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•' -.I-:' ••• • y- f Hr x t SS 1-^ as siy: : -i ® -,v Willi. ,. r::. mm. 'S- V-y— y?>: :••-<; w':: ) ••••?-/[ •\V ..,81 rS:gA;;vrK^ ESTABLISHED 1880, V • ~^rvS£s.-:'.--: lliil-- ; v . ' - - - - - TIIOMPSOJSTVILLE, •V THURSDAY, MAT 14; 1908. XXIX. ' NO. FORBES & WALLACE'S I FORBES & WALLACE'S I FORBES & WALLACE'S Agents for BUTrERICK PATTERNS—Prices 10c and 15c. Hone Higher. MAIL ORDERS Promptly and Carefully Filled. The Splendid Offerings and Beautiful Displays of the Continoe this Week with Undiminished The store mwer more attractive than now in its dress of white. Everywhere, in the decorations and in the merchandise displays,: white is dominant. We have studied to make a pleasing picture, but we have studied more, and ransacked the markets to'bring before yon merchandise of high quality at prices remarkably low. A Half-Million Yards of Plain and Fancjf Goods—The Greatest Stock ever brought together in one store in the East. The price concessions that purchases of such magnitude have naturally brought us are apparent in the value we offer in both plain and novelty weaves. They mean important savings for all who are planning graduation gowns, as well as all sorts of summer dresses, waists, underwear,etc. For examples note these extraordinary offerings: 28-inch Persian Lawn, a quality that sells regularly for 15c a yard, marked for the White Fair, at 10c 45-inch Persian Lawn, an excellent 25c grade, now offered at 19c 100 pieces 40-inch Lingerie,soft finish, value 15c a yard, at 12|c 100 pieces 50-inch Lingerie,soft finish, value 20c a yard, at 15c 150 pieces 32-inch Persian Lawn, value 25c a yard, at 17c 50 pieces 45-inch Persian Lawn, value 39c a yard, at 24c 50 pieces 45-inch Persian Lawn, value 39c a yard, at 24c 150 pieces Mercerized Plaids, value 25c a yard, at 15c 200 pieces Fancy White Goods, value 50c a yard, at 37£c Fashionable Lawn Plaids, worth 25c _ a yard, ^.t 15c Fancy Stripe and Plaid White Goods, regularly 29c a yard, at 19c Heather Nainsook, a superior quality fabric? at, a yard, 12£c Plain Nainsook, 12 yards to box; 100 boxes at $1.50, yard 15c; 200 boxes at $1.85, yard 17c; 100 boxes at $2, yard 19c; 100 boxes at $2.25, yard 25c 100 pieces Heather Nainsook, at, a yard 12£c 200 pes Belfast Linen Finish, at, a yd 12£c 100 pieces Indian Head Linen Finish, at, a yard . • 15c 500 pieces Fancy White Goods, value 25c a yard, at 15c 500 pieces Plain and Fancy White Goods, value 25c a yard, at _ 19c Free Piano Lessons with any of the Famous makes in our line. Inquire Piano Department, third floor. FORBES & WALLACE, Millinery The ladies of Thompson-ville and vicinity are invited to visit our Millinery Department and inspect our display of Our stock includes a care1 fully selected assortment of the newest and most pleasing designs in Millinery for Ladies, Misses and Children. \ •<-; - <r; is South Main "streatgy. Now is the Time To make your Lawns beautiful. Buy one of our many new and reliable LAWN MOWERS. >f which we carry a large stock,on all sizes and grades of the old relia-b'e- i, tried and true PHILADELPHI A—all grades 12 to 20 in , §3 to §12. ORANGE BALL BRAKING—High grade—§7 to $12. 14 to 24 in., easy, lasting, run like watch. Garden Tools, Seeds, Rubber Hose FISHING TACKLE GALORE. (If it's metal we have it.) ^ xaiOHivilEie, FOOT <Sc GO., Inc. y- 139 State Street, Springfield. Center of city. See, write, or 'phone 67 or 68. Epstein's Express. Furniture and Piano Moving. Light and Heavy Tracking. Depot carriage meets all trains from 7.16 a m to 7 p m, and later if ordered. tlave also an Adjustable Window Derrick for hoisting Pianos, etc. Office 80 Main street, nection. Telephone oon- A. J. EPSTEIN, Prop. P. O. Box 1014 " Residence 16 Central St., Thompsonville. Conn. Then why not buy the best ? v We sell - 100,,per cent pure. Sold subject , -"to chemical analysis. Let us show you wherein it excels.; We are sole agents for the John - S/Mansville famous m Come and see us whferi in need ££of.' Lumber, Lath, Shingles, MGlass, Hardware, ^Lime, feGement; etc. ssssfs 62 South MainSt, Oates' Express. Oates* Express does all kinds of Light and Heavy teaming. Freight work is a special feature fo? every-day busipess. —- Moving pianos and household furnf ture carefully attended to. Furniture stored by the week oi month, with or without insurance EDWIN GATES, Prospect street, r ' Thompsonville, - Conn, yyy Tulpnhone oalL 42-14. v- For sale by ' G. G. SIMONS, * • " - R F. D., Hazardville, Conn. D.