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The Naples news. (Naples, N.Y.) 1898-1943, February 16, 1899, Image 2

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A Bargain! The couch is 27. inches wide, 6 ftj. 2 in. long-, ^ made iti cprduroy, 3 in.- wale worsted fringe for $6. 00 LUKE: A. BEECHER, Ag'nt ATLANTA, N. Y. ,THE NAPLES-NEWS \ * THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1(5, 1899. CORRESPONDENCE, Events of Importance During- the Past ^eek. Current Comment. Eighty per cent of the silks used by the people of the U. S. are manufactured at home. Aguinaldo has probably began to enter­ tain serious doubts as to the value of Senator-Hoar as an adviser. Aguinaldo is likely to miss the for­ bearance with which he has heretofore been treated by Dewey and Otis 0 A new exhibition has been opened at Washington called \the Hall of the Ancients\ bvt it contains no ex-officials. cf _ _ _ _ «9 There are several European Govern­ ments which are .rejoicing at the fight we haVe upon!, our hands in the' Philip­ pines. . ^ <- Senator Wolcott, said in a recent speech: \Bar England, there, is not a country in Europe, that is not hostile to us.\ The kick because Inspector General Breckinridge discovered and reported a lot of spoiled canned-beef, in Cuba didn't cpme from Gen. Miles. When they line up to receive their quota of those three million dolliars we sliafl know exactly how; many Cuban insurgents there really were. Spaniards may have given Aguinaldo arms and ammunition, out it was our Own Senate who gave him the most en­ couragement to attack our soldiers. One thrashing is. not a enough for the . Filipinos who violated the law of nations by attacking bur army at Minila. Ag- uinaldo's army should be wiped out. The Senators who caused the fighting between the Filipinos and our troops can be replaced with better men, but the Americans, killed cannot be restored to life. The objections from those who do not see where they are. to come in for any thing, shows the .similarity between the nature of Cubans, Filipinos and Ameri­ cans. If Col. Bryan never becomes President, 'he will have the satisfaction of knowing that his efforts in that direction resulted in raising him from the poor to the well- to-do' class. We trust it is.not true, as alleged, that impecuneous Congressmen are profiting by the clesire«in certain quarters to place obstacles in the way of legislation for the Nicaragua Canal. The fact that many consider a war be­ tween England and France among the probalities has 1 not prevented the French Government sending to London to nego­ tiate a $50,000,000 loan. It was very human for, the President to give his militaryi loving nephew a lieutenant's commissfion in the regular army, but that will not lessen criticism of the act: it is also human to criticize. It is difficult to corivince the company of Cadets,, from Toronto, Canada, who are visiting Florida, that they are not in heaven, so great is the .contrast between the wintry bleakness at-their homes and their present surroundings. The principle trouble about our treat­ ment of both fubans. and Filipinos has been over-lenience. They haven't any better sense than to Chink that we are. afraid of them. The sooner they are helped to get rid of, that idea, the easier we will get along with' them. Quarrels between the Secretary of War and the Commander of the army are by no„ means new. AVhen Jeff Davis was Secretary of war and Winfield Scott was head of the army some letters passed between them that were warm enough to burn paper, and finally Scott moved the headquarters of the army to Gover­ nor's Island, N. Y., just as General Sher­ man, as a result of.his rumpus with the war department, at a later date, moved them to St. Louis. The report of the House Committee on the bill to grant a pension of $50. a tnoiith to Gen. John M. Palmer, con­ tains thisr-pathetie description of the old gentleman's condition\: \Nearly always an office-holder, and always strictly honest, he finds himself now, in his eighty-second year, retired to private life without means or income, broken in health, blind in one eye and rapidly losing sight of the other.