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y - , : . t ' v ; v - ; • " - . •:.^v •*& --^v •;•• . -.; ^ v---:,-.- •: • • ••:7;v:", ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSOKTILLE, CONN., THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1908. Forbes & Wallace's | Forbes & Wallace's 1 Forbes & Wallace's June Clearance of Floor Everything in Onr Great Stock Marked Down, and, in Addition, Making, Lining and Laying Free in Springfield and Its Immediate Vicinity Third Floor. Three Elevators Open Directly into the : June is the semi-annual clearing up time in our Department of Floor Coverings. Inventory is onlv thirty days away, and there is none too much time to reduce the stock to the point we want it when the half-year's business is ended. Ihere-iore we give you the benefit of the lowest prices of the year, and, in addition, we save you the cost of making, lining and laying-which amounts to a tidy sum on every room you cover. i . j • n *. a Bear in mind that this is not an offering of a few odd lots and imperfect goods. On the contrary, you have choice of our entire stock of high-grade Carpets, Rugs, Mattings Linoleums and Oilcloth—all new spring patterns in the best grades manufactured, and the choicest styles of the foremost mills in the country; 65c Ingrain Carpets down to 55c Made, lined and laid free. 75c Standard All Wool Ingrain Carpet down to 65c Made, lined and laid free. 85c Extra heavy All Wool Ingrain Carpet down to 75c Made, lined and laid free. 65c Tapestry Brussels Carpets down to 55c Made, lined and laid free. 90c Tapestry Brussels Carpets down to 75c Made, lined and laid free. $1.15 Tapestry Brussels Carpets down to 98c Made, lined and laid free. $1.10 Velvet Carpet down to 85c Made, lined and laid free. $1.35 Wilton Velvet Carpet down to $1.10 Made, lined and laid free. $1.35 and $1.50 Axminster Carpets down to $1.15 Made, lined and laid free. $1.65 and $1.75 best Body Brussels Carpets down to $1.45 Made, lined and laid free. * .t.* . ,f •»* * * •** * * * * * ** >t>* * * ** * Linoleums, Oilcloth and Mattings in the June Clearance Our Offer to Lay Free of Charge Does Not Apply to These Lines. Imported and Domestic Printed Linoleum 65c quality, at, a sq. 55c quality, at, a sq. yd 55c yd. ..4:5c Imported and Domestic Inlaid Linoleum Color goes way through to the back. 95c quality, at, asq. yd., 75c $1.25 quality, at, a sq. yd., $1 Thoroughly Seasoned 0il= cloth 25c quality, at, a sq. yd... 19c 30c quality, at, a sq. yd..-25c 35c quality, at, a sq. yd..-30c China and Japan Straw Mattings 25c quality, at, a yard,..-20C 30c quality, at, a yard,..-25C 35c quality, at, a yard,..-30C 45c quality, at, a yard,.. -35c 60c quality, at, a yard,---45C 65c quality, at, a yard, — 50c A greater reduction made when bought by the full roll of 40 yards Very Low Clearance Prices Have Been Placed on Every Rug in Our Stock The Great Bargains in Arnold Wash Goods are Continued Another Week, Reinforced by Purchases from Other Sources. FORBES & WALLACE, Springfield, Mass. Syrnp of White Pine ml Tar Cailo Quill Tails, Great Grip and Cold Remedies. W. L. Benton & Co.'s Main St., Thompsonville. Lawn Mowers and a Big Lin© of* Garden Hose Prices to suit all, and we can please you as to STYLES, — QUALITY, and PRICES FISHING TACKLE, no end (If It's metal we have it.) HOMEE FOOT <Sc CO., Inc. 139 State Street, Springfield. Center of city. See, write, or 'phone 67 or 68 =: Buy Your Supplies := Gash Market at the -—— High Street Marhei A FULL LINE OF MEATS, GROCERIES AND VEGETABLES. Everything at Low Cash Prices. Ferguson & Gibbons, Mulligan's New Block, High Street, Thompsonville THE SHAKER DAIRY LUNGH ICE-CREAM Served at the. tables in our restaurant or sold in pints or quarts. We are connected by telephone, and all telephone orders will receive prompt attention and quick delivery when requested. y ^ We are now prepared to supply milk or cream from our dairy in any quantity to suit. Bring your cans, pitchers or pails to the Shaker Dairy Lunch and we will supply you. Pure milk, 7 cents per quart; Heavy Cream, 15 cents per half 30 cents per pint, 60 cents per quart. JOHN T. SMITH, Proprietor ? " v - - - ; v • v ' C - ; * - . . , At the Bridge Store, opposite the Street Railway Station. - - llggll • |H AND Some of the things taste good:— that Hartley's Imported Marmalade, Good Health Brand. Strawberry and Raspberry Jam. Heinz's Preserves—Plums,, .; Cherries, Strawberry, Damon, Raspberry, Peaches. California Prunes—13c lb, 2 lbs for 25c; 10c lb, 3 lbs for 25c. • • Heinz's Tomato Ketchup, Chili Sauce, India Relish, ; Olive Oil, Stuffed