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The Naples news. (Naples, N.Y.) 1898-1943, July 27, 1899, Image 1

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i lie news Till January J, 1900,* Job Printing:: At This. Office VOLl'MK I. NAPLES, N. Y., THURSDAY, JULY 27, 1899. NUMBER 33 Til K NATLHS NEWS ('XMI'MI'LI. A. MnlMiV, 1 y..|. II< t<.i> rrp.UMir.i* i \ ki;y TMrTtsow NM'i.Ks. <>\t\i:h> cm vrv, x v. Terne- *1 \ll pel m i r in .'.ilv.iuec. AilxelllMii'_' l H> Hi i'l< known \11 .11'- plic-.iti..n .u llu I 'i-..\ - \Ihiv. K.\>!ii l >, < i l; (i mill >\ 1 '>!' \ k \ M'l.l. Till Villi S - I - l Ill- IllWll of about Iwi-Im 1 1111 •.! i • I . ii i . I .i 111 II I- out i if tin' 11II l-l Ih ,|| i I |! ll I • ' I | • I 1,1 11 ||, \, u \ hi k 11|| t, riiiiini- ,ii Hi. 11'I - I i in Ii nt Hi, I., hu'h V ,il li \ r.i 111 •. 1.1 in I i- ..in I wilh tin l> I A \\ tllli I I i n I 1111 • 1 • I - .l l Ml.l'i l i .111.I Un I itli.lli dulgu.i I ..it. < -t, iiul-.nl i •! lini' ,il W IH »I\ I I1 I li\ Hi II iiiii'in. I. 'I -l.i • iniili - Tin 1 ' iiliuii n t -I i| « - i - it- i liti'l' iinlii-ii'\ 1 111 11 .11 . tl> • I lill^Tl. - VJ. Itnrl|-t | J.KI-. Kilptl-t I'l, -l,\ I, I i in l.illioli. I )i> I I ,i 1 Iii i li I III 11 t-ran Knlir llulll t-liin ' I MM n In- I..I.'. Ilu'l '• Lodi,\ N\ M ' I-. V \ VI * Viin.lili' ilin I, i L-i Nn ill I ii il I' I M ii,.I I.ikI , \.i ,_'l li II 11 llinrli nn I'.. I \., ', I li \ li , l.niiu ijm>• Ltl<• - ii • li. il ,llnl il i-H'liSim till' U It 1 1 l< ,11 |l II il I I \ ]M I I 11 I III { l.| 111, - u In» \i i-li t o l'll8M_'i I U ll i n llillli . I i i»| n f lili-l'll' — 'I tin In l\-|i.i|nl ki • | . il- pi i|.ll l ll li m will III f • i r i, i • il i hi i in i i,i 11, I I, ,i ili .ni- ^Business Cards I un Ii |> it> , •> I a \ < .ir J. A. BARTHOLOMEW, Room 1. G. R. Granby Building Dr. C. E. Lauderdale, .* dentist, <.< Crown, Bridge and Gold Work a Specialty. Room 10, G. R. Granby Building At Lander House, Atlanta every Wednesday. Mealed l'\ M, I I.I' llli'.l H I The Naples I I I l..u II I I. . 1. Unit-- l :,-:i-i>n il• Siun |ilr l .i«iin NAPLES, N. Y. Hi in. li i Ml,, i ni xi i • 1 ....l.i - in i h in . ut J. J. LINDNER, V.'S. < ,i i.In ii. i mi ,. • I i iii.,t, < . !t _ • Office in Lewis Block, Naples J'.n .ni,! in li i i <!,' i , '1 i.|. n|,' iii. nil,ii i Vr:'' In il-.ill'!> lino t ii it'll tiniiii.il.- Naples Roller Mills! CUSTOM GRINDING. Mai iu I it I ii i • t ' n I 11 ii n iml -H n 'li t 11J It t tli ni r Kit !•- fi il -.i Ii i 1 1 i i ii, l - ..ft!, .nr 11 . • I H ii ii I i li 8. L. CLARK, Manager. FRED E. GRISWOLD, P RACTICAL MECHANIC Iron soul « I NAPLES, N. Y. Banking House of Hiram Maxfield ) -Ml li-l.. , | in I-.' Lewis Block, Naples, N. Y. 1>, 11 M Wl-Ml'I 1 1 ( .i-lut r H1R VM M \ \ I I I I n I i . ->.|i nt ROSS BROS., General Machinists All kiniK of maiiiii r lull U.Jli. illill t 111 I Mlll-I.il IlU' \ Novelty Iron Works, - Naples, N. Y. 41 LYON STREET. Dr. H. H. Barringer, ...PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON... Office and Residence, Pottle Cottage, Mam St., Naples, N. Y. S|» i i 11 11 it 111 ii m • 111 ii it i -ui-.- t i \ 11n I i!i-i'ii-t'- iit uuiii. ii Pmcs Ki usonuhlc. iHlni lu .in- I | l«i : ninl , t' i - !• i n | DR. A. WILBUR, l'li> -ician anil Surgeon i nil, i in. i i i. 1 i oriif i- tit -Si. NAPI )\S N. Y. lt.wim \X .V MUX YIM>, AND COUNSELLORS • • • • AT LAW -ROOM A, \\ (iiinhx Building, -..\tuples \ Y FLUORNEYS Sutton's Jewelry Store l>iln pi. ice to Inn \\ it c -1 .Icxiihv, silvcrwnru. M IIMCU I In'-l i uii iriil Optical (nioif-, Ktr . ul-ntlie \r\v I linneSi \\ - 1 1 1*.;-M 1 .it -11 1 in-, tin- lu'.-l. oil tho mat k< t Kcpuirim; dime in a sntisfac- tor\ 11 i :i1 1 in*r S. R. SUTTON, Naples, N. Y, •How Is your Stationery ? ^member we •The Horrors of War. \ military ollicer recently said \War is hell,\ atul ho nngliL have truthfully ailili-il, \None but «ie\ lis engage in it.\ If we could see, expressed in figures, all the money ami treasure, which has lieen ex |M >ii(li'(l in wars, .indent ami inoilern, they would lie astounding. Thi-\ could scarcely lie enumerated. If wccoultl have a faithful account of all tin\ li\'i— s which have ever h.'cii sacrificed in war il would hi- appalling Viewed a< an ivoiuimic-il mcemre .all war-an- failures If then' an-any wars renin led in liKorv m w|iichtlie object •^aiui'il was not overbalanced by the ex- pi'inlitiirr, it has e«e:tpeil my itotiue No term« ran In* used to express the value of human life Tin' 21 M-ai-sof Napoleon's wars eost ^;,:»(Ht,l)ilO,(HHl iu money and 1 ,U:M),«KK) lues. Iu the battle of Waterloo alone 51.000 lives were saenliced 111 the ('iiniean war i.lHl.iKKi human beings were killed at. an expenditure of $1 ,.