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The Naples news. (Naples, N.Y.) 1898-1943, June 01, 1899, Image 1

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The News Till January I, I900„'* K < 50c THE NEWS Job Printing At This Office VOI.IMH 1. NAPLES, N. Y., THURSDAY. JUNE 1, 1899- NUMBER 25 THE NAPLES NEWS CAM.IT.KLLec ,tl<il;l.\ l'lopnotor* HT.LMII-.D l-\ LI : Y 11H \y V NAl'LF.S. C iN T \ K!«» Oil V \ N Y i ' — Tonus >1 (Mi |n 1 > • .ii i i .i • 1 \ .i iii i ' A«l\ol 1 l-ini: l.lti - .it lili' kill -••i i ..ii .ip- ]>llcalln|'l .It 1 ti l >\i-»l)H - • -llll M Itlll.lll '1 (i K ( minln 1.1. •• K \ U'l.l Mlh : t\M hi linu.lr.*', im^-t hcjiui i ful \ 1 1 . ll.U II 111 ^lll^-l liOJUIl I I'll I \ I I I. IV tenrtiiiu- (ii II •• \',i|il. r iili'n nl .lii• I i > \\ .iml l.rii' i.ihivki. I- lluiL'UU\Ulki' Hi' lll.l .. \\l II Ill' Ii • I -i.. '1 III I II II lll'l \I I - '1 lll-li .11' Ii \ ' •! 'I ' Hllpll-I I'l' -I \ .' I (Till I lour ilnun-lii' - ' Iah\j< N.i ! '. Nil ;i i i ' > \ i \}l ISiii-li mi C .i-t_ N I i\in. lilc Iim .ilinn \i tn 11 nr.i i 1 1 1 i' 1 , ; fori*i*l mi i i.r i i n i' h .i ii ' ,i I it mt i iln k 11.. • \ 1 \ .Hi. in \ i'\ •I\ 1 Hill 1 I OLD AGE. j I Yer wornt^ n job, yer di w, 1 An ju'rn only sixty tew ! | Thinks, vvo'vi nil tin parylyticH ns wc'ro nii'tlin withiirt yiwl j Thin nln't mi bloonun 'oi'Hpitul. this rnctory ia . not 1 Wt- tikis on men thct's young an smawt an «1n.ng nn in the -pot, An tlii't ii w hurt yur ain't, my friend, nort by , a tidy Int' It inn t no yniiM' ti-r try i Sn like, nn pnu'ss nwji I I Thur' the jounfc 'un- dn-c bo'ind ycr, an y«>'n # Ij I ih ktn up tin wjc! • An whnr iin }i r trr t/<iV ! Ow tin ilii U imii ihuil 1 know? I Thur'- no »nr 'unj-'i iin fur yer when yi-'rn J HlXlJ ll 'W III Mil ' \ it :\f ;i til.il cliiwvi eherictt r. ycr don't no! o'l tin* booze, ! irr ve nut n hit o -itrcugth .still left u.i ye'd j In prarU tor j mm , Hut i\V rywliur yer uwxlcs* fnr wult yi r llnds ns ' til. } 11 flio-i . 1 All I'V'rjtthiir yi'Tc told Wrenrt. ritrht nrt. rU in howled! I Aye. tin iin tin t's [r.n»«t ftirgivin is tin' sin o Ivin old 1 it i II.i I ,1 ,. I.. l«u.ii. . L' n jf*V.iili i i.r •-I. , I i •I p ii I ! *! I I I I . \\ l-lft Aii tliur's nutthink us yi-r'll k> t— ('milling -clii mis is orf jir 1» t! Thur 111\.• hi t lii l cimd turn cumin lint it I li' t n I'uiiiln }i l! With tlii grow lii of thrifty nbitn it in wrong 11 r mti i 1'i'i't , liilci'w i-i \m a.-n't gut no twenty millying imrnils n > iiirl An \iii thing is too ditTf-reult nn toother thing s ton di nr (Mil \ai us di .in' j it trii'k. So ji -t jit iniiw < h hIT i j ii mk 1 Thur's tin W\i It mis nn the ci mr'try—yor've only m>t ti-r pii k 1 —London Chronicle Business Cards i A LITTLE JOKE. I Mil li -|l t< .11 HT item auii kipling. J. A'. BARTHOLOMEW, -*Fiii int Room 1, G. R. Granby Building Dr. C. E. Lauderdale, ** dentist, Crown, Bndgt. and Gold Work n Specialty. Room 10, G, R Granby Building Hi ltd I i> J I,', .1 Willi i. I The Naples 1 1 r.i lint. - Hi i ..'ii Xllllpli liAiilll NAPLES, N. Y. J. J. LINDNER, V. S. Office m i'ivy 1111, 1 '\• It. Lewie Block, Naples I I . , I - I . . . I . I |. 'Ill |, | .ll l i Hi loll Ifi'^f' \ n il ill i |i •' i i i -I ,i .ih'i I .111 I in.ll.- iSiaples Roller Mills! CUSTOM GR.NDING. M mm n • i hi • |> mi J. ..II. i il. nn ,i I B. L CLARK, Manager. FRED E. GR IS WOLD, 1 i Iron .ni'l \w i P RACTICAL ' MECHANIC NAPLES,.N. Y. Banking House of, ?Hiram Maxfield i i . i < i—_• Lewis BlucK 111 It \M M \ \ I i I I I l'i. - •! Naples, !• II M ' N Y. . I 1 1 I i 1 i ..in, i ROSS BROS., General Machinists .All kiu.i- in.1111 , i 11 w -i • - ii i-i H ii,r\ Novelty Iron Works, Naples, N. Y. 41 LYON SJR_F.E] J Dr. H. H. Barringer, ...l»H\S(CIAN m SL'ROtON... Office and Residence, Pottle Cottage, Main St , N tp I os, N. Y. -|.l ( I l l fil l ' I ..-' I . I \ .,'nl '|l-l ,1-1 - nl w ii I'rufi Mc.'isiinalilt «» 11 • - - liniir- I In : .in.) ' I' i' DR. A. WILBUR, . llit sklan .mil Hnriti'on I III.. , mil i . 1 . i ,11 - . l . 