Olives >; and Apple Butter. And we - still carry that Imported '!. Mushroom Ketchup. Try \ w. T. WATSON, Opp Trust Co., Thompson ville. * Telephone 208-4. rUt&Si By CLARISSA MACK1E. Copyrighted, 1908, by Literary Press. ** * * * * >t> >t>* * * * * * * * * * * '*•* * * * * Seymour frowned savagely into the fire.and rumpled his hair with impatient fingers. ^ ,;If you would listen to reason," began Pauline argumentatively, bat her fiance Interrupted her. "Reason!" he snorted contemptuously. "There is no such word as reason in a woman's vocabulary." Miss Lamson arose from her seat and surveyed him with cool hauteur. "You forget yourself, Mr. Seymour. Remember, please, that you have not now iihd never will have the right to address me in that manner. I beg you will excuse.me. sir. Goodnight." She swept from the room while Seymour stared miserably after her. Five, ten, fifteen minutes passed, and Pauline did not return. Then Seymour got upon his feet and, taking his hat and stick, left the house with a sense of deep Injury, somewhat tempered by the knowledge that he was entirely in the wrong. If Polly wanted the dining room on the south side of the new house they were building, what matter? His own wishes were for a cool, shady dining room on the north side of the house, while the library occupied the sunny southern exposure, - where Pauline could have blooming plants in the windows and where he could see her bright, head bending over her sewing when he looked up from his work. What evil spirit had tempted him to argue the question with her and to act like an unmannerly brute? Now there would be no home at all. He turned In at the club and spent the evening in solitary wretchedness. Miss Lamson made dignified haste to her own room, where she locked the door and confided to her pillow that Bob Seymour was a sour, cross, crabbed old thing and that she was glad they would never be married. Upon this reflection she sobbed more bitterly. Finally, when the fury of her brief mental storm had subsided, she heard the closing of the front door and the echo of familiar footsteps on the pavement dying into silence. She sat up energetically. "Pauline Lamson, you are a little fool!" she soliloquized. "If Bob wants the library on the south side of the house, what difference does it make to you? He has to work in there most of the day, while the dining room is only used at mealtimes, and it doesn't matter where it is. Now there , won't be any library, north or south, nor any dining room nor anything, for I cannot go back on my word. A Lamson never does that!" She sobbed herself into a most unpleasant slumber, which was broken by frequent lapses into wakefulness, and at last a gray morning dawned. And all the morningB and afternoons were gray after that, for Bob Seymour did not come to- sue for pardon, and neither did Pauline send the little note which would have brought him repentant to her feet. It was Seymour pride against Lamson pride, and so Love drew his rosy mantle about him and spread his wings to be about other and more profitable business. * * * * * * * "I came by the new house today, Pauline, and it is a dear!" Emilie Raymond helped herself to another bonbon from the dish on Pauline's tea table and nibbled it appreciatively. "Yes?" Pajillne's voice was faint; and there was a pink flush in either cheek. "Yes!" mimicked Miss Raymond petulantly. "Your indifference is well assumed, Polly, dear, but"— - "Emilie," said Pauline, with sudden decision, "I must tell you—I haven't told another soul—that Bob Seymour and I are not going to be married!" Miss Raymond uttered a surprised shriek. "Polly Lamson, what do you mean? Why, I was talking with Bob not five minutes ago—he was standing on the steps of the new house—and from what he said"— She paused with embarrassment and busied herself jwith the bonbon dish. "What did he say?" Pauline's tone was icily cold. "Why—now, dear, of course I don't understand anything about the matter, but he said when I hinted that-I would like to go over the house, 'Mrs. Sey-mopr will have that pleasure in the spring,' and he smiled so naturally that I supposed"— She looked expressively at her friend. 1 "It is probably some one else—some other girl," smiled Pauline stiffly. "It might be," was the disconcerting reply. "I did see. him talking to Linda Burton the other day, and just as I passed them Linda was saying, '1 much prefer the library in green too.' I didn't think anything about it at the time, but—Linda Is certainly attractive." "Linda is a dear," gushed Pauline, pouring herself another cup of tea. "Well," remarked Emilie practically, J-'of course I'm surprised to hear that your engagement is broken, but I must say that Linda Burton can certainly make that house look like a dream. She Is an artist."; . 