«£ H.K.Brainard GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTS, • • • 7-: ' • • •• Representing fourteen of the Oldest and Largest American and Foreign Fire,^ Insurance companies—Combined Mg-i : :||p|feapital over $160,000,000. Large or small lines of Insurance y on most favorable terms. Prompt, pereonai attention given to; the -settlement of all Idsseieki-^i^ - • -pgpiy:;: Main - office at BRAINARD'S WARE-i- HOUSE. Telephone at,office, and ; • '*!vyy'" ^j^€lall,Lwrite j; When March? Wind>* Blew. "By Virginia "Blair. ~j~ -T*., Copyrighted, 1908, by E. C. Paraells. "Whew-ew-ew!" went the March wind, shrieking around corners, roaring across the open spaces and whirling the dust and debris in the middle of the street Into a mad dance. Down the block from opposite directions came a girl and a man. The girl was all in brown—trim walking skirt, sable fur?, tan shoes, a smart toque and a chiffon veil, the ends of which were whipped this way and that as she made her way against the wind. The man, -with his back to. the cutting blasts, walked rapidly, and just as the girl was within a few steps of him themad March wind blew so hard and so strong that she stopped and turned her back to it. And so sudden was her action that the young man did not have time to get out of the way. A . The girl gave a little shriek in the moment of collision. "He put out his hand to steady her. "Oh, you needn't mind," he told her. "It's only me." - • ^ She was pink_with blushes, but she' said haughtily;r'"I do mind." : "Of course," he agreed gloomily. "I'd like to wipe myself off the face of the earth if it would do you any good." !f "You might at least avoid this block,"; she told him. yyy. j He looked about him. "I beg your pardon," he said. "I suppose it is the effect of long habit that makes me drift this way." VV "Habits may be broken." "Not the habit of love," he said/ almost fiercely. Then his voice took on a tender note. "Catherine," he said, "can't you change your mind and marry me?" "I think," she said very clearly, "that you are mad—as mad as the March wind—as mad as a March hare." "A»d why?" he asked. "Because I love you"— . • \ vy.y':;yi" "Because you propose to me at such strange times and places," she cried. "The last time was In a department store Just before Christmas when I was buying needles and pins." "And you made a pincushion of my heart," he reminded her, "and stuck it full of sharp points." "No woman can respect a man," she said, "who makes himself ridiculous." He drew himself up sharply. y "So that is it," he said slowly. "Well, perhaps I deserve it. But ^ou must remember that when I first; told you that I cared for you I told you In your own home" and asked if I mightfspeak to; your father. • You didn't, say n'No,^ and you- wouldn't say' *Yes.' .And when. I asked you again at the bachelors' C<K tillon you still let me hope, and then you wrote the next day that I was not to visit you again. I couldn't believe that you meant it. "I can't believe it now." - He laughed bitterly and went on: "But if I have lost your respect it is hopelessr I shall never again ask you to marry-me, Catherine." "Never?" she faltered; - "Never," he repeated, and for a moment he stood looking down at her; then, with a gesture ofjdespair, he went on his way. t She stared after him and started to call, hesitated and went slowly up the steps'of the great house before which they had stopped. Of course I am glad to be rid of him," she said a half hour later when, In pink dressing gown and slippers, she talked With Aunt Kitty, who always understood. Aunt