\ Those who regard office-holding as the ideal em­ ployment should think of this case. Toraonuw night—music, song, mirth. Italy. -y The Epworth League will l(olda night­ cap social at Mr. and Mrs. Omer Parker's Friday night. Thursday February 9th, ! Aaron Mat­ thews dwelling was completely destroyed by fire. A smaH\part of the goods . were saved. The house and furniture were insured. 1 Tuesday February 7th occured the marriage of Melvin A. Manning and Miss Grace R.\ Ellerington at the M. E. parsonage. i Mrs. Lucy Grow is ill with pneumonia. Caucus was a .very quiet affair this winter. R. P. McGilliard heads the ticket for supervisor, E. C. Garrett, com'rof highways; A. P.: Gelder, town clerk; D. A. Badeau sup't of poor; Frank Thompsun, collector. A donation will be given for the bene­ fit of Rev. A. E. Smith at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wykoffs, Friday evening, February 24. All are invited^ February 14, 1899. , Canadice.- John Caskey is in Canandaigua attend­ ing court as juror. Walter Tibbals who is attending school at Canandaigua came home on Saturday last. Merrel Wright who has been in- Rochester for a' short time having his eyes treated by Dr. Foster, has. returned home. Mtes Grace Wicks has gone to Roches­ ter where she has a position in a store. Mrs. Susan Putnam, aged 73 years, departed this life the 6th inst.. Funeral services were held from the M. E, church, Rev. Retail officiating. Lorenzo Winch has been confined to 9 the house for some time on account of- ill health and doubts are entertaine/l of his restoration to health. On the morning of Feb., 9th the house belonging to Sarah Bean, burned to the ground with nearly all the contents, the loss was partially covered by insurance. Feqruary 15, 1899. West Cohoeton. The celd wave that has beeh with us is settling down about to_zero now days. The sleighing is quite good again and some- logs are going to the mills and teaming in general is quite brisk. The grippe patients in number are about the same as at our last writing, about 16 to 1, no one. gets slighted of course not. Eugene Briggs of North Cohoeton, has built a good substantial ice house for Will Rowe, which he intends to fill with ice for his summer use, Ca'rnot Tyler has had \about 30 tons of bay pressed on his farm and is busily en­ gaged in delivering it ft Atlanta, on the present good going. Ephriain Woodard is confined to his house with the grippe) and is having a hard pull this week, as) he is somewhat along in years it may be some time be­ fore he gets over the attack. Peter Gibbs, whose house was burned two weeks ago has had the insurance satisfactorily settled inf full which covers all loss, and would s^iy to 'the agents from Dansville, theyi were gentlemen and fair in all their trajnsactions. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Wright are the proud parents of a big healthy fine look­ ing ten pound boy, who arrived at their home Sunday morning Feb., 12, and the old red cradle that lias been idle in the attjc for the past fourteen years is again dusted and brought foi th for daily use, and the lullaby song sung and hummed again as in days that are past and gone, .which Mark sUys- nihkes him feel as youfcg as he used to W. February 15, 1,899. Spring-wafer. Last Friday night ;he extreme cold weather record reachec its height regis­ tering 22° below zero. Marie Walling spent unost of last week \visiting her mother at West Cohoeton. Mattie DcLong is attending school at Hornellsville. George Willis was in town on Friday. He had started for a trip to Naples, 'on arriving at Atlanta the 1 weather was so severe he did not .go. The Presbyterian donation was held in the hall last Friday night, although the weather was severe the attendance was good and §25,00 realized. It is with regret that the many friends of Warren Teffts, minister of the A. C. Church, learn of his resignation to take place in March. j H. J. Niles has proved himself a long­ headed Editor. All the previous sum­ mer lie has been building him a home up at the south end of Main' street and |has now the finest residence in % town. Just at the beginning of the blizzard weather he leaves all !business matters in the competent hands of Max Baldwin and goes over to Lima and secures one of her fairest daughters, Miss Emma Con- nally, for a bride, takes a tour to Buffalo and other places and Reaches home in safety. t j On Monday of this week some of the citizens gathered together ( and made a wood bee for Mrs. John SHults, sawing and splitting till there was enough to last the remainder of the winter. When they were through work Mrs. Shults invited them in to a nice supper and the boys said they we're aniply'paid for their charity. 