5 "That is so," said Pauline soberly. "Linda's gowns are lovely." After Emilie Raymond had fluttered away to another tea table and probably to other confidences Pauline fled to her own room, where she spent a very quiet hour. Then Just as the dusk was falling she donned her wraps WLnti crept out of the house and along the avenue to that pleasant crosi street whereon stood the house of dls« sension, the house that had been built with love as adviser and architect. 'Pauline approached it timidly from the opposite side of the street. She would rather die than meet Bob "Bey-1 mour in that vicinity. She could dimly J see that the house was quite completed, a lawn graded antf turfed with green, and—strange to relate—it 'was j illuminated from top to there were people moving about inside. She slipped across the street and entered the yard. Along the north wall df the house ran a flagged path to the rear, and when she had walked along this path she found herself beneath a brightly lighted bow window. Some one was speaking. "This is to be the library, Linda," said Bob Seymour's voice, "and it will green, of course." "You are making a mistake, Bob, in using this room for the library. The south room is much more suitable." "Polly planned It this way, and I want it to be exactly as she wishes." There was an obstinate note in Bob's voice that Pauline knew well. She uttered a bewildered little gasp at the complications of the situation. :"Very Well,", said Linda cheerfully. "I only wish Polly were here to give tier opinion about that shade of green. But-1 am very grateful to you, Bob, for living me an opportunity to display my talents as a professional decorator. I shall hope for an avalanche of orders aiter this. Why don't you run up and get Polly? We could decide all these puzzling matters at once." : "I don't believe she could come .down this evening," came Bob's voice evasively and rather despondently. Pauline choked. He was clinging to a last hope that she would relent before it was too late. He was comforting himself with the hope that their engagement was not formally broken. A moment later she found herself speeding through the wide hall into the library. She slipped her hand through Bob's arm, and she felt his start of surprise and then the warm, firm pressure of his hand upon her own. "I came down to help choose the decorations, Bob," she said breathlessly. "Good! Now everything will be all right!" exclaimed Linda gayly. And so it was. • ' : lu? VOL. XXIX. A Rule For Dramatists. A dramatist must never keep a secret from his audience, although this is one of the favorite devices of the novelist. Let us suppose for a moment that the spectators were not let Into the secret of Hero's pretty plot in "Much Ado," to bring Beatrice and Benedick together. Suppose that, like the heroine and the hero, they were led to believe that each was truly in love with the other. The inevitable revelation of this error would produce a shock of surprise that would utterly scatter their attention, and while they were busy making over their former conception of the situation they would have no eyes nor ears for what was going on upon the stage. In a novel the true character of a hypocrite Is often hidden until the book is nearly through; then when the revelation comes the reader has plenty of time to think back and see how deftly he has been deceived. But in a play a rogue must be known to be- a jrogue at his first entrance. The other characters in the play may be kept in the dark until the last act, but the „ audience must know the secret all the time. In fact, any situation which shows a character suffering from a lack of such knowledge as the audience holds secure always produces a telling effect upon the stage. The spectators are aware of Iago's villainy and know of Desde-mona's innocence. The play would not be nearly so strong if, like Othello, they were kept ignorant of the truth.