Kitty was a woman of the world. Brilliant and glowing, she had stopped In orj her way to some afternoon function. Why are you glad?" Aunt Kitty demanded. "He's a fine fellow." Catherine's lips were trembling. "Oh, Aunt Kitty," she said, "I thought he was, but I have found him out." Goodness," asked Aunt Kitty, "what has he done?" , "There is another girl," Catherine said slowly. "Hum!" said Aunt Kitty. "How did you find It out?" ' "It was the other day after the cotillon," Catherine explained^ "He had told me how he cared for me, and I— I was really beginning to care, too, and I. thought it would be nice to surprise him. And I knew he ahvays lunched at Marfleld's—and—and I thought I'd go down and have . lunch with him— and tell him"— Well, of all things," ejaculated Aunt Kitty, "In these days'of chaperons!"}:,-; "So I went," Catherine proceeded, "and all the way downtown I iJiought how glad he would be, and how I would pour his coffee and let him order the things he liked, and how in after, years we/would go there; and eat lunch on the anniversary"— 1 y %; yy Of course," Aunt Kitty sympathized./". "And as I went up in the elevator I was so happy that people stared, but I didn't care. And when I reached the sixth floor I got off and went into the grill room and started for the table-by the window, where I knew he always sat—and then"— Was" he eager question.'-: "Yes, he was there. But there was another girl with him. And he was all devotion, and she was all blushes and smiles. And while they vs'ere waiting tor their "ordSr: he went out and came back with a bunch of violets and liliea of the yallejr, and he pressed her hand when hei gave them to her.^' ; ^6h,: my goodness," said. Aunt/Kitty, | ment "Why, what?" she stammered, j : "Oh, girlie," said Aunt Kitty,_"did you say it was :the day after the cotil- . Ion?" v "• y "Yes," said Catherine. _ . -'" r-;'y • "What kind, of hair ^did the " glirl have?" - Y . "Wavy yellow,: ;"with little curls around her face. She was really bean-tiful," Catherine admitted grudgingly. "Did she have on a gray tailor made, with a hat trimmed with violets and black gauntlet gloves?" questioned the older woman rapidly: • "Yes," Catherine nodded, "but"— : "Oh, goosie, goosie," said Aunt Kitty. "It was his sistelL She's married, and .^he was stopping at the Annex, and I called on, her that morning just as she was going out to iaeet him"/' / / /' • "But," began Catherine, "why didn't he tell me ?" 4<Did you ever give him. a chance to Wpl∈?" asked Aunt Kitty. "Or did you just send him away?"; i= r "I refused to tell him^what was _the matter/' admitted her niece. "Well, now it's all right, and you can live happy ever-after." "It can never be right now," said Catherine miserably, and she told of their meeting that morning. Aunt Kitty listened and debated, and finally she said, "Suppose we go to Marfield's for lunch?" Catherine stood up. "Oh, do you really think we would find him?" she quavered. "Well," said wise 'Aunt Kitty, "I think we might. He may not be eating much, but habit will make him." And when they came to the sixth floor of the big store they saw at the table at the far end of the grill room a young man who stared blankly out of the window, whlre the March winds whistled and sang over the roofs. . "He's there, Aunt Kitty," said Catherine breathlessly.- "Then I will leave you," said Aunt Kitty. "For once I'll chaperon you ID-spirit." The young man at the far table had .eaten nothing^ but. as he drank his third cup of coffee there came to the table a vision as radiant as the morning, and the vision said, "May I have lunch with you?' "Catherine!" he whispered as one in a dream. • \ "And please order things that will be nice for anniversaries," the vision went on. "For anniversaries?" He had pulled out her chair, and helped her with her wraps, doing the things that must be done because of curious eyes, but still in a dream. "Because—when we are—married—I think it would be—nice—to come here, don't you?" stammered the timid voice, and now the vision was rosy with