1 ' The infant daughter of Verne McNinch was buried last Monday having died on Saturday With conjestion of the lungs. . O. A. Retan • was unable to fill his appointments last Sabbath, being very ill with la grippe. At this ^writing he is very little better. v , February 15, 1899. 1 C. A. Graves and wife visited John Benedict and family at Potter over Sun­ day** . ft E. M. OJhey of Avoca is canvassing the place for monumental, work. Ej Williamsand Wife of Bellona were guests of \Rev. A. Humphreys knd family recently. Mr. Williams is agent for a small map of New York State. Nicholas Johnson is^very sick with no signs of improvement. His advanced age of 84 years probably hinders his rapid recovery. • • , pave you - plenty of* fue^l ? This is a pertinent and important question this cold weather. . Some have had the grip and while thus laid up, their fuel ran short. ' Next time let us get up a large pUe while we are well. Not so many sick as last week. Glad to note the improvement. Mrs. Lewis \Clark of Moscow is caring for her father, N. Johnson. Warner W. Graves'will soon leave for Hammond, Ind.^ where he. has engaged as clerk in a grocery store. He is em­ ployed by his uncle, Preston Odell. The place is only twenty miles from Chicago. February 14, 1899. Ingleside. Mercury reached 22° 1 below zero Fri­ day morning. This is\ the coldest weather of the winter by 10\ The cold spell has given the best cellars a severe test and a considerable loss of potatoes by freezing is reported. t Some were unable to keep out frost by fire, and while the air in the cellar was much above freezing, potatoes in contact with* 1 or near the walls were frozen. South Bristol. Caucus next week. George Cornish is visiting friends in Rochester. Mrs. Oscar Alford is on the sick list. Theron Hicks works for Mert Spencer this season. E. H. Perry returns to his farm here this month. i There is still room for a few more fam­ ilies at Pilgrim's-Rest on the Bell Valley farm. Mrs. Geo. Monks has so far recovered from her recent illness as to be able'to return to her home in Academy. John,Ryan leaves here. Feb. 27 to as­ sume a position in the Lehigh Valley freight office in Buffalo. Captain G. W. Strong, Miss Cora Child and.lYIrs. Johp Buckelew are recovering from severe attacks of the grip. Allen Cornish and wife and F. B. In- graham have returned from their visit in Rochester. The schools in district No. 7 and Bos- well's ^Corners w'ere closed Monday on account- of the legal holiday following Lincoln's birthday. James Robbins and wife are visiting Allen Cornish and other friends in this place and West Hollow. WHISKJ3Y ANf) RELIGION. .mst,look and sec, can whiskeyItea And good religion e'er unite? For pure religion, you can see, And whiskey, somehow, don'tagree. So when you undertake to pray, How can you have the faith to say: \Father in Heaven, thy kingdom come,\ When your whole body is full of rum. Remember, friend, that Heaven is love, The abode of saints prepared above; But the user of whiskey ne'er shall see The realms of bliss prepared for thee. From a Reader of The News. February 13, 1899. Besides a loving wife,' deceased leaves- two brothers and two sisters to mourn/ his 4 death, Mrs. Itensmore;-of Potter, Allen, Minor, and' Miss Ldomis all oi 'Rushville. Funeral services : :were held from the house Friday, Rev.\' Hermans officiating, interment being made in the Rushville cemetery. February 14, 1899. Cold weather has been the topic of con­ versation for the last few days, the ther­ mometer going as low as 18° below zero. Among the sick at this writing are: Mrs. Osqar Alford, Mrs. Emma King and daughter Gertrude, and Sarah Wells, all victims of the grip. Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Turtle spent a few days with friends at Millers Corners last week. ' ( Jack Frost has nipped an unusual largo amount of oars, toes, cheeks and noses in this vicinity for the past few days. Many cellars have felt the effects of the cold weather: February 14, 1899. Rushville, Miss Jessie Thomas is visiting in Avon. Lawyer Wood spent Saturday and Sunday in Wayland. Mr. David Voorhees was in Auburn the forepart of the week. Postmaster Havi land is out again after a long siege of the grippe. Thomas Norton of East Bloomfield ealled on friends in town last week. Rev. Hermans goes to Towanda, Wed­ nesday, to perform a marriage 'ceremony. Miss Leah Headley has been enter­ taining Canandaigua friends the past few days. The next Amphictyon meeting will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Lapham. Mr. James Hunt succumbed to the grippe last week and at present writing fears of pneumonia are entertained. Geo. Blodgett has been tending Mather's elevator tbe past week while Ira Foster was getting the upper hands of a hard cold. Mr. D. Harvey expects to move back into his house on South Main St., the coming spring while his son George is to work the Chas. Harkriess farm now occupied by James Mackie. Dr. Skinner of Geneva,\ was in town again Monday Jookingafter Myron Blair. Mr. Blair is having a hard thne of it, he is just recovering from pneumonia and now typhoid fever lias set in and other complications make it quite a serious case. | •' Owing | to the inclemency_ of the M'eather only about $300. was realized froip the -Catholic entertainment and ball on the 8th inst. M* Quirlrsecured the gold headed cane and Miss Merri- man the diamond ring offered as prizes to the ones collecting the most monej r towards furnishing the new church. Caucusles of both the Republican and Democratic parties were held at Potter last Saturday. Those frpm Rushville who were honored were; H. Walbridge for collector, and D. Holbrooke for assessor on the Republican ticket, with Geo. Blodgett for supervisor, Dr. Voor­ hees for assessor and J. Mooney for highway, commissioner on the Demo­ cratic ticket. An effort is being made by both parties tp secure control of the board of supervisors in Yates Co. and one maj r feel assured that he will have a chance to vote for only the, best men in each town. t i Last week we made mention of the serious il lness of Mr.. James Loomis, this week we are called upon to chronicle his death, .fir. Loomis wrs in his 49th year, str< >ng and healthy until within a few days of, his death when the grippe siezed him which, soon .changed into pneumonia and the end came \quickly. T.'H. Osbo'rn, the evangelist, \ closed his services at the ;M. E. churcli Thurs­ day, and has gone \to Troy. Wedding bel%arfr ringing in. the air. Harvey -lathrpp was married last week to Anna Lafler,~b5tlrof this place. • Harry Clark is visiting Mrs. Q. S. Wil­ liams and other friends in town • February 14,1899.' *1 Atlanta. Rev. Mr. Crossraan is. reported some­ what better at this' writing. > The many friends of Augustus Stanton arej glad to hear that he is much better -bit this time, after a long and serious illness. Miss Leona Cornish spent several days last Week with her aunt^' Mrs. Sarah Frey, of Avon. Mrs. James Bartlett of Avoca, spent Tuesday with her son, L. R. Clason.'' Miss May Deven3' has returned home after spending several days with her friend, Mrs. Jacob Frey, of Avon. Mrs. W. Clason is gaining slowly, after a severe attack of typhoid pneumonia. Miss Minnie Cole-of Livonia, is visiting hey cousins, Miss Eliza and Kittie Craw w ; ' ') . • J. H. Ouderkirk of LJent Hill, an old friend and neighbor, yisited at James Wells' Tuesday last. His health is very poor. John Liddiard of Springwater,'wasithe guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Liddiard, last week. Misses Libbie Terry and Jennie Clasc n attended the-party at Wayland Wednes­ day evening and visited Mrs. A. Mattace on Thursday/ •J. Frey of Avon, was the guest of W. F. Cornish Saturday. Miss Allie Pierce of Rochester came to spend Lincoln's birthday with her par­ ents, Henry Pierce and wife. Dave Wright of Naples, was in town Sunday. Rev. Evans spent Monday and Tuesday in Dansville. Rev. Evans has been confined lo his home since Wednesday by illness. He was unable to attend to his services on Sunday G. S. Fowler took charge of the the morning ^service and the C. E. Socie­ ty the evening service. i Mrs. Anna