1 1 n . <%.IS \PLl:.s. N V Sutton's Jewelry Store 1- i In |tl.it i in lm\ W .Hi In ^, M,i-n-;il 111! ('I Ul { i \ -il\ i l V\ 111 A day nr twn hcfoif* EaKtnr I wns sitting ift* my nJric** 11 uiinj<- np atntic si rail!* of work jiiifl ever and snioii ciist- liiK Siappy KlJ'Uf'H 'it my povtuiantonu. whu'h stood m tin* covdi'v 1 was jnst oil to spend ;i fortm ^lit with my old I 'rii 'iid Colonel (lunton. in Norfolk and 1 was looking forward to sooiiik limi at , r ain with Kii-at plrasurt* We had not | nict for trii >i'iirs. and I had never lieen to his place or set n any of his family It would be delightful The telephone hell rang \Oh I 'onl'onnd it! I hope that'snoth- imi to keep niel' 1 exclaimed, and 1 rose to see to it \Mr Miller, are you there?' • \Yes ' 1 \All rij?ht I'll enrnp round \ ] A few minutes passed and then my clerk announced. \A lady to see yon j sir ! A remarkably pretty girl of ahont 1« wns ushered in Shu stood still some . way from mo till thp door was clost*d Then she suddenly rushed toward me. , fell at my feet and exclaimed. \Yon will protect me won't jonV \M\ dear yoniiK lady, what in the , wovld' — j \Yotl'ro the famnna Mv Miller, aren't yon— Mv .lo.-cph Miller, the philanthropist V ! \Mj nanip is Joseph Millev, certain­ ly ' 1 \Ah! Then I am safeI' Andshesat down in an armchair and smiled con­ fidingly at me , \Madam. ' said 1 sternly, \will yon | have the goodness to explain to what 1 owe the pleasnre of this visit - '\ j \They told me to come to jou \ \Who?\ \Why. the people at tho police sta- . tipii ' i \The police station?\ \Yen. when they let me go—because it was a first offense, yon know They said yon ahvaj s took up cases like mine, and that if 1 stuck to you I should be well looked after ' i It .was quite Imp that I had taken an interest in reselling young persons from becoming habitual criminals, but I was hardly prepared for this. \What have you been doing?' \Oh nothing this time—only a' bracelet t'This tnneV\ \They didn't know mn up here.\ she explained smilingly \I 've always prac- , tueit m the country Wasn't it lucky V But really. Mr Miller. I'm tired of it. I am indeed The life is too ex( itllig— ' tlie doctors say bo — so I've cuiinr to J \>n The case was a strange one, hut 1 had no time to investigate it now. It wanted only half nn honr to the time ni3' train left Liverpool street. \What is your name?\ 1 asked \Sarah Jones \Well I will have your rase looked into Come and sue me again, or, if you are in distress, you may write to me—at Colonel (runton's, Beech Hill, Norfolk I shall be staying there\— \(Joing now V \I start m a few minutes.\ \Oh. I'll come with you !' \Mndam.\ I unswered with em­ phasis, \I will see you—out of the office first \Hut what am I to doV Oh. it's non­ sense I I shall come. 1 Bhall say I bo- long to yon t I rang the bell \Show this lady out. Thomas, at 'once j She\ laughed, bowed and went—evi- l Seiitly a most impudent hussy I fin­ ished my business, drove to Liverpool street and established myself in n first class smoking carriage I was alone and settled mjself for a comfortable cigar 1 was rudely interrupted Just as the train was starting, the door , opeiiec]- arm unscrupulous person She was quite capable of making n most un­ pleasant and vfiscreditable commotion on the platform at IJe< ch Hill stutioa What in the world was I to doV \Shall we stay long at the Gun- tons' V\ she asked \Yon. madam, will never go there.\ \Oh. yes. I shall'\ \Indeed you won't. I'll take care of thnt The police will see to that \ | \I don't care a fig for the police. I shall go and stay as long as yon do They told me to stick to yon \ t I became an^i} Any man would have But nothing was to he gained by losing my temper I took out a sov­ ereign \If yon'11 get out nt tho next Ht.ition. I'll gi\ e yon this She laughed merrily \I thought you went in for personal supervision, not mere peenniarj doles. \ she said \1 read that in your speech at the charity organization meeting No, I'm not to be bribed I'm going to theGuntons' ' . \It's absurd It's preposterous. What will—what will Mrs. Gunton say 1\ \Oh. she won't mind!