blushes. And after that the March winds howled and tore over the roofs unheeded by the two' hfippy people who had thatmon^g .been-.b^ blasts." " ~ HOW ONE MAY WIN IN 1908 A Startling Study of the Electoral ^••^/fiVoteyyvy' Nov. 3 next there will.be chosen at the polls 483 presidential electors rep-; resenting the forty-six states of the Union. Exactly 242 are required to elect the next president of the United States. Here is the# possible chance for the election of a Prohibition president There are seven Prohibition states with a total electoral vote of 61. There are nine other southern states where, with proper effort to unite all the Prohibition votes, 105 more electors might be chosen pledged to vote for a. Prohibition president. In addition, there are fifteen other states east,, north and west in which the Prohibition sentiment is awake and if organized could elect 150 more Prohibition electors. y This makes possible,'with sufficient co-operation by all Prohibition and Christian people, the election of mpre than 300 electors "pledged to a Prohibition candidate for president, sixty more than the required number. The tablebelow shows this opportunity and also shows, another vitally important fadr-namely, that the states noted which undoubtedly can be won with sufficient effort chose at the national election of 1904 respectively 121 Democratic electors and 188 Republican electors (seven/additional Democratic electors being added for the new Democratic- Prohibition state of Oklahoma). The table is as follows: ; REPUBLICAN, j \ DEMOCRATIC. :t v Electoral . ^ ' Electoral ". Vote.: Maine ......... . 6 /: Georgia ....... 13 Kansas ... . , . 1 0 ; : "Alabama ......11 North Dakota.... 4. M:i#8j^sippi .... 10 ^ .Oklahoma 7 States Whore. Pr°hibition|rt8 May Win With Proper Effort. ConofloticUt'.... • 7 . Arkansai *vv • 9 Delaware,!..... 3"' plpmjiay.i..... 5 Indrana ".......J5:y;Krirrtiisky' ' 13 N. f^aiti|i>>hire..: 4 y8duth Carbtina. tthhaatt, pchhiiilfdlr?**-" fr- • "Th^re -wais Jt the': Rhodj»~f.8liund.;; i Souj0trbakota.. 4 Vermont ;.V. 4 f West ^Virginia. 7 llUnois ...^.27 Nebraska. Minnesota mil tain/' Catherine es^ilained^ "and 1 could see him through the .screen of palms, but he couldn't see me"^-. And then sbe "broke down and .sobbed- wildly, with her head in Au^t1 Kitty's lap. "Po^r "little girlie," sa|d Aunt^Kit^r softlyT There. wcist:sileacejfor .a m<> We .^are conservative Iti. this" table, ment, and then all at. once ^Aunt Kittyyit'shqwi'tiiat eyen should the ProhiBI-A. R. LEETE; THOMPSONVILLE. - — ... lion of states aggregating less than seventy-two electoral votes it could still win the day. - Is this not worth trying for? We believe it is. Every hour of this agitation will bring nearer the day of triumph for the American home and the abolition of the legalized drink curse from our land. The "National Issue movement" is already beginnig the enrollment of 5,000,000 American voters who will unite to help "settle it in -1908." Are you organizing the National Issue club in your election district? Write Chairman Charles R. Johfes, 92 La Salle street, Chicago, for National Issue pledge blanks and further particulars. National Prohibition Convention For- 1908. The Prohibition forces of the nation are already taking unusual interest in the coming national war council of the leaders from every state in the Uniou which is to be held at Columbus, O., July 15 and 16 next. The convention will have a larger number of legally accredited delegates than any other national political convention of this presidential year. The remarkable strength of the Prohibition movement has shown in its latest succession of victories since Jan. 1, 1908, that it has not even yet reached flood Jide. Cities, counties and states that have not been counted upon even by the most sanguine of the Prohibition workers are now in rapid succession inaugurating hew and enthusiastic battles with the legalized drink business to join the multitude of other similar conflicts on every side. - The one needed plan to focus* and