Brastead of Wheeler, and Mrs. Flora Moreyof Way land, were home this week helping to take care of their mother and brother, Fred Armstrong and wife, who were very ill. Born, on Feb. 11, to Mr. and Mrs. Mark Wright, a son. Born, Feb. 2, to Mr. und Mrs. Spencer Parks, a daughter. Guy Waite is home from New r York for a visit with his parents, D. S. Waite and wife. Miss Lillian Terry has finished her work with. Hatch, Otto & Co. W. E. Otto was in Philadelphia over Sunday. Samuel J. Whleaton died Monday at 2 o'clock, after a brief illness of grip, at the home of *his daughter-in-law, Mrs. Es- talla Wheaton, on the George Wheaton farm on-Lent Hill. The deceased was 78 years of age. The funeral wiU be held Wednesday at the Lent Hill church. February 14, 1899. Hunts Hollow. Miss Etta Prior is visiting in A-Ueghany county. Edwin Walker and family of Geneva have been visiting John Maltby and family. Eugene and Ora Alger have-been \Visit­ ing their sister, Mi's. Hyde in Buffalo. Hard colds and grip attacks are very prevalent in this vicinity. • Tho following persons are on the sick list: Mrsj Ira Lyon, Mi's. James Thom­ as, Mrs. William Prior, Mrs. Shumway, Mrs. Friediman Greiner, Wm. Wash- burne, Frank French and Ed Baxter. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rulison have re­ turned from their visit in Lodi, N. Y. The Story family are continuing re­ ligious services in the school house this week. Mrs. Story arrived Friday last, and a son, Percell, on Monday. After- noon prayer meetings |Were held \at Stephen Alger's on Tuesday and at T, W. Jennings' on Wednesday. February 9, 1899. ? . Monday being a legal holiday there was no school in Dist. No. 7. George Ostrander has gone to Addison to visit his sister, Mrs. Peter Young. The Story family concluded their ser­ vices in the school-house Monday even­ ing. Besides awakening an interest in Christian work they have had twenty- four converts. After holding meetings in Naples the remainder of the week,- they expect to go to Semans Hill. February 14, 1899. Middlesex, REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS. The Republicans have -nominated the following ticket for the coming town meeting: . Supervisor, A. A. Adams;- town clerk, Squire Boyd; justice, James H. Brandow; Vine Valley, Cyrus Robi- L son; commissioner of highways, Michael Cole;, overseer of the poor, Myron Gage; assessor, Linwood Bates, Vine Valley, Clayton Green; collector, John Hart; in­ spectors, Dist. No, 1, George Bolster, John Phalen, No. 2, Frank Becker, Lewis Olmstead; constables, Charles Parspns, Fred Daniels, Levi Francisco, Manlius Taylor, Theodore Maconibs. ' DEMOCRATIC NOMINATIONS. The Democrats have nominated their ticket as follows: Supervisor, Case Wil­ liams; town clerk, Squire Boyd (endors­ ed); justice, A. S. [Curguson; commis­ sioner of highways, Lem Clawson;. over­ seer of poor, John Dinehart; assessor, Elmer Warner; collector, John Hart (en­ dorsed); inspectors, Dist. No. 1, Ed Mur­ ray, Will Hennessy, No. 2, A. S. Harri­ son, Ed Mosier; constables, Ed .Murray,. Ed Hennesy, Bert\ Darling, James A. Warner, Irving Fake, Sr. Oh, my! If Parker, the weather-pro­ phet, is going to have it mucl,i colder we better have him shipped to the islahd-of Cuba and let him freeze out the yellow fever germs. j Mrs. Jessie Bliss Galligher made ^Mrs.. Janies Smith a visit recently. Gertie Smith is home from Lima sem­ inary. She has erysipelas. Theodore Babeock is home horn Elmi- ra business college. Horace Babeock is reported jinucb?bet- ter. visited thsir ; Dansviile. Thomas Goodwin and Joseph Heyern of the- fighting thirteenth parents last week.