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; • '-*' ilsiip^il^ " "r "*" 'r; • '••••'• -•'' f^l^sfiilii^ ^ If^' , fes§*fl —~ sffe -V".'feil'S;."- .ft;%;ft"i>i';:;;it • -' V' I ' - " ./'^^"••?:vV^.;;-^.' '•^y^^v^vr^v^'v . • - - • .. ' - - . • -V ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSOJNVILLE, COIfN., THURSDAY, APRIL 9, 1908. VOL. XXYIIT. NO: 51. Forbes & Wallace's Forbes & Wallace s Splendid Offerings of the Newest Styles in Smart Spring Dress Goods. New Styles in the Smart Stripe Suitings—Shadow Stripes, Chevron Stripes. Herringbone Stripes—eight different styles, in the popular new blues and browns, all splendid values at; a yard, - 79c, $1.00, 125 and 1.50 44-iiicli Fancy Voile, all wool, in handsome checks and stripes, at, a yard, - - $1.50 41-inch Suiting, all wool, chiffon weight, in four new shades of gray, at, a yard, $1.00, 1.25 and 1 50 44-inch Fancy Panama, with handsome silk check, chiffon weight, in four leading colors, at, a yard, $1.50 43-incli French Voile, all wool, our own importation, in all leading shades, at, a yard, - - $1.00 Special Values in Black Dress Goods. Plain Black French Voile, a fine, sheer weave, perfect shade black, 46 inches wide. Also 46-inch, very fine and sheer, embroidered with silk dots, a very handsome material. These qualities are never retailed for less than fl.75^ayard, special at $1.34 Fine Black Wool Taffeta, in a plaid effect. A light weight fabric, 44-inch, never less than SI.25 a yard, special at - 94c Plain Black Batiste, fine, sheer weave, all wool and 45 inches wide, a big value at, 89c a yard, special at - 68c Plaid Black Batiste, an excellent quality, very neat and modest design, 44-inch width, usually 89c a yard, special at - - - - - • • 68c FORBES & WALLACE, Springfield, - - Mass. LOVERS OF FISHING and all those who love the gentle art of angling will find at our store and in large stock Kistiing Tackle Bristol Steel Rods Fifteen styles and new ones in fating. Bait, Trolling. Prices, 52 25 to §7 each Fred Devine's hand made, high-grade Rods—banohoo, bait, bass, fly $7.50 to $16 each. And a big line—some fifty styles —of good medium and low-priced 25c; to $10 each. (If It's metal we liave it.) Best Hooks, Flics, etc. HOMEK POOT <Sc CO., laao. 139 State Street. Springfield. Center of city. See, write, or 'phone 67 or 68. .I"!-!"!"!"!"!"!"!"!"! 'I' •! H"I'M"H I I I I I'M-H-I-THE NORTH STOKE Shoe Department. Largest and best assortment we have ever had in Oxfords, Ties, Pumps, and Colonials in Tan, Vici Kid, Dongola and Patent Leather. Tan Oxfords are the rage this season—the colors and shapes are right. The prices are right and within the reach of everybody. Gun metal Oxfords for ladies and men are also very popular. Ladies' Tan, Patent Leather or Vici-Kid Oxfords, $1 00, 1.25, 1.60, 1.75, 2.00, 2.25, 2.50, 3.00. Men's Tan, Vici-Kid. Gunmetal or Patent Leather, $1 60,2 00,2.25, 2.50,3.00. ' Boys' Oxfords in Tan or Vici-Kid, $1.50, 1.60, 2.00 and 2.25. Misses' Tan or Vici-Kid Oxfords, $1.00 and 1.25. Child's low Shoes and Slippers, 50c, 75c, 80c and $1.00 Buy now before the Easter rush and while our stock is complete. W. Calderwood, Tel. 41-2. Pleasant street, Thomnsonville. Conn. Oates' Express. Oatee' 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 •» month, with or without insurance EDWIN OATES, Prospect street, ~" ThomDaonviJle, - C!on» T»l»V)bon» - 49 1<4, Special Prices. Come and See Them. . :'.:5s v AMOS D. BRIDGE'S SONS - - - yy^^mky-:' i&fuvy^smsmM. By Buying our fine mill ends. Everything In the way of Spring Worsteds, Woolens, Panamas, Broadcloths, Rain-cloths and Cloakings. Prices from 65c up. CALL AT MILL-open 8.30 a. m to 5 p. m., Saturdays until 12; Holyoke and Springfield trolleys pa^s the door, or send at once for FREE SAMPLES. If you are not satisfied with your purchase, we will return your money High quality at lowest prices 638 Main St, Ridgewood Mills, Holyoke, Mass. • 6Ae Matchmakers By Constance D'Arcy M&ck&y/ Hard and Soft Wood, Foot Wood, Four-foot Wood, Brower A Best, At.X'Sfe Thdmpsonville, ;Cona.j;-&-^:ft? Copyrighted, 1908. by P. C. Eastment. | It was during the first course that Helena Brent made her entrance, and all the boarders at Mrs. Pennington's table looked-up with soup spoons