\il II I.OOt 1,000 Iii the i-raiirii < ieriir.iu wirthe French losi, ktllttt ll_\0<Kl and (Icrmaui lost •noiigh men to swell the {jiaiid total to _'i)ii.i»i»i) To kill l.he.-e men reijuired an ..nll.iv in monev of $ I, i.Oili 1,1 K li), IVance lo-i in terrilorx and in nionev 1 1 in I I • > iieiiii 'iuv not les.- than $°.,O0O,- iiiiliniil In llif^.isl hiiii'lii\! \e.irs the war- ol (\hi isli.iu Kiinipe and Aiueriei li.lxi- I.HHed to be «ll'rilieed the ll \es of .WO.iXN) men and _M,iliil ,iliHl ,(HM) in treasure. The war of Independence eost S,tXX),W0 of people the slim of !}> I.'».\> I MX), \OS ^^The war ol the Rebellion cost, the •frvv.o sections of the country, in inone\, :f destructioii of properl v and loss in busi- ni not less than $s,niMi,iiiMi ,OiK), enough to ha\.' paid foi e\ery slave and enough li 'l 'toM 't lo run the goverum 'lit for liflv \e.ir« At the end of the Ivebellloll Wi­ ll. nl spent, in lnoiiex ami wasted iu piopeilx one half of the entire wealth of the nation So in all wars If the ob­ ject is. all.lined the loss in money and piopertx and human life will oxer-bal- iiice it a 11111 ii I n -i 1 fold Manx laboring men believe that war will increase wages and have a tendency lo produce bettei times. Hut for the -i\peiiux gain of todax I hex will )iay a iloll .it in taxes tomorrow There arc a lew unscrupulous xx retches w ho xxillal- xxaxsget i it- 1 1 out of a war Hut the tailoring < lasses are (he targets to he shot, al and I he ones w ho pax' all the expenses ol the war Lei H )|e\er be forgotten that the laboring man fools all the bills No pen or pencil can adequately pic­ ture the horrors of war (in with me • ix i l the haltlelield after the conflict is o\er To sax that the bait lelield is islrex\n xx ith the dead does not express the idea. In places thex are literally piled tip in heaps and xxiuilroxxs Here niji xx.ilh a jaw -hot aw.ix, there one Willi. t kitei shattered, \ under lies one disi inboxxeled holding his entrails in his h.iiid-, aiiolhi']- with Ins breast torn open and his heart protruding, another xxith ln -j brain oozing from a shattered skull Mich sight- haxe been described to llle lix soldiers who haxe participated in the li ;jlil. Then think of loading aimx wagons n it h amputated arms and legs. \\ hat suffering mnsl folloxx from those dreadful xxoiinds The horroi-s of prison life haxe been endured by thousands, but no pen has been able to discribe tin m 1 enxx not the man \x hose fame lests upon no other foundation than such diabolical xxork Hut the half is not (old < »f I he I hoii.-ands who march away sopioiidlx, how few relnrn. The xxife gixe-up ihe husband, the mother the -on, the sister the brother, and the \ oimg maiden her loxed one Then to >-ee the husband and father,- the slay of I he I'aunlx, Colue home oil one leg and a ciiiti Ii, the son xxith an enqitv sleeve and l he maiden's loxed one a physical w ii-ck Thousands never return lo lei I the I. de of their snffeimg Many never kimw t he full\ of I hen friends 1 >o Mill hi ai the wail of that distracted iiiolhei \(ii\e me back )n\ box, lie was the light and life of my existence.\ She. i .nionh liiul surcease from sorrow in the colli grave How main homes haxe been made desolate and how main heaits have been wrung with anguish bj ciuel wars, can never he known With a.ll the terntorv acquired and the m- ilemiiitv of a I,(KKl,tKKi,(KKl dollars, still the l'lanco-l ierman war wius a great liii.incial lo .-s to (ieriiianv lii j L when the deal lis and suffering is .considered how can xxe make an estimate'' Who 'shall sax that so main coins shall bean j equivalent for so nianx deaths, so many wounds, so lunch suffering, so many -ighs and groans'' When we think of compensation for such dire calamities, all the wealth of the world is but as dust in the balance War is apt to lea\e a plague spot ujioii any nation from which ltraivlv recovers It.s blight ing influence breaks doxx n all moral harriers and ren­ ders negatory exerv cixilizing mrluence. At. Sunt iago a great gridiron xvas made of railroad iron A tier of dead soldiers was laid across these bars and then an- 1 oi In i net laid across the first tier, and so tIni -e bodies were piled up as high as men could reach: Faggots were juled on and kerosene poured over the ghastly jiile and charred bones and pieces of roasted flesh were all that remained i ( 'an a man walkover live coals and not ' be burned ' Can a man be engaged in such barbaric practices without losing all sense of the requirements of liu- ! inanity\ ll, vvas said that this barbaric 1 transiution was a military necessity, .Some dav, it is to be hoped not far in i tho future, we shall reach