\ answered, my companion with a confident nod \She's used to girls like me \ , \ \Yon surprise me,\ I retorted^-sar- : eastically, but she ouhy laughed, again j I returned to my paper An hour paxsed in silence The train 1 began to slacken speed as we neared the station next before Beech Hill She I looked up and said j \Would you really rather I didn't come with you ?\ | I had passed a wretched hour This girl was evidently bent on blasting my character 1 \Madam said I, \if yon will get out at this station. I'll give yru a .£\) note ' g \Whatv 1 rPard yon never gave away a farthing 1 They said no one could get a penny out of yon \It is true that I disapprove of in­ discriminate charity but under the circumstances I\ — \Think I am a deserving object'/ Well, I'll take it \ With a sigh of relief I took a note from my pocketbook and gave it her \I'll pay it back soon.\ she said. . \Never h t me see your face again ' \Apologize for me to the Guntons. Good by She .pimped out lightly, and I sank back mnvmuring \Thank heaven 1 ' After I got rid of her my journey was peaceful and happy, and I forgot ni} troubles in tlie warm greeting my old friend Boh Ounton and his wife gave me The girl must have lied about the telegram , at least Bob made no ref­ erence to it He had a fine family of boys and girls and presented them to me with natural pride \That's ni} lot—except Addie She's gone to see some friends, but we cx\ c( t her back every minute They keep me ab.vc, I can tell you, Miller After tea my host and hostess insist­ ed on taking me for a stroll on the ter­ race It was a beautiful evening, and I did not mind the cold As we were talk­ ing together I heard the rumble of wheels An omnibus stopped at tlie gate \Ah the bus,\ said Gnnton \It runs between hem and our market town.\ I hardly heard him, for, to my hor­ ror, I saw, descending from the bus and opening the gate, that girl! \Send her away I\ I cried \Send her away I On my honor, Bi b, as a gentle­ man, I know nothing about her \Why. what's the matterV\ \I solemnly assure Mrs. Gunton and yourself that\ — \What's the matter with the man? What's he talking about?' \Why. Bob. that girl—that barefaced girl\' \That girlt Why, that's my daugh­ ter Addie I\ \Your daughter?\ The little minx walked up to me with a smile, dropped a little courtesy and said \I knew, Mr Miller, that it wasn't true that you would refuse help to a really deserving case The others said you would, but I thought better of you \ Arid she had tho effrontery, then and there, to'tell her parents all about it! I think parents are the most infatu- ited class of persons m the community They laughed, and Mrs. Gnnton said \How clever of you. Addie! You must forgive her, Mr Miller My dear girls are so playful I' Playful I And sho never returned the £5 note Little fisrjes it} tr>c brook, Fray beware tb* cruel book. lN&ugbty boys will try to catch you; JSaujbty girls will try to snatch you* Little fisbe? in the atrc&n?, Shun the false fly's cruel glean?, Por beneath h>s wings so blue Hides a cru«l hook for you. ^ Littlt fishes in the pool, >-*<^SV Do not trust the angler cool* • ^ He will try to pull you out, Prrtty little speckled trout. LUCULLUS AND NAPOLEON. Or-nornls Whose Appetites Overruled THeir Better Jndemcnt. In his \Bright Sides of History,\ in St Nicholas for April, E. H House hits something to say about the appetites of famous people \Yon know already,\ 1'iiele Claxton began, \that Lncullus was a great gi ntral at one period, and that he led bis armies victoriously through many pavts of Asia Minor The kingdom of r< ntuswas completely sub­ jugated by him, and the spoils collected from its principal cities formed the basis of the enormous fortune with which he afterward enjoyed himself and entertained his companions in Rome But gold and jewels were not the only things that attracted the at­ tention of this man of varied tastes. The city of Cerasus. on the shorn of the Enxine sea. was celebrated for its cher­ ries, specimens of which were offered to him as the choicest delicacies of the region He was so delighted with them that he ordered the frnit to be culti­ vated on his estates at home, and from that time cherries began to be known m Italy You may be sure that Lncnl- lus the