suspended. The dingy background of the dining room wall heightened rather than diminished Helena's beauty. Against its dull tan and brown pattern her supple young figure stood like a brilliant bas-relief. So Professor Macklyn thought as he looked at her quizzically from behind his steel rimmed eyeglasses. She was youth personified, and youth was at a premium at Mrs. Pennington's, where elderly bachelors and maiden ladies and middle aged married couples supped nightly on the viands Mrs. Pennington sparingly set forth. Helena Brent was different from all these, and Professor Macklyn's own middle aged heart was going out to her In furtive sympathy when he caught the stealthy glance that little Miss Eustis sent to the other end of the table, where sat Ramsay Sturgis, the only young man in the house, a pleasant, frank eyed, broad shouldered fellow for whom Professor Macklyn had always felt an instinctive liking. The professor's glance followed Miss Eustis' and rested there, while Ram say Sturgis iinperturbably went on with his dinner, unaware of any hover-ings of romance, for as the professor looked quickly away again his eyes for a second time encountered those of Miss Eustis, and In their depths he saw the light of a born matchmaker before her lids-dtooped and hid the tiny spark. She had a tender heart, this little Miss Eustis, in spite of her prim, spin-lsterial ways, and when the professor let himself into the chilly boarding house hall a few eveuings later he found her there on guard. From the parlor came sounds of a clear soprano voice, and presently another voice, undeniably masculine, joined in. Miss Brent and Mr. Stur gis were singing a college glee. Miss Eustis held up a warning finger. "Don't disturb them," she begged. "It's so difficult to become really acquainted in a house like this, and they are getting on famously. She told me last night that they had discovered quite a number of mutual friends. They are both from the west, you know, and strangers to New York. The professor disavowed any intention of entering the parlor and, leaping back against the wall, with his Books balanced "on one arm, listened contentedly to the music. Miss Eustis listened too. Into the daily routine of her life had come something bright and vital, and her faded face glowed under the new Impetus. The professor likewise felt a sudden quickening impulse. There was a certain relish and novelty in playing the role of matchmaker. It occurred to him that he had kept too steadily to his books, and now a voice within him that he had long believed silent cried out for life and companionship. He turned to Miss Eustis. "What do you think they'd say to a little theater party and oysters?" he demanded whisperingly. Miss Eustis' eyes widened. She caught her breath. "Why, professor," she gasped, "I didn't suppose that you"— "Knew what the taste of a good time was? Well, I did once, but I've been a bookworm these many long years, and it's time I learned the flavor of festivity again." It was a flavor for which Helena Brent and Ramsay Sturgis were both equally keen, and so a radiant party of four clambered down the slippery, sand strewn steps of Mrs. Pennington's boarding house Into the crisp wintry starlit night. Through the hardening process of uneventful years Miss Eustis had reached a dreary apathy concerning clothes, but as it dawned on her that the theater party was only the first of a long series of occasions when she would be forced to play the chaperon her wardrobe began to receive particular and minute attention. Her hair was loosened from its severe little knob at the back of her neck and curled softly around her temples as it had not done since she was a girl. A stiff, uncompromising walking hat was replaced by a toque mysteriously composed of violets and tulle. . Nor ' was the professor to be left behind In his sudden orgy of fashion. His rusty overcoat gave way to a handsomely tailored garment of black. His loose, uncertain colored neckties were removed and succeeded by the crisp-est, most up to date adornments "the haberdasher's window displayed. "We owe it to our young people," he declared as he and Miss Eustis strolled through the park one February afternoon. A little way ahead of them walked Helena Brent and Ramsay