concentrate the long locally divided forces of Prohibition is seen by many in this renascence of the national Prohibition' movement y Coxigres's' has heard^-the : clamor - of "40,000,000 people throughout the land in Pcphibition territory thundering at Its doors the past winter for protection from outside Invasion by the brewers under cover of interstate regulation. But, whether or not congress acts in this matter and gives the demanded relief, it Is irresistibly teaching the people the necessity for the extension of the Prohibition policy so that it will as soon as possible include the whole nation. / For this reason the preliminary announcements of the Columbus convention have attracted wide interest. All particulars may be obtained from Chairman Charles R. Jones, 92 La Salle street, Chicago. Railroads. H ARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD STREET RAILWAY CO. SUMMER SCHEDULE" EAST SIDE DIVISION. . North-bound cars leave Hartford (City Hall), 55 and 25 minutes past the hour; East Windsor Hill, 33 and 3; Warehouse Point, 49 and 19; Thompsonville, 10 and 40; Long-meadow, 28 and 58; Springfield (Court Square), 52 and 22 (arrive) South-bound cars leave ' Springfield (Court Square), 52 and 22 minutes past the hour; Long neadow, 14 and 44; Thompsonville, 32 and 2; Warehouse Point, 54 and 24; East Windsor Hill, 11 and 41; Hartford (City Hall), 47 and 17 (arrive). Physicians and Surgeons. EF.PABSON8.M.D., • PHY8IOIAN AND SURGEON. Residence and office No. 48 Pearl street, rhompsonvllle, Conn. Office honrs, 8.00 to 9.00 a. m.; 2.00 to 8.00, and 6.00 to 7.30 p. m. Orders (nay be left at Williams' drug store. ANNOUNCEMENT.' sites! :v.>K mm mm ''lims SOMERS AND ENFIELD DIVISION. Cars for Hazardville, Scitico, Somersville and Somers Leave Springfield, 37 minutes past the hour; Longmeadow, 59; Thompsonville, 20. Arrive at Hazardville, 39 minutes past the hour; Scitico Post oflBce, 45; Somersville, 55; Somers, 7. Cars for Thompsonville and Springfield Leave Vomers, 7 minutes past the hour; Som ersville, 17; Scitico Post-office, 27; Hazardville, 35. Arrive at Thompsonville, 52 minutes past the hour; Longmeadow, 13; Springfield, 37. Landlord—Washington once slept In that bed you occupied last night. Guest—That's more than 1 could do. —Judge. He advertised, "Send twelve stamps and learn how to find the day of the month without a calendar." Twelve stamps were sent, and the" instructions given were: "Find out the date of the day before yesterday and add two." — London Scraps. - What is Graiii-0 7 Simply Pure Grain Coffee with all the poison, nerve wrecking elements left out. Made of . solid grain, scientifically roasted and blended, it tastes and looks like the best coffee, but costs only one-half as much. Delicious in flavor and aroma; there is not a headache in a barrel of it. i.. Craln-0 is really the ' heart and .soul of the grain,—liquid bread. in fact. It contains all the elements necessary, to sustain life.. Coffee tears you down. Graln-O builds you up. Beinember. Graln-0 costs only one-- half as much as the beSC* grades of Coffee. /; 1 pound package 15c. 2 * " 25c. At all grocers. • Don't accept light bran . substitutes. •' NOTICE! The Enfield Cemetery Association announces, that it is prepared to care for lots in any of the cemeteries in town, either by the season or through endowment for perpetual oare. Applications can be_jnade to Win. Calderwood for Thompsonville, Ashmun Prickett for Hazardville; Frederick. A King for En field Street, Hiram H Terry for .King Street, or to the Secretary, Allen B. Hathaway, and will " receive prompt attention. •fiiiggpi " l^Tn iSi PER 2 l u 0 2 CT IF YOU HAVE tSW $100,$1,000OB """" TO INVEST; call or wriie to-day for my iateHt^ ligt of HIGU Grade Securities. THOMAS C. PERKKVS, Conn. Mnlual Bldg., HARTFORD, CONN. • ROCKVILLE DIVISION. East-bound cars leave Warehouse Point, 55 minutes past the hour; Broad Brook, 5; Melrose Depot, 12; Ellington, 28; Rockville Center, 48 (arrive) ^ West bound cars ieave Rockville Center, 50 minutes past "the hour; Ellington, 