« l - • Henry Huver and Albnzo BalcUm received a sentence of 1 year.and'll months in Auburn prison. They were convicted for theivery. j i The weather has/been . very severe the past week, the thermometer registering 20° below zero. j ' The Fearless Hook and held their annual ball last ning, February 13.; j : William Embser\ closed his dancing school with a reception last Thursday evening. February 15, 1899. Ladder Co., Mondav eve- West Hollow. Cold, cold everywhere - last week the' themometer could not get above zero, it ranged from 11° to 16° belofr zero morn­ ings, and 2° to 4° below noons. Freeman French hasr some young lainbs. Wm. Henry is home from a lisit at Canandaigua and Bushnell's Basin. Henry Harris has been shearing sheep for Henry Field on! the .H. Tyler farm, Pine Hill, and the thermometer register­ ed 25*-below zeroi when they went to work Saturday. Mrs. Jos Keith i§ very sick. Henry Field's tfvo little girls aged 9 and 11, picked up |400 busheh of pota­ toes last fall. 1 1 All been sick at iHenry Martin's w|ith grippe and I guess everyboidy else has too. Mrs. Ann Dedrick has! been staying with Mrs. Muck for a fejiv weeks since Mr. Muck's death. Seymour Batterson and visiting in Alleghany Pearl Dedrick' is^,bet;ter so works, he moved n Powell's houses. Mr. and Mrs. F. B home from their visit to the city. Mrs. Elsie Ingraham wjas called 1 to the city by the sudden and dangerous illness of her sister. ! Marriage bells have begun to tingle. , School closes next Friday, the teacher, Leon Wheeler is liked very much. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Clement are both quite sick. The meetings continued last week, February 15, 1899. - into wife have been that he of Albert one, Ingraham are How's TMs? red \ 11- of the The Week. ' ^ •The governor's mansion*at tf&tnkport, Ey., was totally ^destroyed by^fire at noon Friday. .' _ • ':. \' Uncle-Sam, during the year justiclosed, printed 2-cent stamps to the almost fabu­ lously great, number of : 2,50d,000,000. Twenty-four lives are beleived to ha.ve been lost by a snow slide at Silver Plume, Coh on Sunday. They were Italian miners and their families. .-The farmers of the arid western states and teritories are now asking congress that a share of the money appropfi&ied for rivers and harbors be expended for irrigation purposes. \ * A mob of three hundred men ente: the little, town of Leesburg, Ga., Sunday night, took from the jail three negros, tied them to trees and shot them to death. They we're accused of outraging the wife- of John Maroney, a school teacher, in December last. The next state encampment Grand Army of the Republic, will occur May I8th and 19th at Syracuse. Tnere are*670 po§ts in the state each of which is entitled to send one delegate, in addi­ tion to its commander, who is a delegate ex-officio. . A post is entitled'to elect one. additional dalegate for each one hundred' members. . J \ The New York state grange closed its twenty-sixth annual session in. W^ter- town, Friday, after a fo|ir-days' meeting. The committee on agriculture reported that in its opinion the free distribution of seeds by the government should be abandoned. The committee recommend­ ed to Governor Roosevelt that E. B. Norris, master of the [state grange, be placed on the board 1 of control of the Geneva experimental station. The re­ port was adopted. The committee on ballot reform reported that the commit­ tee was opposed to the holding of town' and state elections on the same day and do not fav.j)r' the holding of bi-annkial elections. -These recommendations were adopted by the In an eloquent address delivere Miss Chadwick Camp Wikoff, j Dur- soldiers, cannot bring grange. by, who. lived six w 7 eep at he paid high tribute to She said in closing: I my remarks to an 'end We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh ^that can not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure, F. J. Cheney & Co., Props., Toled6,0. . We the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be­ lieve him perfectly honorable in all bus­ iness transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their*') firm. \ » West&Truax, Wholesale Druggists To­ ledo, O. Wnlding, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo; 0. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally acting directly upon the blood and mu­ cous surfaces of the system. Price 75c per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Tes­ timonials free. Hall's Family Pills are the best. L|st of Letters Remaining uncalled for and advertised at the Naples postoffice Feb. 13, 1899: • Bert'YanVoorhees. Willie Metzinger. MissC. H.,2. Persons calling for the above please say advertised. F. W. James, P. M> Joanna Brace Barnum, widow of the late Major Barnum, died at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. p^Chas. S. Hoyt, in, Canandaigua Saturday in the 87th year of