Sturgis. Every now and then Helena's laugh-r drifted back to them, "mingling^with amsay's happy tones. Thp jvoung man's salary had been doubled within the month, and Helena had begun to embroider initials on certain filmy muslin with a furious zeal. The professor looked questioningly at Miss Eustis. "What do you think?" he queried. "I don't think! I know!" she answered, and then added in evident trepidation: "But perhaps I oughtn't to have told you. I fancy the dear young things want to keep their secret a lit- j for wantsjn the future. - If their trade tie while longer, and Helena hasn't j j8<g0ne they will . haye.no>,use.for;the <»jM&en to me about it. But last night— ' whisky; hence they are rfo£ •buying it. I couldn't help seeing it—there was a The traveling fraternityJs at home be-diamond ring on her bureau in a little cause, as a rule, the report is that ex-white satin case." * penses are not to be made." The professor beamed. In the same correspondence of Boa- "And of course they'll go to house- fort's a significant item'is^detailed ,In keeping. Ramsay has always said that the announcement of the next conven- If he were married he'd, havk an apart- tlon of the National Wholesale Liquor ment". - Dealers' association at Niagara Falls, and china and kitchen ware, but the dear children are so engrossed with their love affair that they haven't time for anything practical." "We might look up the things beforehand, and then -when the young people are ready give them the benefit of our superior wisdom," the professor suggested. After that, on Saturday afternoons, he and Miss Eustis roamed to far parts of the city to furniture, china and picture stores and to brass shops: down on the east side. There were bookstores, too, where the professor reveled. What, he questioned, could give more cheerful aspects to a room than volumes of limp red leather and andirons of hammered brass. They even found an apartment which combined the amazing trilogy of cheapness, beauty and light. It WP.S when they: were secretly rejoicing over this discovery' that the bomb fell. Miss Brent accosted Miss Eustis at the hour of kimonos and candlesticks. "I've come to tell y.ou," she said simply, "that I'm going to be married." "I knew ft all along, dear," said little Miss Eustis, and kissed her. "The professor and I consider Mr. Sturgis a splendid fellow." Amazed laughter broke in ripples across the face of Helena. "Mr. Sturgis!" she cried. "Why, how perfectly funny! Didn't you know he was engaged to a girl out west? He told me so the first night I ever met him. And he knows my fiance, Mr Holbrook. That's what we used to talk about when we went walking." "Then you were nothing—ever—but just—friends?" Miss Eustis' voice was very faint. She was wondering dimly how she was ever to break the news to the professor. V "Nothing but friends," echoed Helena Brent, and, with an odd little twitch of her lips, she bent and kissed Miss Eustis again. At breakfast Miss Eustis "intimated to the professor that she had some thing to tell him which was of supreme importance, and they sought the nearest avenue of the park. Spring was in the land. The green grass was like a verdant shadow on the brown earth, and by the fountains sparrows were twittering noisily. An ungovernable lump rose in Miss Eustis' throat. The only romance at which she had ever assisted was at an end. Briefly she told the professor, while he listened, agitated, disappointed and dismayed. "Then it's all over?" he said. "All over." "And I had thought of them in their own home with all the things we chose around them." "Oh, so had I!" The professor looked at Miss Eustis, He had been realizing of late how pretty she had grown, with the. delicate, fragile prettiness of a late summer rose. It came to him with a sudden, startling wrench that he would miss their walks and drives as he had missed nothing else in his meager, lonely life. There rose before him the vision of the house that they had planned together. His hand closed over hers. "Elizabeth," he said, "as matchmakers we're a distinct failure, unless you're willing to retrieve it by marrying me. For, after all, that house that we dreamed of is our house. Our hearts and souls went into it, not theirs!" She had meant to light the flame for others. Instead it had been lighted for her. She gave the professor an illumined look. I believe it is so, John," she said softly. "But, oh," she added a moment later, "they'll say it was they, not we, who made the match!" "Let them say!" returned the professor happily. 