2; Melrose Depot, 18; Broad Brook, 25; Warehouse Point, 45 (arrive) y WEST SIDE DIVISION. North-bound cars leave Hartford (City Hall), 17 and 47 minutes past the hour; Windsor Center, 50 and 20; Hayden's Station, 2 and 32; Windsor Locks Post-office, 17 and 47; Wood's Station, 24 and 54; Boston Neck, 32 and 2; Suffield Center, 40 and 10; Springfield, (Court Square) 37 and 7 (arrive). South-bound cars leave - Springfield, 7 and 37 minutes past the hour; Suffield Center, 2and 32; Boston Neck, 9 and 39; Wood's Station, 18 and; 48; Windsor Locks Post-office^ 25 and 55; Hayden's Station, 39 and 9; Windsor Center, 50 and 20; Hartford, 25 and 55 (arrive). . l S_ H. S. NEWTON, Gen. Manager. N EW YORK, NEW HAVEN AND HARTFORD RAILROAD CO. TRAINS LEAVE SPRINGFIELD, GOING SOUTH, for New Haven and way stations, con-necting with express trains for New v york, at 5.40,7.00,7.45,9.20and 11.50 L - a. m.; 1.50, 4.05, 5.20, 6.35 and yy 9.10 p. m. Sundays only—Accom- V modation for New Haven at 6.30, yy 10.05, 11.40 a. m.; 2.35, 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. , m.; 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 USAV^ HARTFORD, GOING NORTH, , for Springfield and way stations, con-necting with the Boston & Albany -iy. 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: " onto— Accommodation for Spring-field at 10 20 a., m.; 12.44, 8.24, ^2 9.09 and 10.28 p. m. WINDSOR—6.06, 8.13, 9.20, 11.25 a. m.; 4.38, 5.38, 6.28, 1L14 p. m. WINDSOR LOCKS — 6.17, 8.24, 9.30, 11.36 a. m.; 2.18, 4.48, 5.49, 6.39, 9.27, 11.24 p. m. WAREHOUSE POINT—6.22,8.30,9.35a. m; 4.52, 5.55, 6.48, 11.28 p. m. ENFIELD BRIDGE — 8.85, 9.40 a. m. ; 4.58,6.00,11.32 p.m. " THOMPSONVILLBI—6.81, 8.89, 9.44, 11.46 . m. ; 2.28, 5.03, 6.04, 6.51, 9 37, <?11.86 p. m. Sundays, 10.54 a. m.; ' 1.12, 9.00, 9.37, 10.58 p. m. LONGMEADOW — 3.47, 9.51 a. m.; 5.10, .ii, 9.07,11.43 p. m.yy^y yv ; - SUFFIELD BRANCH. §TI^DBLD TO WINDSOR LOCKS : 8.48 a. m.; 5.00 p. m. WINDSOR LOCKS TO SUFFDEBLD .... - a. m.; 2.85, 5.51 p m- ;7.47, -8.27 High Above AH—Follicide Superfluous hair killer, no risk to you. Superfluous hair contraot, entirely new;; Superfluous hair pertectiy removed. I have 'a safe iaiid positively sure way to take hair off face; neck and arms folrever. I have dis(30vered the ttue se(^|y^Epe; per box50b./":-;; MISS J gbnn; Mutual^ Hartfordj Co^>n. y Dr. John F. McHugb, former resident physician at the Mercy Hospital in Springfield, has opened an. office in Mulligan's block 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 3497-8. 1 New King St., Thompsonville, Conn. W. Gibson Field, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW, OFFICE, - 139 ENFIELD STREET (Southwest from Post-Office), EWPIELD, COlsT^T. BUSINESS IN HARTFORD AND SPRING-FIELD PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. Undertakers and Directors. XI. T i"FlETB, UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER 45 AND 47 MAIN ST., THOMPSONVILLB, . . . CONN. < • :31% • - '' m : >s - K TJNPERTAKINQ AND .EHBAIUDTO ,,111 .' * LEIN, BBOWN & CO.,. y yy.- 80 Main street, ) Residence, 40 Pearl st., ) Thompsonville'?" Telephone connection. •- lH ' V4 y y-,y^# Dentistry. g H. THORNTON, D.D.S. MANSLEY'S BLOCK, Thompsonville, Conn! - Appointments can be made by telephone. Office call, 74-3; house, 74-21, 3USDICAT1SD AIR. ; Ever heard of it ? It is for painless filling, as well as for extracting. Dr. Wiley uses it. : v--'.y - fi?: Mlsceilaneons. *PHE PAB80NS PRINTING CO., Steam-Power Printers, and Publishers of THK THOMPSONVILLI PBSSS. Mulligan's Block, Corner South Main and . High Streets,. Thompsonville, Conn. ' Mrs, Chambers' Hair-dressing anil, 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;- y<m-. yy4-;|%i - THE ... ^y. : , y ^ 5Sf'Sno.'.i .• ;.'yv?;.;Vy. .... - Everything in the w Vegetable - : A L - i V - * i . . . • ^ * vj Here" is a Special—none better and we are selling it Public M^Jw^ii^npsbiiyille'
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- - - - - TIIOMPSOJSTVILLE, •V THURSDAY, MAT 14; 1908. XXIX. ' NO.