a state of 'civilization iu which man will see llu? in- • humanity of killing his brother in wick­ ed w.irs, and then such revollmg prac­ tices will not I K-a necessity. j Never will wars cease as long as we ! idolize and lionize and make heroes of ! those who engage in them. At the J mention of Dewey's name the multitude j rear np on their hind legs and shout do themselves hoarse Among the Indian tribes the brave who can display the . _ ff . greatest number of scalps is most highly CJ £>~tO- Date ^rmt -^mnoivd The honors of both are the r(7acftn'al-ili-'' sil \ l< 'k' n( * not '^S 1 ^ 6 - Cope- feabOnaDIg uncus, (.talilea, Newton, Locke, Bacon, J at prices. Shaksjieare, Fulton, Watt, Stephens and Morse have done more to advance the interests of mankind and bring tlieni np to a high standard of civilization than all the Deweys who ever sunk a ship or mangled human beings. It is high time for humane men to get off their knees and stop glorifying human butchers. A man who waa in the Mexican war told me that he saw a Mexican soldiers lie down to a spring to drink. He drop- ed upon one knee, poised his gun, and as the Mexican rose from tlie spring be fired The Mexican fell back-dead Killed by a brother man. How much better than murder was that\' What­ ever I may do or lease undone, may ui\ soul never be blackened by such a crime as that. Otis says he never saw a man who en­ joys a tight as Funston does—he seeks to be in every skirmish. This language rightly interperted means that Funston delights in the shedding yf human blootj. Some years ago l'robst killed a whole family near l'hiladiljihia. When asked w hat enmity he could have pos­ sibly had against a young child in a cradle he answered- \Why not any, but when I g^t my hand in I rather enjoyed it.\ Where is the difference between the two human monsters'' Fntistuii is called brave because he delights in kill ing his kind Why not l'robst'' (>, there is a good I rfne coming when nun will be ranked alike who are guilt\ of the same crimes. Kxery moral exil xx Inch can a Hi id human kind follows on the heels of a war. Murdei, theft, arson are multiplied after a war Can a man who has killed and sacked and plundered through a long war, come mil with a just respect for the lives, rights ami property of others'' I would not lru -t my life m Illusion 's hands, freed fiom the restraints of law, if he had ennuly against me. People now regard war as something different from murder, but it. is only murder on a large scale. If a dude who wears a crown or a lot of dolls who sit in Congress give another lot of duties and dolts the privilege of killing each othei, does that make it any less murder '' ll the dudes and dolls fall out instead ol killing each other let them choose some disinterested party to settle the dispute The verdict, coftld not involve so great an injustice but. that a war would involve a greater injustice. It is said that wars are inevitable, thai they must come, that if all the world were inhabited by (Quakers still there would be waj^T For one, I should hki lo see the quaker expcrniinont tried 1 caniiol eouceivo how there could be wai when nobody wants In light. Wai -s will cease when we cease to bestow the greatest honors upon the greatest butch ers In ancient times a man xxoiild build a powerful vessel and man il and put to sea Eveiy vessi I which he could run dow u and capture becaiue his law lul prey. Nothing could cmiler great i i honors than lo recount the number ol x esse Is w Inch he hail plundered and sunk Some day we shall look upon war as we now look upon pi nicy and we shall regard the principle actors in the liloodx drama as we now'regard the ancient sea rovers. If left to themselves I be people would never light I am told that soldiers frequently meet on picket line, lay down their arms and engage in friendly chat, drink from the same can­ teen, exchange little articles for mutual convenience, smoke and play cards to­ gether like two brothers. Next day the order is given and these two friends are transformed into human tigers, each liv­ ing to kill thi'oilier It is the crowned dudes and ruling snobs, through jealousy or hatred or the desire of conquest, w ho spring these war traps oxer then sub­ jects. And then the people arc made to believe that, their rights are invaded and thai they must kill each othei to secure their rights and maintain the honor of their country. Human rights are gen­ erally sacrificed in war but rarely es­ tablished. 