14 • 99 IVEakes Cooking Easy A. R. LEETE, THOMPSONVILLE. Liquor Trade Admits Alarm at Prohibition Progress. Editorial Items From the Current Whisky Press. Chicago, 111.—[Special.]—The liqhor press vividly reflects these days the rising alarm of the drink business against the nation wide progress of the Prohibition movement. In its leading editorial Feb. 1 Mida's Criterion, the famous Chicago liquor trade journal, says: "There is no denying the fact that Prohibition and local option movements have a depressing- effect on business enterprise and extension. Both distillers and dealers are therefore very conservative, the former in production of output and the latter as to laying; in larger stocks thaif absolutely required." In the same issue the staff correspondence from Louisville, Ky., says: "Those traveling men fot Louisville concerns who have been through Mississippi and Louisiana • have < returned to their home offices with the reports that do not augur well for the 'trade' in those states. The impression they get is that both states will go for Prohibition. The reports of their firms are to the effect that everything points to that condition in the very near future." Bonfort's Wine and Spirit-Circular, New York, Feb. 25 in its special correspondence from Cincinnati, the "whisky center," says: "In Cincinnati, the same as in other whisky markets, the whisky business is at a minimum. There is little doing and not much better in sight * * * Prohibition agitation and the work of the various state legislatures is a powerful factor. * * * Jobbers are afraid because of Prohibition legislation tb' purchase National Liquor Sellers' Convention Too "Busy" to Indulge In Banquets. A Wasted Sermon. A good deacon was once meandering "It is quite likely that the convention- ajong (jo^g on Sunday, and, notic-this year will not have the usual enter- lng a crowd of boys fishin?i he com_ tainment and social feature trimmings. , menced to reprove them for breaking * * * It will be remembered that at the Atlantic City convention last year a great banquet was the crowning event, with a day's sail in small craft on the briny deep as a daylight enter' tainment. The members of the executive committee are said to feel that there is too much business to be considered by the convention (next June) to allow any time to be taken up with formal entertainment." In the Circular's San Francisco correspondence is the following admission, similar to those already noted: "California wine merchants do not find that the year is opening up as satisfactorily as was expected. The anti-saloon cause, spreading so ominously throughout the country, is a factor that tells adversely. Sales In some of the southern states have fallen away seriously. Eastern shipments are being made pretty much as usual, but there Is noticeable a complete absence of snap from the business." Liquor's Flood of Anonymous Unsigned Ant*-Prohibition Literature. The most significant fact about the flood of anti-Prohibition . literature which is being circulated broadcast throughout the ' country Is that this literature for the most part is unsigned and is printed without any authoritative credit as to its source or authorship. For instance, the St. Paul Record Is being widely scattered throughout the state of Minnesota with its columns headed with liquor misrepresentations and anti-Prohibition falsehoods. But the paper does not carry the name of a single person connected with it. The other liquor literature met with in profusion is along the same line, without being- credited to any publisher, pi author who is willing to stand sponsor for the misrepresentations contained in the text the Sabbath. In the middle of his harangue he stopped suddenly to ejaculate, "Look out, bub, you've got a bite!" to a small boy whose attention had been distracted from his line. Human nature was too strong for him.