her life. Mrs. Barnum was one of the oldest residents of Ontario county, and had a large circle of friends and acquaintances. Three daughters survive her, Mrs. Hoyt and Mrs. E. B. Frease of Canandaigua, and Mrs. D. L. CJovill of Rochester. Club Rates. We can furnish the following periodi­ cals in connection, with The News at the rates named below: News and Rochester Weekly Union & Advertiser, both one year, $1.50. News and Rochester Weekly Demo- icrat & Chronicle, both one year, $1.50. News and New York Weekly Tribune, both one year, $1.25. News and Tlirice-a-Week New York World, both one year, $L65. News and National Stockman and Farmer, both one year, $1.75'. If subscribers so desire we will endea­ vor to procure any .other paper or maga­ zine at reduced rates'when taken in con­ nection with The News. Call in and see us. Naples Market. Wheat, best white, per bu 65 @ 70c Oats, per bu , 25 @ 28c Rye, for 60 lbs 53c Corn, \for 60 lbs 42 @ 45c Buckwheat, per 100 lbs $1.00 Clover seed $4.50 and $5.00 Alsike :.L .$4.50 and $5.00 Timothy seed $1.60 Beans, red kidneys, .$1.40 \ marrows $1.40 @ $1:50 \ medium $1.^0 \ pea 90c \ yellow eyes $1.15 Wool, medium, unwashed 12 @ ifyc \ washed 20 @ 27c \ fine 15 @ 22c Hay, per ton, loose .$5.00 and $6.00 .Straw, per ton, loose i.: $3.00 @ $4:00 Potatoes, per bu 32 @ 36c Apples, per bbl......\ $1.85 @ $2.00 Butter, tub, per lb 16c . \ \roll \ :.15c Eggs, per doz 18c Poultry 5@6c Turkeys 8@10c Sheep .1 4 @ 5c Hogs, live > 3c , \ dressed 4 @ 4Jc Calves 6c Cattle, on foot 2} and 4 Hides » 5c Ducks, dressed 7 @ 7£c \ ' live 6c i -' Flour, Retail, per bbl. Patent $5.00 @ 5.25 Straight,'winter and spring $5.00 Straight, winter...: $5.00 Graham $4.00 @ 5.00 Rye flour ...$4.75 Buckwheat flour per 100 lbs .$2.50 Feed, • Opni and pats, per 100 lbs $1.00 Corn meai, perlOO lbs 90c Bran and'middlings, per 1001b3. 80 @ 90c without bearing witness to the splendid qualities of 1 courage, incomparable patienc6, unselfish tenderness, courtesy; modesty and patient endurance of suffer­ ing which I observed in the soldiers of Dur regular army. In the six weeks that [ worked in camp, unprotected by any badge of distinctive dress, going into their' tents and through the company streets at all hours of the day, and often detained until late at night, making my way alone on foot, I never met with'the slightest disrespect and never heard a word that should not have been' said in the presence of a lady. That such men should have suffered as they did in their own'land is a lasting disgrace to the country which can never be atoned for.\ Red Hot From The Gun Was the ball that hit .G. B. Steadman of Newark, Mich., in the Civil' War. It caused horrible Ulcers that rto treat­ ment helped for 20 years. Then Buck- len's Arnica Salve cured him. Cures cuts, bruises, burns, boils, felons', corns,- skin eruptions. Best pile cure oh earth* 25 cts. a box. • Cure guaranteed.' Sold by John C. Morgan, Druggist.. ' (3 Jacob Van Hoesen, a farmer, Hying alone in a small house on the edge of a swamp near the village of Penfield, \vas found lying on his face in his house, dead, with a'bullet hole in the back of his head, Tuesday morning. Robbery was tho motive for the murder, as a suijn of money that had been paid him the night before and other articles of value, inj the house are missing. Jothan ColgroVe of Springwater well knownc throughout the county and in Rochester as a contractor and builder attempted suicide- at, ( his home on Tuesday by shooting, He sent a ball into his left brfeast below his heart- The from blade about two inches' ball was removed the back just t elow the shoulder Hopes are entertained of. his Finest 'hhi& Cutlery in Tpym'_ ir A?Blew Horse Blankets we^Ilj ^\ 'Jx; > 4 1. Close Out Cheap, ATFe.w Heating Stoves Re- J* & ! gardless of Cost y t recovery. No cause is given for the act. Poslngr a« a. Hercules. T \I could tell yon a story about 'strong mun photography.' Some of the minor Umbs of the fraternity depend on the cunning of. the camera for advertise ment.