soldier was a different being from LnciilhiH the sybarite It needs a clear hi ad to win battles and govern kingdoms, and while he was busy with those pursuits he could not have wasted many hours in revelry Ho had before him as a warning the fate of Alexan­ der, who threw away his life in dissi­ pation while he was yet young, in al­ most exactly the panie part of the world \ \Yon were telling us the other day,\ said Percy, \that Napoleon Bonaparte had no time to think abont what he ate \ \That was oftpn the case,\ Uncle Claxton replied, \when he was out campaigning Ho had very little tune and not much inclination Even in the peaceful intervals of his reign he was extivmeh abstemious. But he had his fancies in the way of food, and it has 1 n said that he was punished terribly for indulging one of these at the wrong time Boiled mutton with onion sauce was a dish of vhich he was often tempted to eat too much, and on the day of the battle of Leipsic. when he should have been especially careful of his diet, he chose it for* his principal, meal and dined so heavily that within a few hours a violent colic seized him, and he was compelled to leave the field at a moment when all his skill was needed to avert disaster Other causes have been assigned for his defeat, but the story which I give yon was believed at the time, and I do not know that it has ever been proved false The barm may have come from his habit of eating too fast, for which Nap.oloon was noto­ rious He did not ordinarily allow him­ self leisure enough to t-njoy the few dishes he liked best. His famous rival, Wellington, was just as careless and oven more indifferent \ wuuie ne roaea np and went to sleep. There he spent his days and nights, too, for when mamma finished her work Bhe hung her apron behind the door, with puppy still in the pocket. Grandma called him Butterball. Pierre and Lilian liked the sound of that, so they called him Bntterball, too, and the name still clings to him. He was so bright that he soon learned to shake hands, roll over, stand alone, to jump through a hoop, play ball and hide and seek and finally to etch papa's slippers. One evening, much to our surprise,' after bringing both of papa'e slippers, he trotted off, but was Hocn back. With a self satisfied look and nearly wagging his tail off, he dropped another slipper at papa's feet. Where did it come from'/ It was nearly twice the size of papa's and had a large \H\ embroider­ ed on the toe. We traveled over the entire neighbor­ hood next day, but could find no owner, and the next evening Butterball met papa at the gate with the mate to it in his mouth. Papa took the slipper and gave him a whipping, the first he had ever had, and tried to make him understand he was not to pteal any more; but, in spite of the punishment, every few days he brought a slipper home, till papa had three pairs and an odd one. i Papa decided to fasten Bntterball np As there are no jails for dogs we made one of an old sugar box. Pierre and Lilian took him out several times a day foi exercise, always keeping fast hold of his chain, so that he couldn't get away. He felt his punishment keenly and sat shivering and crying for days, but papa was firm and kept him in jail for three weeks. Then he was allowed his freedom, and good use he made of it, for when papa called for his Blippers as usual that night they were'nowhere to be found. The next day grandpapa's slippers disappeared, then grandma's, then mamma's. Butterball was sent to jail again. Some time after, while making alter­ ations to the house, the woodshed floor was taken up, and there in a corner ! were all the missing slippers and many things we hadn't missed. Papa took Bntterball by the collar, led him to the place where the things lay, made him look at and smell them and then asked him if he wasn't asham­ ed of such naughty work. He seemed to understand every word and sneaked off with his tail between his legs, and has never been known to steal anything since. J. L. L. Short Whlnt—ItH Invention. This revolution was occasioned by a worthy Welsh baronet preferring his lobster for snpper hot Four first rate whist players— consequent^'* four great men—adjourned from the honso of com­ mons to Brookes' and proposed a rubber while the cook was hnsy \The lobster must be hot.