— North American Review. Apostroph* to a Champion Cow. Hail, O champion nurser of the human race! Hail, O quiet chewer of nutritious cud! Blessed be peace and open air, beasts and sunlight, and especially blessed be this cow; of her we sing. Hail, Pauline; number 48,426—if that name you love, O butter champion of the world! Think of giving 104.4 pounds of milk in a single day arid also at a high average of fat! ttilnk I could turn and live with animals, they are so placid and self contained. I stand and look at them long and long. They do not sweat and whine about their condition. They do not lie awake in the dark and weep for their sins. They do not make me sick discussing their duty to God. Not one is dissatisfied, not one is demented with the mania of owning things. Not one kneels to another nor to his kind that lived thousands of years ago. Not one is respectable or unhappy over the whole earth. Would the pen of Homer were our own, for we have no taste to celebrate the feats of admirals and presidents, prizefighters and millionaires and would fain do justice to the cow, for she by her own unaided might can support thirty babies on this earth.—Collier's Weekly. i - A Sermon In Rhyme. An English^ sporting parson ' who wished to shorten the Sunday morning's service so that he might join some kindred spirits delivered the briefest and meatiest sermon on record. "Dearly beloved," he said, "the subject of our discourse this morning is 'Life.' I shall divide it into three parts and a conclusion—first, man's ingress to the world; second, man's progress through the world; third, man's egress from the world, and, to conclude, man's life after departure: Man's ingress to life is naked and bare. Man's progress through life is trouble and care. Man's egress from life is nobody knows whoro» If 'we'do well here, we will do well there. I could tell you no more If I preached a whole year," —Boston Poat Tommy—Pop, what is oblivion? Pop-yGetting married to a famous woman, my dear boy. — Philadelphia Record; Nell—Why doesn't Maude join your sewing circle? Belle—She wouldn't be of very much •se. Nell—Can't she sew? Belle—Oh, yes, Bhe can sew, but she has an impediment in her speech.— Philadelphia Record. •; Mrs. Bibby-And wjiich is the port side? . " - ' • , Mr. Bibby—The port side, my dear! Oh—ah—yes (with happy inspiration). Of course that is obvious, the side of the vessel that Is nearest port! - Mrtk- Blbby—Why, of coursef yesj SiOLStai^Ht jae!-r£idl-Me-l/D. <4 ^Xakes Cooking Easy A. R. LEETE, THOMPSONVILLE. « ft OUR COMRADES. In memory of comrades now passed from earth away. Ordered by the Great Commander—whom none can disobey— To report up over yonder, beyond the great divide, Where they now are safe within the lines, on the other side. In memory of comrades who have laid the mortal down, Who were summoned to headquarters to receive a victor's crown, On their graves we place love tokens, to commemorate the tie That binda us to our comrades in the sweet by-and by. Looking backward through the mist of years to those days of strife, When hanging in the balance was our glorious nation's life, We see the boys who volunteered, cour ageous, young and strong, When life was not a burden, but a glad and happy song. We look again in nineteen eight and see them past their prime, Only waiting in the twilight for the call of Father Time; But Borne five and forty years ago, when treason's flag was flaunting Over our beloved country, they were weighed and found not wanting They are camping near the river, muskets neatly stacked, Waiting for the bugle oall, with knapsacks ready packed. Life's battle has been fought and the orders are to rest, So they sit around the campfire as the sun sinks in the west. The ranks are growing small as they near the other shore; Each year the reaper calls for som3 forty thousand more To join the great procession, who, with unceasing tread, Pass across the borders to the cities of the dead. They are tenting on the old camp ground, close to the borders, Waiting for the messenger to come with marching orders; Soon as the evening shadows are a little longer grown, The boys who wore the blue will cross to the unknown. But patriotism will not die when our course is run, For love of flag and country is bequeathed from sire to son; Younger men will fill our places, and Old Glory still will wave When the boys who bore it to victory slumber in the grave. The glorious starry banner will forever be borne high, And worthy sons of veterans will with each other vie In raising high the standard and keeping. it unfurled As the beacon torch of liberty, enlightening the world. We'll meet our comrades over there, in that peaceful land, When we fall in for inspection and our Captain takes command; When He gives the order, "Forward!" thro' the arch of heaven's dome Will resound our songs of victory, in our eternal home. J. W. ANDERSON. Railroads. Can Invalids Drink Grain-O? Certainly. Drink it morning, noon and night. The day they stop drinking cof-fee and begin drinking GBAIN-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. : rv It is made of solid grain, scientifically blended and roasted. It looks and tastes like the best coffee but costs only one-lialf as much. 1 pound package 15c. 2 " 25c. Ail Grocers sell it. .. 