\ So said a photographer. . \One fellow, who visits country fair's and casual shows, goes through tricks of a kind wonderful to the unscientific mind They\ are merely tricks after all, and his strength is a catch. He depends on his photos for advertisement. In pos­ ing he folds his arms tightly, dilates the muscles of his neck and ;lines_ his veins with prussiau blue. His picture- gives you Hercules in his pawej of maj- .esty. In private he is a well developed man, without any swagger of sinew or strength. . \Prof essional strong men are as clev­ er at make up as a society actresU The latter lavishes attention - on face and Beck, while breast and ribs, muscles* and throat occupy the former for hours ere the camera confronts them. A' few lines about the body add pounds t o the weight of a strong \ man (in the; pic­ ture),; a studied pose imparts addi­ tional formidability. \The veins of a certain prof ess jox al Hercules protrude like whipcord in tae photographic cabinet- He dusts th«m With powdered nltramarine andtretts thejhiglrpart8 of the'muscles with*in- dian red. Otherwise hia picture would appear quite ordinary.\—Cincinnati .inquirer , A Nice Little Hint For George, A business man has.-a daughter and also a confidential clerk, .and the/conn- dential clerk has for some time been s t- tentive to^ the daughter, but he has n at ^-or had not | &\ month ago—sufficient courage to come) to- the point, though the young woman, goodness knows, hW never done anythihg to- scare a him- off,] for he is affirst! class fellow in every; ije-j gpect.' The other evening he was mak- .| ing a call *'and! about 9 o'clock her fa thercame'in. ' ' ' \Ah George,\ he said, \how about that deal we were talking about tnia afternoon? Did yon see the party?\ \Yes sir,\replied George, \and expected ' t o see you this evening and tell yon about it.\ < < \ | \My dear,\ said the father; turning to his daughter, \will you retire for a few minutes? Georgeiwants to, spefik business for awhile.\ | The daughter rose up, but hesitated. \Why do I have to go?\ she asked doubtfully. I \Because dear,\ smiled the father, \ypuare not interested Why 'doylm want to stay?\ V She blushed and started out. i because, papa,\ she twittered, \I'd rather like t o hear George talk business just once.\\ • | Then George got red and.the father looked at them both significantly, and the,girl fled.—London Answers. H. E. QRAHAM • General - , Hardwar^ - -r WAfAfAW L E A D E R MAtAtA!/i GENERAL STORE! GROCERIES ' A big stock of the. best to be.badi. I BOOTS AND SHOES ~ That jvear well and give satisfaction are |the only kind we handle. RUBBER GOODS ; \ r8 We have tbe exclusive sale of the Snag Pijoof , in this town; they are the' besj:; We , . - handle other grades, too. DRY GOODS t A carefully selected' line; the largest in town. OTHER DEPARTMENTS - Furnjsh you with merchandise ••most neede4 in every day life*. THE PLACE TO BUY G. C. DEYO. To Suit Everyone Can Be Found At Tozefs F Fancy rockers of every description, center tables in large variety, couches in a great assortment, dining room chairs and tables, easels,, -screens, carpet s veepers, mattresses and springs, bed room suits, sideboards, china closets,\ Morris , chairs, large leather upholstered rockers, picture frames, etc. . These goods have^ all been bought in Large Quantities for Spot Cash, and we will not be undersold by anyone. ! We.also have the celebrated^ > Wheeler & Wilson Ball-Bearing,, Rotary* Shuttle* Sewing Machine = Which >Ve Are Selling at And guarantee it to be keep the the equal of any sewing machin'e in the' world. We alsoi tye Kittle and tye Expert And will give any intending purchaser an opportunity to try these machine's before • buying. , ' j\ ATLANTA'S UPrTO-DATE STORE. rma nee s At this store and this'week will,be devoted-specially to the Do not let this sale pass,.without making liberal provisionjor your-: demands in this line. Oil boiled turkey red damask, 14c. -\- ; ' \ \* \ , \ 31 c, regularprice,:40c:- f' \ \ ' 1' | 39c, \ * . \'•- 50c.; ...-\[*' \*' \° 76 in. bleached satin damask, very fine, worth $1.25, a 'tSSc. ' &1 in. pure bleached linen damask, regular price, 80c ,..this week, 65Ci 64 in. bleached damask,-special bargain, <£7ci.'- Our line of unbleached damask is very-complete.; -Ask to- see,our 50 *C; ;aIso the one at 18 c. t A very fine assortment napkins, from l 4H $1 to. $3.50 per doz. ; ''x;! 1 .-• , ••- \\-^ > ; ^w^it|^i^;:i' K

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