\ said the baronet \A rubber may last an hour,\ said anoth­ er, \and the lobster may be cold again or spoiled before we have finished.' \It is too long,\ said a third. \Let us cut it shorter,\ said the fourth; car­ ried nem. con Down they sat and found it very lively to win or lose so much quicker Besides furnishing con­ versation at supper, the thing was new 11j—111.nn U- IT. ,l-..i!, in:' M.'i I.nn iii.n Ui 1 Lep.in in.' tm\ in.nun r R. SUTTON, (ipt u .il \l U ll.U I III III \I they were legislators and had a fine and that odious young woman ! opportunity to exercise their calling — Short Whist .11 1 ' 1 nearly missed yon I\ she ie I. nn in .1 -at l-l.u v N.iples/ N. Y. At T. H. Parson's Meat Market..: jumper! in' \There I said \1 can hold no communication with you ' 1 said severely \Yon are a dis­ grace to your— er— sex ' \It's all right I've wired to the co lone 1 ! \You've wired to my friend. Colonel Gnnton ?' \Yes I didn't want to surprise them 1 said yon would bring a friend with yon It's all right. Mr Miller \1 don't know who yon are or what you are. but the Guntons are respecta ble people, and I am a respectable man, and\ — . \That's no reason why yon should III liillinl H b Best Young Steer Beef Fresh, Smoked and Salt Meats tHrllighest Live Poultry. iii.n ki t pi ices paid fi>r Ask for our Clubbing Rites. promenade np and down, Mr. Mill*\ I > It's verj uncomfortable for me \ \What is the meaning of this inso­ lent behavior V\ \Why not bo friendly? We're off now, and I must go on.\ \I shall give yon in chargo at tho next station \ \What for?\ On reflet tion, I supposed she had committed no criminal offense, and with a dignified air I opened my paper \I don't mind your smokirg,\ she said and took out a box of chocolates. I was at my wits' end Either this girl was mad or she was a dangerous Snmple Carriers. The Philadelphia Record says \A pe­ culiar trado followed by a number of men who hnunt tho big hotels is that of sample carrier. The natty drummers who visit the city are far above the work of lugging around their sometimes heavy samples, and so there has arisen a class of men who make a living by hanging around the hotels waiting an opportunity to carry sample cases Sometimes these cases are very valu­ able, as when they contain samples of jewelry It is not an infrequent sight to see a spruce young fellow, followed by a shabby individual carrying two black j cases, enter the portals of one of the big hostelries. If the couple were traced farther it wonld be seen that the big hotel safe was the objective point. Some of these sample carriers have their reg­ ular patrons, who look for them on ev­ ery visit.\ niinilfold (innie. An amusing blindfold game is of French origin and is a pretty one. Across the room at one end are strung two fine wires, and each of these has a lot of pretty little gifts of small value hung to it by narrow ribbons, which are about ten inches long. The lines *re about a foot from the wall. The players are drawn into two lines. At the opposite end of the room, and blindfolded, two by two, the two first on the lines are given a pair of sharp scissors each, and at the word \Go!\ they start toward the lines. The two first ones reach out,with the scissors and try to cut a ribbon. Not once in a hun­ dred times do they reach it. Each has three trials if he or she misses the first. When these have tried and failed or won they remove the bandage from their eyes and retire, holding their gifts—if they have them. They give the scissors to the next two, and they try, and so on Each one is blindfolded as his or her turn in the line comes, and makes the trial. When the whole compaii} - has tried, the hostess will see that any one who missed getting a gift receives one of those not secured, for then* are, or should be, one for every­ body. It is surprising how little real idea we have of distances without sight. BUTTERBALL'S TRICKS. All In the Eyes. Kittie, aged 3, received a letter from her cousin tSbe other day. and her mam­ ma read it aloud When it was finished, Kittie said: \Mamma I bet if grandma would lend me her specs I could read it my­ self, 'cause then my eyes wonld be older tliun yoara.