurance companies—Combined >. 0 oapibd over $100,000,000. r-: 1 * Large or small lines Ot Insuranoe placed^ on most favorable terms. Prompt, personal attention given to th • IjMtUement of all losses!;: Main at BRAINARD'S WAREHOUSE. Telephone at office and. v; ... write or'
Forbes & Wallace's | Forbes & Wallace's | Forbes & Wallace's
ragress of Forbes & Wallace Store towards *
of service to its customers through
Marks another step in
completeness and perfection
Western Hew England.
with caref ul thought, for comfort and convenience of our patrons. It is
ideally located on th4 top floor of our new Pynchon ^tte^ Addition—-the
highest building in Springfield—where it is cooled by every breeze that
blows. In its complete equipment and elegant furnishings it is without
an equal in
And while dining or lunching in this fine observatory Restaurant, look
out through its broad windows and enjoy one of the finest views in the
Connecticut Yalley. The ride alone is a delight, and you can easily save
chases of needed supplies from
Western New England's Greatest Department Store.
Sits Safflay Drive
We will have another
Candy Sale Saturday at 93 Main
street, and a speoied grade of Choc
olates, put tip in one-pound boxes
only, will be sold at cost.
i These goods are made by the
Maitland Candy Co. especially for
us. A guarantee on each box as
to purity, according to the national
pure food law. We guarantee
them to be equal to any 50 cents a
pound Chocolates made. When
asked why we sell such goods at
cost, we do it simply to get you
introduced to our Candy Department.
The same candies are kept
constantly on sale, but can be had
only on Saturdays at this price. :
93 Main St., Thompsonville, Ct.
Two telephones, 201-8 45-2. , ^
Every trolley stop* -here
The best Lawn Mowers made
fc $>r are: Caldwell's Imperial High
Wheel, Granite State, Hampshire*
Leader Guaranteed to
feS& Coitfe And look
them oyer., .......
»« •UTX;.>-Usr H :
Yours truly, ; "y
> "S- * *
Fresh Lot of
••h'l'- "• •
W.L. Benton &Co.'s
TO| ; :0;
BUSINESS SCHOOL ?
booklets will post you on Business and-Shorthand training. Send for them.
It is time to settle the school question.
The preference of The Huntsinger School lies in the excellence of its courses,,
the superiority of its teachers and the intense earnestness of the management.
There iB no nonsense in any part of The Huntsinger Training, t
Mr Huntsinger is in
E. M. HUNTSINGER, Principal,
• 1 30 Asylum St., Hartford.
' 4 doors west of Main St.
. White Egg,
•fi "The 25th of July
sow Turnip Seed wet
40c per lb.
^ When your baying is finished buy one of Brainard's
Weed or Bush ^ Scythes and clean up, around the
fences; -pric^ _ ..c- , £6c
|f fesfiel, 8 qt, 4 qt, 3 qt. and 1 qt. measures,
iwTirbfr boiind,;for, £\ $1.26 per set
you; tougher than tripe and will not cut.
pound in bundle lota
A FUIiLi LINE OF
i, j ^
THE SEVEN STAGES.
Only a baby^
Kissed and caressed,
' Genfiy held to. a mother's. brea9(i>,,
'-Brightening now its happy hdnofifK
Only a boy, >•$>***&
::Trudging to'schooUrSk t
Sj^Gtoverhed now by a sterner rule.
•' dnly a youth, • -
^Living in dreams. ^ J
' ^Full of promise life, now seems.
- °niy.?„,nan' r
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