— St. James' Gazette. Can Invalids Drink Grain-0 ? Certainly. Drink it morning, noon and night. The day they stop drinking cof-fee and begin drinking GRAIN-O, they start on the < road to health. Coffee weakens the liver and kidneys. GRAIN-0 will invigorate their system and send new life blood coursing through their veins. It can't help it. It is made of solid grain, scientifically blended and roasted. It looks and tastes like the best coffee bat costs only one-lmlf as much. 1 pound package 15c. 2 " " " 25c. All Grocers sell it. 1 TA I 2 1V f>2 CT. IF YOU HAVE A Hundred Facts. A hundred latest facts about Prohibition results in Georgia, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Maine, Kansas, Alabama, etc. Copies 5 cents, 75 cents per "hundred (eight page ^leaflet). ' Address Chairman Charles "R. Jones, 92 La Salle street Chicago. 'J VIJWWW VIVJ TO INVEST, v • _ call or write to-dny for my latest list of High Grade Securities. THOMAS C. PERKINS, Conn. Mulnal BIdg., HARTFORD, CONK. •""—••"•lllillWII i m-"-— •1-M-l I t'-M-M-M'M' M-H I • • WHAT THE MAYOR OF J KNOXVILLE SAYS. During the first three months under Prohibition (Nov; 1,,1907, to Feb. 1, 1908) there were 549 arrests in Knoxville. During the same months one year prior there were 1,045 arrests. The total arrests for drunkenness from Nov. 1, 1907, to Feb. 18, 1908, were 296. For the same months one year before there were 649. Savings accounts are climbing, industrial insurance is being promptly paid, children and wives are better clad, and the money which formerly went to saloons, is now being largely used for the betterment of home conditions. — John M. Brooks, Mayor, Feb. 17, 1908. I"! 'I I' I Prohibition's Testimony. What benefit is Prohibition ? Does it work? Send for leaflet "Prohibition's Latest Testimony—A Hundred Facts." Address Chairman Charles R Jones, 92 La Salle street. Chicago. REXALL Celery and Iron Tonic, 65c. Mncutone for Catarrh, 89c. Worm Syrnp, 25c. Dyspepsia Tablets, 25c. Worm Candy, 25c. Cold Cream, 17c. All of these goods are If you are not satisfied bring , them back and get your money. John A. Williams, Registered Pharmacist, Sg 93 Main StM^ Thqmpsonyille.Ct Millinery The ladies of Thompson-ville and vicinity are invited to visit our Millinery Department and inspect our display of Miles Darden, the Giant. Miles Darden, the giant, was born and raised in North Carolina. He was seven feet six inches high and in 1845 weighed 871 pounds. He was born in 1798 and died in Tennessee Jan. 23, 1857. Until 1853 he was able to go about his work in an active manner, but his weight increased so fast that after that year when- he wanted to move about he had to be hauled in a two horse wagon. In 1839 it is chronicled that hi§ coat was buttoned around three men, each weighing more than 200 pounds, who walked together in it down the streets in Lexington. At his death he is said to have weighed not less than 1,000 pounds. His coffin was 8 feet long, 35 inches deep, 32 inches across the breast, 18 inches across the head and 14 inches across the feet, These measurements were taken at the time and are matters of historical record. Railroads. H ARTFOBD AND SPRINGFIELD STREET RAILWAY CO. WINTER SCHEDULE—HOUR SERVICE EAST SIDE DIVISION. North-bound cars leave Hartford (City Hall), 28 minutes past the hour; East Windsor Hill, 7; Ware house Point, 27; Thompsonville, 52 Longmeadow, 15; Springfield (Court Square), 37 (arrive). South-bound cars leave Springfield (Court Square), 37 minutps past the hour; Longmeadow, 59; Thompsonville. 22; Warehouse Point. 45; East Windsor Hill, 7; Hartford (City Hall), 52 (arrive). (J3^°A1I cars on this Division connect at Warehouse Point with sars on the Rockville Division. SOMERS AND ENFIELD DIVISION. Cars for Hazardville, Scitico, Somersville and Somers Leave Springfield, 7 minutes past the hour; Longmeadow, 29; Thompsonville, 52. Arrive at Hazardville, 10 minutes past the hour; Scitico Post, office, 15; Somersville, 25; Somers, 37. Cars for Thompsonville and Springfield Leave Somers, 37 minutes past the hour; Somersville, 47; Scitico Post-office, 57; Hazardville, 4. Arrive at Thompsonville, 22 minutes past the hour; Longmeadow, 45; Springfield, 7. Our stock includes a carefully selected assprtment of the newest and most pleasing designs in Millinery for Ladies, Misses and Children. The South Main street, ROCKVILLE DIVISION. East- bound cars leave Warehouse Point, 45 minutes past the hour; Broad Brook, 57; Melrose Depot, 5; Ellington, 20; Rockville Center, 40. West tfound cars leave Rockville Center, 40 minutes past the hour; Ellington, 55; Melrose Depot, 10; Broad Brook, 15; Warehouse Point, 27 (arrive) H. S. NEWTON, Gen. Manager. NEW YORK, NEW HAVEN AND HARTFORD RAILROAD CO. EF. PABSON8, M. D„ < • PHYSICIAN AND StJBGEO! and office No. 45 Pearl , rtiompsonville. Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00 a. m.; 2.00 to 8.00, and 6.00 to 7.30 p. m. Orders may be left at Williams' drugstore ANNOUNCEMENT. Dr John F. McHugh, former resident physician at the Mercy Hospital in Springfipld, has opened an office in Mul- ] ligan'a hlnok for the general practice of his profession Hours until 9 a m , 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 30 p m Telephone 37-3 Lawyers. Henry Willis King, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 50 State St. Hartford, Conn. Telephone 3497-2. 1 New King St., Thompsonyille, Conn. LINCOLN W. MORRISON, Attorney and Counselor-at-Law, NOTARY PUBLIC. Main St., over Murphy's Clothing Store, THOMPSONVILLE. CONN. W. Gibson Field, ATTORNEY AMD COUNSELOR-AT-LAW, OFFICE, - 139 KNFIKM) STRBKT (Southwest from Post-Office), lEIlTIF'lZElI-.ID, CO£T£T_ BUSINESS IN HARTFORD AND SPRING-FIELD PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. Undertakers and Directors. A. R. LEETE, UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER 45 AND 47 MAIN ST., THOMPSONVILLX, ... CONN. LEIN, BROWN & CO., UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING 80 Main street, ) Residence, 40 Pearl st., J Thompsonville Telephone connection. 3 -J' Dentistry. g H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLEY'S BLOCK, Thompsonville, Conn. Appoiatments can be made by telephone. Office call, 74-3; house, 74-21. MLKDIC ATKD AIR. Ever heard of it ? It is for painless filling, as well as for extracting. Dr W'ley uses it. / ^ ; Miscellaneons. . ? ! pHE PARSONS PRINTING CO., Steam-Power Printers, and Publishers of THI THOMPSONVILLX PRKSS. Mulligan's Block, Corner South Main and High Streets, Thomosonviiie. Conn. Mfs. Chambers' Hair-dressing and MANICURE PARLORS. Shampooing and Facial Massage, Scalp Treatment, etc. Chiropody a specialty. Orders taken for Hair Goods, delightful Cold Cream, Hair Tonics and Lotions. Switches made from combings. Over Murphy's clothing store, Tel. 199-5. 91 Main St., Thompsonville. .: ':j;a : • L. J. & F. W. WAITE, Machine and Tool Work... Old Tobacco Warehouse, Thompsonville South of Chamberlain's Corner. TRAINS LEAVE SPRINGFIELD, GOING SOOTH, for New Haven and way stations, connecting with express trains for New York, at 5.40,7.00,7.45,9.20 and 11.50 a. m.; 1.50, 4.05, 5.20, 6.35 and 9.10 p. m. Sundays only—Accommodation for New Haven at 6.30, 10.05, 11.40 a. m.; 3.35, 5 20, 9.10 p. m. LONGMEADOW—5.46, 7.06, 9.27, 11.58 a. m.; 1.58, 6.42 p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—5.53, 7.13, 7.57, 9.35 a. m; 12.05, 2 05, 4.17, 5.32, 6.49, 9.23 p. m. Sundays, 6.44,10.18,11.54 a: m; 2;49, 5.32, 9.23 p. m. ENFIELD BRIDGE—5.56, 7.16, 9.39 a. m: 12.09, 2.09, 6.54 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.00, 7 20, 9.44 a m.; 12.13, 2 14. 4 2«, 6.58. 9.29 p. m. WINDSOR LOCKS—6.06, 7 26, 8.07, 9.50 a. mJ.; 12.18, 2.20, 4 27, 5.42, 7.03 9.34 p. m. WINDSOR—6.16, 7.36, 8.16, 10.00 a. m.; 12.28, 2.30, 4 35, 7.13, 9.43 p. m. TRAINS LEAVE HARTFORD, GOING NORTH, for Springfield and way stations, connecting with the Boston & Albany R. R., and all points on the Boston & Maine R. R, at 5.55, 8.00, 9.09, 11.15 a. m.; 1.59, 4.28, 5.25, 6.16, 9.09 and 11.05 p. m. Sundays only — Accommodation for Springfield at 10.20 a. m.; 12.44, 8.24, 9.09 and 10.28 p. m. WINDSOR—6.06, 8.13, 9.20, 11.25 a. m.; 4.38, 5.38, 6.28, 11.14 p. m. WINDSOR LOOKS — 6; 17, 8.24, 9.30, 11.86 a. m.; 2.18, 4.48, 5.49, 6.39, 9.27,11.24 p.m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.22,8.30, 9.35 a. m; 4.52, 5.55,6.48,11.28 p.m. ENFIELD BRIDGE — 8.35, 9.40 a. m.; 4.58,6.00,11.32 p.m. THOMPSONVILLE—6.31, 8.89, 9.44, 11.46 . m.; 2.28, 5.03, 6.04, 6.51, 9 37, 11.36 p. mt Sundays, 10.54 a. m.; 1.12,9.00,9.37,10.58 p.m. LONGMEADOW — 3.47, 9.51 