1 have little faith in the im­ mediate results of the peace conference at the Hague, yet it is a step in the right direction. It will have a tendency to call attention of all civilized nations to the abominations of , wars. Other con­ ferences will follow and the people will ultimately be led to see that even the victorious parly loses more than it gains and that what it gains could have been better secured in another way No war can lie so conducted as not to leave the sting of death and the trad of destruct­ ion behind it . Let us not encourage the spirit (if war, rather let us endeavor lo raise the minds of men to a higher appreciation of the claims of humanity and join with Hums in his prayer for universal brotherhood. Then U-t us pra) Unit i-ouii- it may, As come it will, for a' thul. That mini lo man tin- xvorlil i>Vr Sliall lirotlier be for a' that Then will \tlie spears I K* Ix-aten into pruning hooks and the swords into ploxv sha.es and the nations will learn war no more.\ Old Kqmtv If your subscription is about to expire for your favorite agricultural, story, political or religious paper send it tons and if taken with The News we will save von money. All names received by us for out of town publications are forward­ ed same day as received. Piauo Tuning. Remember I guarantee the highest grade of work or no pay. I make a speciality of giving old pianos the sweet­ est tone that is possible to be obtained from the same. Regulating piano actions and voicing organ reeds also a speciality. All orders receive prompt attention. Prof. ^ Dana S. Jackman, piano-tuner, repairer and regulator, Spriugwater, N. Y., P. 0. box 2. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Han Always Bought *l*l«M«l-M*l-W*14-l*l-W*l+l*|«M*|.H*li: * ± ± * * ± Of Uie X By Effie W. Merriam. ± * ± * * ± * ± * •h I * 1+1 * l-frl * 1+1 * I'M * I'M * 14-1* HM * l+l * fa There was bustle and excitement in a comfortable western farmhouse, for, far across the prairie, something mov­ ing had been sighted. \They're coining, mother!\ exclaim­ ed Ray. \Are you sure, child?\ had been the mother's response, but Kay did not bear, for she bad darted out of the house and noxv stood on tbe seat of the great farm wagon, where she hoped to get a better view of tlie specks outlined against the horizon. \1 don't see any thing.\ protested the mother, xv ho had come to the door and stood shading her eyes with her hands. \I do,\ was the prompt response. •'There are two houses on wueeisi As sure us ion live, mot Iter. Kin's coming, and we shall see little Kenneth!\ Hay Jumped down from the wagon,' and as she spoke she \ias busy bridling her pony, that chanced to be tethered near the house \Don't hurry so, Ray,\ expostulated the mother. \They must he at least •Bears the Signature of \HIK I I l-TI.K nUTfflMAN. two miles\— Tlie sentence ended in an amused elnicl le. for Ray had mounted her pony, without taking the time to saddle him. and was cantering over the prairie toward Ihe distant objects. She had ridden to meet her only sister, whom she had not seen since her wed­ ding day, more than three years pre- \ ions to the opening of my story, aud xx ho had been going with her bus-' b.-iiul a traveling show man. from place to place since that day. living in one small house and helpim; take pictures iu the < »t I nr This is ihe xx a v Kay described her menial omniums, 'I'm dying to see Kva. and of course I want to see John, but 1'xe just lint to see lit lie Kenneth!\ Tlie two little houses on wheels came to a halt, as l!.-iv niared them, and from the door of one of them an odd little figure was dropped lo the ground \Me tmilium to meet 'on, auntie!\ and Kay looked into the merry eyes of the nephew she had never before seen, yet who held so huge a part of her heart. She laughed aloud - he looked so merry and so cntniial as he stood there In Ihe traveling nil ire that had been planned more fur comfort than for beautx Slipping from her pony, she caught him iu her arms. \Oh!\ she exclaimed, hugging him rapturously, \yon dear little-Dutch man!\ It seemed to be the only word that would lit the case, ulthough there vvas no Dutch blood in his veins. \IOs he replied complacently, \me Dutchman Papa say so!\ That vvas Kay's introduction to the little fellow iv ho vvas destined to keep her busier during the next tew days than she had ever been before in her life, for she was ltnniedia.tely pro­ claimed his sole guardian, nurse and keeper, and promptly replied that noth­ ing would suit her better. \You don't know Kenneth,\ John said. Iu a tone that implied awful things. \1 feel as if I had known him al­ ways,\ replied this loyal auutie, giving Kenneth another good squeeze. Eva helped her mother get dinner, that there need be no break in their conversation, and Ray undertook to give-Kenneth a bath aud dress him for dinner. \What do you want him to wear?\ she asked Ex a \Oh I don't care. Anything that will cover him.