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 made to Wm. Calderwood for Thompsonville. Ashmun Prickett for Hazardville, Frederick A. King for Enfield Street, Hiram H Terry for King Street, or to the Seoretary, Allen B. Hathaway, and will receive prompt attention. 2 1)2 CT. IF YOU HAVE $100, $1,000 OR $10,000 TO INVEST, cull or write to-rtuy for my latest list of HigU Grade Securities. ., Ife®1THOMAS C. PERKINS, >™ Conn. Mutual Bldfl.. HARTFORD. CONN. 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, 83 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; Longm eadow, 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). 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-office, 45; Somersville, 55; Somers, 7. Cars for Thompsonville and Springfield Leave Somers, 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. ROCKVILLE DIVISION. East- bound cars leave Warehouse Point, 55 minutes past the hour; Broad Brook, 5; Melrose Depot, 12; Ellington, 28; Rock ville Center, 48 (arrive) - ; , West bound cars leave Rockville Center, 50 minutes past the hour; Ellington, 2; Melrose Depot, 18; Broad Brook, 25; Warehouse Point, 45 (arrive) 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, 2 and 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). H. S. NEWTON, Gen. Manager. N NEW HAVEN AND CO. EW YORK, HARTFORD RAILROAD TRAINS LEAVE SPRINGFIELD, GOINGSOUTH, 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.; 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. mSundays, 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. WABEHOUSE POINT—6.00, 7 20, 9.44 a. m.; 12.13, 2.14, 4 2s*, 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 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, 8.00y 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, 5.88, 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, 6.43, 11.28 prm. ENFIELD BRIDGE — 8.35, 9.40 a. m. -, 4.58, 6.00,11.32p. m. THOMPSONVILLE—6.31, 8.89, 9.44, 11.46 . m.; 2.28, 5.03, 6.04, 6.51, 9 37, 11.36 p. m. Sundays, 10.54 a. m.; 1.12, 9.00, 9.37, 10.58 p. m. LONGMEADOW — S.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 a. m.; 2.35, 5.51 p. m. High Above All—Follicide Superfluous hair killer, no risk to you. Superfluous hair contract, entirely new. Superfluous hair perfectly removed. I have a safe and positively sure way to take hair off face, neck and arms forever. I have discovered the true secret. Price nnr box 50b. MISS GOODRICH, 420 Goon. Mutual, Hartford, Conn.;, * • . <•. mssmwins tiSB mm Physicians and Surgeons. E.F-PARSONS, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. nd office No. 48 Pearl street, rhompsonville, Conn. Office hours, 8.00 to 9.00 a. m.; 2.00 to 3.00, and 6.00 to 7.30 p. m. Orders may be left at Williams' drugstore. ANNOUNCEMENT. Dr. John F. McHujcg h, ffoorr mer resident lysician at the Mercy Hospital in 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 3497-2. 1 New King St., Thompsonville, Conn. W. Gibson Field, ATTORNEY AM) COUNSELOR-AT-LAW, OFFICE, - 139 ENFIELD STREET (Southwest from Post-Office), EUFIELD, CO^IT. BUSINESS IN HARTFORD AND SPRING-FIELD PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. Undertakers and Directors. A.. R. IJEETB, UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER 45 AND 47 MAIN ST., THOMPSONVILLK, . . . CONN. K LEIN, BROWN & CO., UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING 80 Main street, ) Residence, 40 Pearl st., J Thompsonville. Telephone connection. 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. MEDICATED AIR. Ever heard of it ? It is for painless filling, as well as for extracting. Dr Wiley uses it. Miscellaneous. pHE PARSONS PRINTING CO., Steam-Power Printers, and Publishers of THX THOMPSONVILLB PBBSS. Mulligan's Block, Corner South Main and High Streets, Thompsonville, Conn. Mrs, 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 Lotionp. Switches made from combings. Over Murphy 's clothing store, Tel. 199-5. 91 Main St.. Thompsonville. THE iv -fc Everything in. the Early Vegetable Line. Pare Maple Syrup Here is a Special—none better and we are selling it ; 'Kii at $1.00 per while this lot lasts. C. A. WILE • ' ~ i %• H Public Market, ThorapsonVill|e
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--^v •;•• . -.; ^ v---:,-.- •: • • ••:7;v:",
ESTABLISHED 1880. THOMPSOKTILLE, CONN., THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1908.