FORBES & WALLACE'S I FORBES & WALLACE'S I FORBES & WALLACE'S
Agents for BUTrERICK PATTERNS—Prices 10c and 15c. Hone Higher.
MAIL ORDERS Promptly and Carefully Filled.
The Splendid Offerings and Beautiful Displays of the
Continoe this Week with Undiminished
The store mwer more attractive than now in its dress of
white. Everywhere, in the decorations and in the merchandise displays,:
white is dominant. We have studied to make a pleasing picture, but
we have studied more, and ransacked the markets to'bring before yon
merchandise of high quality at prices remarkably low.
A Half-Million Yards of Plain and Fancjf Goods—The Greatest Stock
ever brought together in one store in the East.
The price concessions that purchases of such magnitude have
naturally brought us are apparent in the value we offer in both plain
and novelty weaves. They mean important savings for all who are planning
graduation gowns, as well as all sorts of summer dresses, waists,
underwear,etc. For examples note these extraordinary offerings:
28-inch Persian Lawn, a quality that
sells regularly for 15c a yard, marked
for the White Fair, at 10c
45-inch Persian Lawn, an excellent
25c grade, now offered at 19c
100 pieces 40-inch Lingerie,soft finish,
value 15c a yard, at 12|c
100 pieces 50-inch Lingerie,soft finish,
value 20c a yard, at 15c
150 pieces 32-inch Persian Lawn, value
25c a yard, at 17c
50 pieces 45-inch Persian Lawn, value
39c a yard, at 24c
50 pieces 45-inch Persian Lawn, value
39c a yard, at 24c
150 pieces Mercerized Plaids,
value 25c a yard, at 15c
200 pieces Fancy White Goods, value
50c a yard, at 37£c
Fashionable Lawn Plaids, worth 25c
_ a yard, ^.t 15c
Fancy Stripe and Plaid White Goods,
regularly 29c a yard, at 19c
Heather Nainsook, a superior quality
fabric? at, a yard, 12£c
Plain Nainsook, 12 yards to box; 100
boxes at $1.50, yard 15c; 200 boxes
at $1.85, yard 17c; 100 boxes at $2,
yard 19c; 100 boxes at $2.25, yard 25c
100 pieces Heather Nainsook, at, a
200 pes Belfast Linen Finish, at, a yd 12£c
100 pieces Indian Head Linen Finish,
at, a yard . • 15c
500 pieces Fancy White Goods, value
25c a yard, at 15c
500 pieces Plain and Fancy White
Goods, value 25c a yard, at _ 19c
Free Piano Lessons with any of the Famous makes in our
line. Inquire Piano Department, third floor.
FORBES & WALLACE,
The ladies of Thompson-ville
and vicinity are invited
to visit our Millinery Department
and inspect our display
Our stock includes a care1
fully selected assortment of
the newest and most pleasing
designs in Millinery for
Ladies, Misses and Children.
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