\ was the careless reply. \That means that you are to be very beautiful.\ she said to Kenneth, and half an hour later she felt that every­ thing necessary to that result had been done. \Now Kenneth,\ she said, \you stay right here, like a good boy, while I car­ ry out this water. I'll be back in just a minute.\ Kay was sure she had not been away much longer than a minute, but when she returned a slrong smell of perfume filled the air. and a small hoy knelt ou her dresser. \Oh. baby!\ she exclaimed. \How did yon get up there?\ But the chair drawn close to the dresser told the story, and Kenneth only said: \Auntie nie very hoof id!\ To make room for his small person on the dresser. Kenneth had pushed aside whatever seemed to tie in his way, and a bottle of expensive perfume —a Christinas gift to Ray- was gone beyond recall; A tortoise shell comb was broken, a work basket overturned, and confusion reigned generally. \You have taught me a good lesson, baby.\ Ray said a little later when she and Kenneth woro nlone. \I 'll watoli you very carefully after this, for, oh, I do feel sorry about that perfume!\ That evening Kenneth went to the pasture with his grandpa when milking time had arrived, and for the first time in his life he enjoyed tbe privijege of drinking warm milk from the pall. \It so vewy dood!\ he «ald, drawing a long breath of satisfaction. \Me like it hoof nl!\ This experience seemed to make an Impression on Kenneth that was not to be forgotten and that was destined to cause a big cloud of anxiety to hang over tho farmhouse. . It was the second day of the arrival of John. Eva and their baby, and Rav had lieen kept so busy \by tlie-little fel­ low 's curiosity and careless activity that she was as nearly worn out as s .he had ever heed in Her life. No £-a t)rei£u'. air was stirring, aud it.seemed as. if, tile suu were sending most pitiless rays to that strip of Kansas prairie. Kva and her mother were visiting to­ gether Iu the eool uorth room/but mas­ ter Kenneth refused to stay there. He sought a place of greater excitement, in the back yard, where there were drowsy chickeus to chase, and Kay must sit on the sunny back porch, where she could ket p him in view. The sun made her eyes ache, and reading became anything but a pleasure. She could not follow the baby about, and the moments dragged slowly. She closed her eyes for a second to rest them—only for a second! She was startled by her sister's voice close be­ hind her. . \Ray where Is Kenneth?\ \He is here.\ she answered cheerful­ ly, then looked about in bewilderment. Here, of course, but where? lie was not teu feet away when she closed her eyes a moment ago; he was not in sight now. \Kenneth! Kenneth, deaf!\ she called. \Come here, bab.V!\ But there vvas no response. Where had he gone? How long |iad she slept? *'He Is not in the dairy.\ said his grandma., who had heeu there looking for him. \and neither Is the milk pail. I believe he decided to find the cow and have'another drink of milk from the pail.\ The women looked at each other, the half smile which came at this sugges­ tion speedily freezing iulo an expres­ sion of honor, for how could the baby know which way to turn to go to the pasture? And straight before him lay the half dry slough, with its acres of tall grass through which a horse could walk unseen, and where a child had once been lost for so long that it was nearly d<»ad of starvation when found- The great dinner horn sounded a warning to the men in the fields, and they came hurrying home. It had long beeu understood*-that one toot meant dinner, two meant inau to see you on business and three trouble; come quick­ ly! Three toots had been sounded The men made their best speed, but Kay. on the back of her r>ony, was al­ ready riding round and round and back au*d forth through the tall marsh grass that covered the slough, calling the baby's name at nearly every step. The house was searched from top to' bottom and every building on the place subjected to the most eare-fill scrutiny, but not a glimpse of little Kenneth greeted the eyes of the live frightened people who sought him. Where was Kenneth? Only out In the j)opcorn field, close beside the house, busily engaged in tilling the milk pail with dirt, scooped up with thu putter ladle! By the time grandpa and grandma finished their search of tho premises and*stnHi'd to join Ray the pail vvas full of dirt, and Kenneth wanted to carry It to tlie house, but he couldn't lift it Neither could he over­ turn it, so as to have the fun of filling it agnin So lie decided to leave it where it v\a3 and get Auntie Kay to help carry it. He went to the house, but no one was there. He called for mamma aud grandma and auntie, but there was no response. Then, being a very good uatuVed little boy, who did not believe in making a fuss over tri­ fles, he sought the folded comforter \IT SO VKXVV DOOD.