\ A Cote tittle D ok \Who Also Hud Sonic Bad Habits. Our first introduction to him was very early one cold morning in March. When mamma opened the door to take in the milk, she found a basket tied to the doorknob and in it was a tiny fat puppy rolled up in a piece of carpet. The milkman had promised ns a dog and here he was. There were such shouts of delight as papa stood the puppy on the floor, where he tried his best to walk, bnt only succeeded in taking two or three steps withonf? tumbling and bumping his little short nose. Then he began to yelp, and no one could qniet liim but mamma, and she was obliged to have the use of her hands in getting breakfast, so she slipped him into the Docket of hex bit: kitchen anron. Who 0%vn« the North PoIeT Although very possibly no one will ever reach the' most northern spot on this earth of ours, there is already con­ siderable argument as to who owns it and still more as to who will do so if any one ever does reach it. The answer is perfectly simple. If it's sea, it will belong to the whole world; if land, to the country whose expedition, whether a government one or a private one, finds it. Some people say it should belong to England because she owns the nearest land to it; some to Russia because most of the northern hemisphere is theirs, others to Norway and Sweden, because Nansen haspo far gone nearest it. Bnt the law of njitions is plain on the subject and nray be stated in two words only—\finding's keepings.\ \Chimney Climate.\ \Chimney climate\ is the latest for the climate that is to be found in all large citiea Its characteristics, says a man of learning, are mildness, absence of rain and frequency of fog as com­ pared with surrounding rural districts. And he gives a very clever explanation of the presence of the fog. It is actually manufactured right under our eyes. You know if yon look crosswise at a sunbeam yon see in it a myriad of very small particles of dust, so densely crowd­ ed together that some scientists even attribute^to them the color of the Bky. And there is also about ns an invisible vapor and this combines with the parti­ cles to give us fog It may be so. It sounds reasonable enongh when one takes into consideration the fact that fogs are more frequent in large manu­ facturing cities than elsewhere. Bat if it be so, what are men of science abont that they don't find an antidote for the evil 1 —Boston Transcript. No Wonder Yon Can't Keep Qalet. If you never wholly give yourself up to the chair you sit in, but always keep your leg and body muscles half contract­ ed for a rise; if you breathe 18 or 10 instead of 16 times a minute and never quite breathe out at that, what mental mood can you be in but one of inner panting and expectancy and how can the future and its worries possibly for­ sake yonr mind ? On the other hand, how can they gain admission to yonr mind if your brow be unruffled, your respiration calm and complete and your muscles all relaxed?—\The Gospel of Relaxation,\ by Professor William James, in Scribner's. At the present rate of increase the population of the earth will double itself, it is said, in 260 yewrg. \Every morning I have a bad taste in my mouth; my tongue is coated; my head aches and 1 often feel dizzy. I have no appetite for breakfast and what food I eat distresses me. I have a heavy feeling in my stomach. I am getting so weak that sometimes I tremble * and my nerves are all unstrung. I am getting pale and thin. I am as tired in the morning as at night.\ What does your doctor say? \You are suffering from im­ pure blood.