a. m.; 5.10, .11, 9.07, 11.43 p. m. SUFFIELD BRANCH. SUFFIELD TO WINDSOR LOOKS — 7.47, 8.48 a. m.; 5.00 p. m. WINDSOR LOOKS TO SUFFIELD — 8.27 D.i£ H.K.Brainard GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTS. Fire, Life and Accident Representing fourteen of the Oldest and Largest American and Foreign Fire Insurance companies—Combined capital over §100,000,000. '"•1 '•'A Large or small lines of Insurance placed on most favorable terms. Prompt, personal attention given to the settlement of all losses. M Main office at BRAINARD'S WARES-HOUSE. Telephone at office and residence. t®""Call, write or 'phone. T A COURT OF PROBATE holden for the dis-the 3rd day of A. at Enfield, within and district of Enfield, on April, A D 1908 Present John K Bissland, Judge. On motion of Maurice Sullivan, administrator on the estate of .Timothy Handley, late of the town of *. Enfield, within said district, deceased. This court doth decree that six months be allowed and limited for the creditors of said estate to exhibit their claims against the same to the administrator and directs that public notice be given of this order by advertising in a newspaper having a circulation in said district and by posting a copy thereof on the public sign-post in said town of Enfield, nearest the place where the deceased last dwelt. Certified from Record, JOHN K BISSLAND, trudge. ^ ft: AT A COURT OF PROBATE holden at Enfield, within and for the,district of Enfield, on the 2d da; of ^pril, ; A D 1908 Present, John K. Bissland, Judge. On motion of Henrietta M." I^oolev38 Dexter street, Springfield, Mass , adqttn- > istratrix on the estate of Sarah J. P(0e, ; late of Springfield, Mass., leaving estate in this distriot. *-•' • / i: ^ This court doth decree that six months : be allowed and limited for ..the creditors, of said estate to exhibit their ciaims against the same to the administratrix: and directs that public notice be giveh of this order by advertising in a newspaper; having a circulation in said district, and: by posting a copy thereof on the public sign-poBt in said town of Enfield, nearest the place where the deceased last; aVCertified from Record, - v H' JOHN K. BISSLAND, Judge, v • mmsm
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ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSOJNVILLE, COIfN., THURSDAY, APRIL 9, 1908. VOL. XXYIIT. NO: 51.
Forbes & Wallace's Forbes & Wallace s
Splendid Offerings of the Newest Styles
in Smart Spring Dress Goods.
New Styles in the Smart Stripe Suitings—Shadow
Stripes, Chevron Stripes. Herringbone Stripes—eight different
styles, in the popular new blues and browns, all splendid values
at; a yard, - 79c, $1.00, 125 and 1.50
44-iiicli Fancy Voile, all wool, in handsome checks
and stripes, at, a yard, - - $1.50
41-inch Suiting, all wool, chiffon weight, in four new
shades of gray, at, a yard, $1.00, 1.25 and 1 50
44-inch Fancy Panama, with handsome silk check,
chiffon weight, in four leading colors, at, a yard, $1.50
43-incli French Voile, all wool, our own importation,
in all leading shades, at, a yard, - - $1.00
Special Values in Black Dress Goods.
Plain Black French Voile, a fine, sheer weave, perfect
shade black, 46 inches wide. Also 46-inch, very fine and
sheer, embroidered with silk dots, a very handsome material.
These qualities are never retailed for less than fl.75^ayard,
special at $1.34
Fine Black Wool Taffeta, in a plaid effect. A light
weight fabric, 44-inch, never less than SI.25 a yard, special
at - 94c
Plain Black Batiste, fine, sheer weave, all wool and 45
inches wide, a big value at, 89c a yard, special at - 68c
Plaid Black Batiste, an excellent quality, very neat
and modest design, 44-inch width, usually 89c a yard, special
at - - - - - • • 68c
FORBES & WALLACE,
Springfield, - - Mass.
LOVERS OF FISHING
and all those who love the gentle art of angling will find
at our store and in large stock
Bristol Steel Rods
Fifteen styles and new ones in
fating. Bait, Trolling. Prices,
52 25 to §7 each
Fred Devine's hand made, high-grade
Rods—banohoo, bait, bass,
fly $7.50 to $16 each.
And a big line—some fifty styles
—of good medium and low-priced
25c; to $10 each.
(If It's metal we liave it.) Best Hooks, Flics, etc.
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