\ that had been spread upon the floor for his especial benefit and vvas soon en­ joying the restful sleep that comes to all who work hard. I The frightened family chanced to meet in the slough more than an hour later. \We must get the neighbors to help us,\ said grandpa briefly. \It will soon be dark!\ sobbed the poor mother. \Go to the house and make coffee,\ said grandpa to grandma. \Kva you'd better help her. Ray, go up and feed your pony. You may have to make a night of it down here. John and I will saddle horses and notify the neigh bors.\ And that Is how the family all hap­ pened to return together, and then, be­ cause the women dreaded to go Into the empty, darkening house nloue, the men accompanied them to tlie door. It was standing opeu, and the last ray of the sun shining through the west win­ dow went straight •into the face of the little sleeper and aroused him. \Why. Kenneth Holt!\ exclaimed Eva. Then she swayed and would have fallen If her husband had not caught her. Ray was first to catch the baby into her arms, hut he held out his hands to grandpa. \Turn dampa,\ he said, \let's dit the tow. Me touldn't fiud her. so the pail's full of dirt!\ —Housekeeper. SalUerliiR Glnnn. Margot, in some interesting investi­ gations in soldering glass, has establish­ ed tbe fact that an alloy composed of 05 parts of tin and A parts of zinc will melt at abont 892 degrees Fahrenheit. Be­ coming firmly adherent to the glass, it is unalterable and exhibits nn attractive luster. An alloy containing 90 parts of tin and HI parts of aluminium will melt at BOO degrees Fahrenheit, and also forms a strong and brilliant solder for glass. With these two alloys always ready to band, glass may be eoldered aa easily as two pieces of metal. When the glass is heated in a furnace, the sol­ dering can be accomplished by rubbing the surface with a rod of either of the compositions named. The alloy as it flows can be ovenly distributed with a soldering iron.—St. Louis Poat-Dis patch. • A Little Sermon. To be honest; to he kind; to earn a litfte and spend a little less; to make, npon the whole, a family happier for hia presence; to renounce, when that shall be necessary, and not be irabitter- ed; to keep a few friends, bnt these without capitulation; above all, on the Eaina grim condition, to keep friends with himself—here ia a task for all that I man has of fortitude and delicacy.— Robert Lama Stevenson. CVCP see A SNOW STORM M Summer? We never did; but we have seen the clothing at this time of the year so covered with dandruff that it looked as if it had been out in a regular snow­ storm. No need of this snowstorm. As the summer sun would melt the falling snow so will VIGOR melt these flakes of dandruff in the scalp. It goes further thftn this: it prevents their formation. It ha.s, still other properties: it will restore color to gray hair in just ten times out of every ten cases. And it does even more: it feeds and nourishes the roots of the hair. Thin hair becomes thick hair; and short hair be­ comes long hair. We have a book on the Hair and Scalp. It is yours, for the asking. tf you do not obtain all the boneflta you cjqiet'toil from tlui usu of tho Vl^nr, wrlto Uih doctor about It. I'rol'iibly tliero U tome .llfflculty with four Ken- oral nyitem which may bo oaally M- movftil AildresH, DR J C AYEK, Lowell, Mass. J.E. LgO/N'S Is the place to buy Everything in the Grain and Feed Line Buckwheat., (Wn, Oats, Bran, Middlings and Meal A full stock of the best brands Spring and Winter wneai Flour Alwavs mi band. Also Poultry : Food : and : Fertilizers Q rape baskets ('an be bought at t he factory of .1. II Lnvclimd, Naples, N.' Y , I'm less uiniiev than of any other firm offering iu tins market a lirst-c'ass basket in every partic­ ular, with sawed covers, at\$1.'{ per M Ml made of Naples ma­ terial and by Xaples labor-home made and well made. See them before luix ing. COAL! COAL! The cool evenings will remind \i in to place vmir order early with me for the best coal, care- fullx screened and carefully de­ livered with promptness and at lowest li\ ing prices. M AND owers Reapers , I have the Ihinsville Mower and the IJoyce Reaper,made at Dans- v ille, N. Y., well known to lie the best machines ever used in this country' See them before you buy 1 carry a full line of extras. SAWING of every kind, planing, matching, mouldings, re-sawing, feed grinding, and any kind of null work done with prompt­ ness Work and prices to suit the tunes. Call at my mill and be com