\ What is his remedy? You must not have consti­ pated bowels if you expect the Sarsaparilla to do its best work. But Ayer's Pills cure constipa­ tion. We have a book on Paleness and Weakness which you may have for the asking. WrMo to our Doctor*. I'erhnps you would liko -to consult omlno'it physicians about your condi­ tion. Write us f rooly all tho particulars in ynur case. You will receive a prompt reply. Address, DR. J. C. AYEIt, Lowell, Mass. Respectfully but Firmly Insist on getting a Naples Cigar when yon want to smoke. We make no low grade goods and sell all goods without prizes. See that the name S. H. HOWSE is on the box. Pictures. Miss Chili-lotto Parker will furnish all wishing- them with pictures from negatives talc­ ed h.i S. S. Luther. Reduced rates. Work guaranteed. Call at her residence. Views of Naples. IS.veoIlent views of Na­ ples, taken hj IS. S. Luther, maj be obtained at reasonable rates oi {Iliss Cfiarloite Parker NaplesLaundry Are i» Glomes Dirty 1 If so, bring thorn to mo and have thorn made as good as new Work guaranteed Prices as low OUR. PRING and (UMMER TYLES In LADIES' and GENTS' Footwear! Arc, we believe, the finest •v ever seen in Naples, and the very embodiment of art in the shoe manufacture. We are x Headquarters for HEAVY WORK SHOES and have a large and complete line J. & L. STORY, NAPLES, N. Y. £ u O > H ID a U cd Z J.E. LgOM'S Is the place to buy Everything in the Grain and Feed Line Buckwheat, Corn, Oats, Iiran, Middlings and Meal A full stock of the best brands Spring and Winier WW Flour Always on hand. Also Poultry : Food : and : Fertilizers o YOU CAN PATENT anything you invent or improve; klso get CAVEAT.TRADE-MARK, COPYRIGHT or DESIGN PROTECTION. Send model, sketch/or photo, for free examination and advice. BOOK OH PATENTS fee before patent. C.A.SNOW&CO. Patent Lawyers. WASHINGTON, D.C. NAPLES BRANCH Lehigh Valley R. R. Westurrt Kuritword 1 521 l:!2 V22 ]1 111 a in Lv Ar a m )> Ul 7 10 9 :17 (lenevaj S U'l •> :so *; i:i * '.) 42 Prp-EinpUon Road *« ou 20 -7 20 * '.1 72 Dixon *7 ->:! *.\) 10 7 .11 io i'i Stanley 7 17 •i 1-0 7 41 111 4.') (iorhuni 7 11 1 .0 7 IS *ll a\! (irtvn\ *; .•{.• *l l.-l 7 \i7 11 i\> Rushvilli- 7 2V1 4 tO .s (12 *11 12 • ValU-\ YU 'W *7 i'i *:! V> .s OS 11 Vi Middlesex 7 21 i -2 .T *s l'J *T2 11 West River *7 It. *\J 10 *.s i-i *I2 i'i I'urrish *7 o: *:i os S .11) 12 4.\i Naples 7 (K> •A (0 1> in p HI Ar Lv a m p m ; t ii * New Rolls l>\t tin wringers, as good as now I'nilirella.- reiwired (in stoves n-lmired to Red Front Repair Sfiop Bicycles cleaned and repaired. Guns, Revolvers and Sew­ ing Machines cleaned and repaired. on all kindh of castlnRs knives, shoare, skates and all kiud.snf tool-!>Iitir|K>iied. all kinds of xilrieriiif; mid brazing a specialty All ri'imir work done in the best manner by u practical repair man Give nle a call at the Red Kront D. L BRAN DOW, ! NAPLES, N. Y. I * Stop on signal The nliove trains daily except Sunday t Dining Station. POINTERS . this, section as the lowest. ROGER MAHONE, East side Main St. Notice! A. FRY & SON'S Blacksmith Shop is the place to get your tires set and woodwork repairing done. HORSESHOEING a specialty. A. FRY & SON, Lower Main Street. J. To Sojjhia Wolf Klinl>eiyer. as widow ami Mary B Wolf, as heir at law. ami John A Lc- gore, Charles L, Uninhy, Timotln V tiranby Charles YV Slaytoti, Freeman French, Kva \\ Young, as Administrator of the «oods. chattel.- and credits of IraC Williams, deceased, Timothy V (iraiihy and tieorpc K (,ruul'\. doinp: lnisiiicsV under the linn name and st\leof iiranliy llros.. and YViIlium M Kiilkwson.'ns creditors.\and all other creditors, as well a» the creditors luimod, of John Wolf, late of the town of Naplc.-. in the county oj Ontario, deceased, .-end fnvotinjj You. and each of \ou, are hereh\ citdl i*t- sonajly to he and ap[>eiir In-fore our Surrogate of our county of Ontario, at the Surrogate'- office in the village of <'anaudai);ua, in said countv of Ontario, on the lsth day of July. A D , lSiri). at 10 o'clock a. in , then and then- to show cause why a decree should not lie made directing the moriRtiKiiiK or sellinj: of the real proivrtj of the said deceudeut John Wolf, or so much thereof as mav I>c necessary for the, jwyinent of his debt.