Forbes & Wallace's | Forbes & Wallace's 1 Forbes & Wallace's
June Clearance of Floor
Everything in Onr Great Stock Marked Down, and, in Addition,
Making, Lining and Laying Free in Springfield and Its Immediate Vicinity
Third Floor. Three Elevators Open Directly into the :
June is the semi-annual clearing up time in our Department of Floor Coverings.
Inventory is onlv thirty days away, and there is none too much time to reduce
the stock to the point we want it when the half-year's business is ended. Ihere-iore
we give you the benefit of the lowest prices of the year, and, in addition, we
save you the cost of making, lining and laying-which amounts to a tidy sum on
every room you cover. i . j • n *. a
Bear in mind that this is not an offering of a few odd lots and imperfect goods.
On the contrary, you have choice of our entire stock of high-grade Carpets, Rugs,
Mattings Linoleums and Oilcloth—all new spring patterns in the best grades
manufactured, and the choicest styles of the foremost mills in the country;
65c Ingrain Carpets down to 55c
Made, lined and laid free.
75c Standard All Wool Ingrain Carpet down
to 65c Made, lined and laid free.
85c Extra heavy All Wool Ingrain Carpet down
to 75c Made, lined and laid free.
65c Tapestry Brussels Carpets down to 55c
Made, lined and laid free.
90c Tapestry Brussels Carpets down to 75c
Made, lined and laid free.
$1.15 Tapestry Brussels Carpets down to 98c
Made, lined and laid free.
$1.10 Velvet Carpet down to 85c
Made, lined and laid free.
$1.35 Wilton Velvet Carpet down to $1.10
Made, lined and laid free.
$1.35 and $1.50 Axminster Carpets down to
$1.15 Made, lined and laid free.
$1.65 and $1.75 best Body Brussels Carpets
down to $1.45
Made, lined and laid free.
* .t.* . ,f •»* * * •** * * * * * ** >t>* * * ** *
Linoleums, Oilcloth and Mattings in the June Clearance
Our Offer to Lay Free of Charge Does Not Apply to These Lines.
Imported and Domestic
65c quality, at, a sq.
55c quality, at, a sq.
Imported and Domestic
Color goes way through to the back.
95c quality, at, asq. yd., 75c
$1.25 quality, at, a sq. yd., $1
Thoroughly Seasoned 0il=
25c quality, at, a sq. yd... 19c
30c quality, at, a sq. yd..-25c
35c quality, at, a sq. yd..-30c
China and Japan Straw Mattings
25c quality, at, a yard,..-20C
30c quality, at, a yard,..-25C
35c quality, at, a yard,..-30C
45c quality, at, a yard,.. -35c
60c quality, at, a yard,---45C
65c quality, at, a yard, — 50c
A greater reduction made when bought by the full roll of 40 yards
Very Low Clearance Prices Have Been Placed on Every Rug in Our Stock
The Great Bargains in Arnold Wash Goods are Continued
Another Week, Reinforced by Purchases from Other Sources.
FORBES & WALLACE,
Syrnp of White Pine ml Tar
Cailo Quill Tails,
Grip and Cold
W. L. Benton & Co.'s
Main St., Thompsonville.
and a Big Lin© of* Garden Hose
Prices to suit all, and we can
please you as to
FISHING TACKLE, no end
(If It's metal we have it.)
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