inced. Yours truly, J. i LOVELP, flaples, i Y PRING and (UMMER TYLES In LADIES* and GENT'S FOOTWEAR! Are, we believe, the finest ever seen in Naples, and the very embodiment of art in the shoe manufacture. We are Headquarters for HEAVY WORK SHOES and have a large and complete line J> J. & L. STORY, NAPLES, N. Y A Tu S|x.'i'iiil Term of thu County Court of Ontiirio County held ut Chambers in the Village of CitiiuiiiliiiKiiu, Oiittirio County on the ilith duv of .hint', lsyi.i. l*rescnt Hon W H Knii]>ii Unliirio Co. Juilfre In the matter of Hie Application of Fmily Beers for tlie biM'liurge of a MiiriK'.tJie from the Kecords of Ontario County On the presentation of the petition herein duly verified anil tlie ulliilavit thereto annexed mid niiuk'u [«rt of said petition, and nn tiling said petition anil atliduvil, ninl on motion of J. A. Seamans, Attorney for said iH-titioner; OKDICKKI) That all |>ersoiis having had or noxv i laiming to have an> interest in a certain mortgage executed hy Arnold Wiitkins tn ludrew V\ ntkins on the i-'ith day of July, lsll, and re­ corded on the 7th day of August, lsi-l, at 11 o'clock a in in Li Iter :fi of Mortgages at l>age 2. and given to secure the i«iv inent of $tuiti, ami as­ signed In Andrexx Watkins, the payee in said mortgage nuincd, to the President, Pirei-tors and Company of the Stoulicn County Bank, and re­ corded iu the Ontario County Clerk's office on the 7th day of August, l«lti, 11 O 'i lock a. in in Li her ;i\> of Mortgage at i«ge 3, show cause lie fore me nrf tho 2tth day of July, lsy>>, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon of that day, why the said mortgage Should not In. 1 discharge!t, and the record thereof pancoHtMl bv the Clerk of Ontario County And it is further ordered that notice be given to all persons, who may claim an interest in said mortgage by the publication of this order in the Naples iSevxs, published ul Naples, Ontario Co., N S , aud in the Cohocton Index! published at Cohocton, Steuben County. N Y. once in each week for three weeks successively WALTER II KNAPP, Ontario Co Judge. I A S EAMANS, Petitioner's Atty, Naples, N. V YOU CAN PATENT anything yon invent or improve; also get < CAVEAT.TRADE.IHARK, COPYRIGHT or DESIGN ; PROTECTION. Send model, sketch, or photo, for free examination and advice. BOOK ON PATENTS feebftbrepat^nt • C.A.SNOW&CO. Patent Lawyers. WASHINGTON, D.C. LET US DO YOUR JOB PRINTING Ot I'RKMK COl'KT. ONTARIO COI'NTY- ^ llonier Johnson against Jessie Salter, lit al Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale granted in the above entitled action and entered in Hie clerk s otlice of the County of Ontario on the 7lh day of July, 1S99, I, the undersigned referee, will sell at auction lo the highest bidder, at the office of Lincoln t |; Lincoln, in the village of Naples. Ontario County, New ^ork. ou the i-'ith ilay of August, 1S91I, iit teu o'clock in the forenoon, all that tr.u t or imrcet of land, situate in the town of Canudice, County of Ontario and State oi New York, and descrit>ed as follows, to wit: Situate in township number eight in the fifth range of townships in the County of Ontario and designated as lot number ten in the Samuel A Lawrence tract as per survey of John Scott (whose lield notes are siipiKised to lie in theolliee of i 'barles Seymour) containing one hundred and one at res and Jl-loo of an acre of land Kxcepting ten acres of said lot lying on the south side of said lot and being west of the high- wux bated July 8,1S'J9. SPENCERF LINCOLN, Referee C LARK & P RATT, Plaintiff's Attorneys, WaylaiKl, N Y | U FRONT REP SLOP I 4) Bicycles cleaned and repaired. ^ |g Guns, Revolvers and Sew- ^ <!> ing Machines cleaned and vv U| repaired. ^ $ New Rolls put on wringers, as * to good as new. \\l> U| rmbrellas repaired, all kinds of castings Vj£ ^ on stoves repaired, knives, shears, .- e.» yj^ to and all kinds of tools sharpened, all k . .a* vi/ ^ of soldering and brazing a specialty All ^ ^ repair xxork done iu the best manner by a to practical repair man. Uive me a call at ij> £ the Red Front. 5K to to I D. L. BRAN DOW, | f NAPUES, N. Y. | NAPLES BRANCH Lehigh Valley R. R. Westard Eastward N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an order of the Surrogate's Court of the (<iunt) ol Ontario, notice is hereby given to ail iiersons having claims against Ed win R. Parrish, late of ihe Town of Naples, Ontario County, State of New \ork, deceased, to present the same, with the xoiu hers thei'eot, to the undersigned, Ueorge R ilranby and Margaret L. Parrish, as Executors of the \\ ill of the said Edwin R. Parrish, Ueeeiised at the office of Ueorge R liranby in the Village of Naples, Ontario i utility , New York, on or l>e- fore the loth day of January, l'.KX). UEORGE K. GRANBY, / /-St.VRGARKT L. PARRISH, i f \A Executors. Ll NOOiN it LINCOLN, ^©wiiton.' Attorneys]} Naples, Ontario Co., N. Y Dated, July 3. ls'JU 30\v2G 1 ,121 132 p inn 7 100 a m Lv Ar a m p III p i 7 1 'J 37 Oenex-aJ S 05 '< .10 *7 13 * a 42 Pre-Eniption Road *8 00 *5 20 7 21) * 9 :)2 lMxon *7 53 *5 V) 7 34 10.25 Stanley 7 47 5 tn) 7 11 10 15 (jorham 7 41 4 '!') 