- and funeral e.xi>ciisos. And the alxivc named who arc infants are hervhy notiticd to then and there show cUum- wh> a s|HS'ial KiuuiUun should not In* ap)>oiutc<l to appear for them on said alxive named date, on the application of the petitioner. In Testimony Whereof, we have caused the seal of oflice xif our Sur­ rogate's Court to he hereunto allixcd [I., s.) Witness. Hon tieonie K Ditmars. SiuTOffatc of said County, at Canan- diiifrufi. the lsth day of Ma>, in the vcar of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and ninetv nine J D HA UK NESS ('lerk Surrogate's Court. L incoln & L incoln, Petitioner's Attys, Naples, Ontario Co., X. Y. LET US DO YOUR JOB PRINTING For Hatching My !>en of White Plymouth Rock.- and my pc\ of Huff Leghorns arc as tine as the linest. but I will sell eggs for hatching, this year, at half price, viz W 1' Rocks at fiOc, and Huff Leghorns at 7\x'|Hr l sctlinu In.-pcction of Ktock -ohcited I ha\e one of the finest litters of l>ointcr pups that will be found in If vou wish one call or address L. R. PARTRIDGE, North Cohocton, N. Y. N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to Sn or­ der of the Surrogate's Court of the County of Ontario, notice is hercl>\ given to all persons hav­ ing claims against Kotie'rt K Hoggs, late of the town of Naples. Ontario county, State of New York, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the nndersigned, administra­ tors of the go<xls, chattels and credits of the said deceased, at tiranli) Hru- ' office, in the village of Naples. Ontario county, N Y, on or before the :!0tll da\ of ScplemlKT, ISO*) James K. Boggs, Timothy V. Granby, Administrators. Dated, Man h 7, lxiW Lincoln A; Lincoln, Administrator'.- Attys Naples. Ontario Co., N. Y 13m6 Naples Market. Wheat, best white, por bu Oats, poi bu Rye, for IK) lbs.. Corn, for GO lbs . .. Buckwheat, per 100 lbs Clover seed Alsike Timothy seed. Beans, rod kidneys \ marrows.. \ medium •' pea \ yellow eyes. Wool, medium, unwashed \ washed. . \ line Hay, por ton, loose Straw, per ton, loose Potattics, por bu Apples, por bbl Butter, tub, por lb \ roll, \ Eggs, perdoz.. Poultry .. Turkeys.. .. Sheep. Hogs, live.... \ dressed Calves.. ... . Cattle, on foot. .. Hide*.. . ... Ducks, dressed .. live . .(iTic ' :50c ' . . . 53c 45 (m 48c $1.00 $4.50 and $5.00 $4.50 and $5.00 $1.00 $L40 I $1.40 (d $1.50 . $1.00 \)0c ...$L15 12 & lflc i 20 (ii: 27c 15 (a, 22c , $(».00 to $SI.00 $3.00 (7? $4.00 N OTICE TO CREDITORS—Pursuant to an or­ der of the Surrogate's Court of the County of Ontario, notice is herclix given to all persons hav­ ing claims against Charles A Pierce, late of the town of Naples, Ontario county, state of New York, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned James S. Briggs. at his residence, in the village of Naples, on or liefore the 11th day of August, 1899. Sarah M. Pierce, James S. Briggs, Administrators Dated, Man h y, 1MD9. 13m6 THE NEW YORK WORLD Thrice=a=Week Edition. The l|est Paper at the Lowest Price .$1.85 @. $2.00: 14c i 13c; 12c , (5 (5, 7c , S (a\ 10c 1 4 fa, OC ..3 («> 5c 4 @ 4jc . . 5c 2\ and 4 ... 5 Oi He . ..7 Qi< Oc ... lie i Flour, Retail, por bbl. Patent.. $5.00 (a 5.25 Straight, winter and spring .$5.00 Straight, winter.. . . $5.00 Graham . . . $4.00 (p 5.00 Rvo flour $4.75 Buckwheat flour per 100 lbs... .$2.50 Feed. Corn and oats, per 100 lbs $1.10 Corn meal, per 100 lbs 1.00 Bran and middlings, per lOQlba. 85 @ 90c 156 PAPERS A Year Fot $1.00 As Good as a Daily at the Price of a Weekly. * During the Spanish-American war The Thrice - a -Week World proved its great value by the promptness, thorough­ ness and accuracy of its reports from all the scones of Important events.. It was as useful as a daily to the reader, and it will bi' of equal value in reporting the groat and complicated questions which an- now before the American people. It prints the news of all the world,hav- ing special correspondence from all im­ portant news points on tho globe. It has brilliant illustrations, stories by »great authors, a capital lumior page, complete markeUs, departments for tlie housenold and women's work and other special de­ partments of unusual interest. We offer this unequalled newspaper and The Naples News together one year for $1.65. The regular subscription price oi the two papers, is $2. 4

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