7 48 *11 ft\) Green's *7 35 *1 )\. 7 57 11 25 Rushville 7 2!) 4 Ml K 02 *11 32 Valley View *7 ii *3 V> S OS 11 55 Middlesex 7 20 3 25 *8 19 *12 14 West River *7 10 10 *S 25 •12 25 Parrish *7 or. *3 ' 5 8 30 12 45 Naples S Ul pm AT Lv a m p in N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an or­ der of the Surrogate's Court of the County of Ontario, notice is hereby given to all persons hav­ ing claims against Robert R Boggs, late of the I town of Naples, Ontario county, State of New |_York, deceiused, to present the same, with the voui hers thereof, to the undersigned, administra­ tors of the goods, chattels and credits of the said deceased, at Granby Bros.' office, in the village of Naples, Ontario county. N. Y , on or before tihe 30th day of Septemlier, lsyy. James R. Boggs, Timothy V. Granby, Dated, March 7, 1899. Administrators. Lincoln & Lincoln, Administrator's Attys, Naples, Ontario Co., N. Y. 13m6 N OTICE TO CREDITORS—Pursuant to an or­ der of the Surrogate's Court of the County of Ontario, notice is hereby 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 before the 11th day of August, 1899- ' Sarah M. Pierce, James S. Briggs, Administrators. Pated, March 9,1899. 13ni6 Naples Market. Wheat, best white, per bu 70c ()at>, pet Iin :JiSe Kve, for 1.0 lbs.. ,).'ic r (Wii, fi.rU) lbs 45(o\4Sc Buckwheat, per 1(H) lbs .. .$1 (X) <'liner seed $1 .Wand $.).<K) r Alsike !£* 50 and $.>.00 r Timothy seed . . $1.(50 Beans, red kidnevs $1 40 \ marrows..'. . $1.40 fa $1.50 \ medium.. $1.00 \ pea 00c \ v el low eyes $1.15 Wool, medium, unwashed 12 @ 19c \ washed 20 ® 27c \ tine . . .15 fa 22c Hav, per ton, loose . $W.00 to $10.00 Straw, per ton, loose . $UH) fa $4.00 Pulatues, per bu :10c Apples, i>er bbl $1.85 @ $2.00 Butter, tul», per lb 14c roll, \ 13c Eggfl\ per doz 12c Poultrv\ 0 @ 7c Turkevs 8@10c Sheep\. 4 % 5c Hogs, live 3 fa 5c \ dressed 4 fa 4£c Calves.. 5c Cattle, on foot 2\ and 4 Hides 5 (S', 6c Ducks, (tressed 7 fa 9c live 6c Flour, Retail, per bbl. Patent $5.00 @ 5.25 Straight, winter and spring $5.00 Straight, winter. $5.00 Graham $4.00 fa 5.00 Rye 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 lOOlba. 85 ® 90c \T0TICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant\ to an IS order of the Surrogate's Court of the County of Ontario, notice is hereby given to all persons 1 having clainin iigainst John R Salter late of the 1 Town of Canodice, Ontario County, State of New York, deceased, lo present tbe same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned Administra- | tor at the otlice of Robert H. \\ ilev iu the town of j Springxyaler, Lix ingston County, N Y., on or be­ fore the lfith dav of December, 1899. Dated June 15th, 1SU9. , EZRA WILLIS. Administrator. R OBEUT II. W ILEY, Attorney for Administrator, „ Springwiiter, N Y. * Stop on signal. , The above trains daily except Sunday. J Dining Station. GO TO THE ! NEW = HILL For all kinds of wood working, planing, matching, mouldings, scroll work, boat building tmd repairing* furniture made >o order as cheap as ready n >, wood turning and slut shingles made. Finished lui ber, grape trays, pota'o a.-.d berry crates and lath for sale. Call and see JOHN C. ESENHEMER, 1 Door East Ontario Mills, N pies, X. Y. THE NAPLESLAUNDRY S ib IFIOSFI CLONES DIRTY ? If so, bring them to me and have them made as good as new. Work guaranteed. NEW YORKWOED Thrice»a=Week Edition. The Best Paper at the Lowest Price Prices as low as the lowest. ROGER MAHONE, Building formerly occupied by Mrs. Clara Ben- jamin, East Side Main Street. 156 PAPERS A Year For $1.00 As Good as a Daily at the Price of a Weekly; During tlje 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 scenes of imjportant events. It was as useful as a dauy to ffhe reader, and it will be of equal value in reporting the great and complicated questions which are now before the Atnerican people. It prints the news of all the world,hav- ing special correspondence from all im- E ortant news pointa on the globe. It has rilliant illustrations, stories by great authors, a capital humor page, complete markets, departments for the household 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 pnee of tba two papers |s |2.

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