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The Naples news. (Naples, N.Y.) 1898-1943, August 10, 1899, Image 1

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The News Tin January I, 1900^^ 40c THE I Job Printing : : At ' This Office ^VOLUME I. NAPLES, N. X., THURSDAY, AUG. 10, 1899. •4 3- NUMBER 35 i THE NAPLES NEWS CAMPBKLL & MOKEY, Proprietors. g '-Vt-g -t _ r J, ' PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY . A T \y NAPLES, ONTARIO COUNTY, N. Y. Terms: $1.00 per year, in advance. I- Advertising rates made known on ap- \' plication at tlie lmsiness ollice, Room 10, ;-• G. R. Gnuibv^l OCK. NAPLES. Th e village of Naples i» a growing town of about 'twelve humlivil inlmLiiuiils It is one i)f the most beautiful villages in nullum New York,the terminus of the Naples hram ii i >f the Lehitfh \ al- - ley railn>.ul, ninl is ronnei h-.l uil h the 1> . L. .V W. and Erie railroads, at Mhtuta. ami the Canaii- daigua Lake Stcanilxiat (n line, at \\ CJO .1 VJ 1. K N r<> Well-Condurli-d Mage rolilt-s. Th e culture of gnu*-- i> its< liu f industry. There are live chu n he* Methodist Kpisrnpal, Baptist, Prosl'.vterian, Cultmln ami <.ertinin-l.utli- eran. Four flouri>hlim seeret so< ietie> John Hodgt Lodge, No. 815, V it A M, Nuiidiiwaho Lodge. No. 7U, i.O OF. t hlaiid I>nlge, No. 321, 1> U »H.; Bingham Post, No- 71. li. V. K * Living eominoililiex are < licupand it is adesirn Die location for any ]>civon or parlies who wi>h t o engage in uiereaiilile or other I IIIMIICMS Two newspapers kuep us iKipulalioii well in formed on current and loral events. Business Cards 1 inch space, $ 1 a year. J. A. BARTHOLOMEW, Room 1, G. R. Granby Building Dr. C. E. Lauderdale, # j» : DENTIST, ^ j* Crown, Bridge and Gold Work a Specialty. Room 10, G, R. Granby Building At Lander House, Atlanta every Wednesday. Heated l>) Steam. Lighted willi Ga> The Naples . J T Brown, Prop. Rates Reasonable. Sample Room NAPLES, N. Y. Dt* Z, F. Knapp, <m DENTIST Modern Work a t Moderate Prices. Ollice over ICveritt s. (intuh) molding . Braiu h < itliee of VV (i |)ndd> ineliargeo f J. J. LINDNER, V. S. Graduate Ontario Yeterinarv College Office in Lewis Block, Naples Da)\ and nitflit i-iillr, rei-ehi 1 prompt attention fjfe^TTiViils al l doiiit-MicaU-il animals. Naples Roller Mills! CUSTOM GRINDING. Manufacturer of fancy and straight roller Hour Keeps for sale all kind* of flour, feed, meal, etc B. L. CLARK, Manager. FRED E. GRISWOLD, pRACTICAL MECHANIC Iron and wood work a s]x*cialty. . . . NAPLES, N. Y. Banking House of •Hiram Maxfield Kstnhlislied in 1NK2. Lewis Block, Naples, N. Y. HIRAM MAXFIKI.il, 1> If MAXF1KLP, l'resiilent. cashier ROSS BROS., General Machinists All kinds of iron work done ui a satisfactory manner Novelty Iron Works, = Naples, N. Y. 41 LYON STREET. Dr. H. R. Barringer, JPHYSICIAN AND SURGEON... Office and Residence, Pottle Cottage, Main St, Naples, N. Y. Sptclai attention given tosiirgerj an d diseases of women Prices Reasonable. Ollice hours - 1 to 3 and 7 t o s p. nf DR. A. WILBUR, Physician and Surgeon Office and Residence on Lvoii St , -^.NAPLES, N. Y. BACH MAN & MILLARD, AND COUNSELLORS • • • • AT LAW { ROOM 4, • G.R. Granby Building, - Naples, N. y ffitt]S Sutton's Jewelry Store Is the place to buy Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, Musical Instruments, Optical Goods, Etc.; also the New'HomoSew­ ing Machine, the best on the market. \ Repairing donmn a satisfac­ tory manner. S. R. SUTTON, Naples, N. Y. Eastman Kodak Co. KODAKS..- 0 FOB THE POCKET, HP HHD TRIPOD. NLY MADE BY EASTMAN KODAK CO. EASTMAN KODAKS AND CAflERAS, S2.50 to S3S D A 1 EKKO, a new and perfect matte paper, printing and finishing by daylight or lamplight; also Solio for gloss finish and Bromide for enlarging. K OUTFIT FOR FI COjIEETE for from $1 to $2 There it no Kodak but the Eastman Kodak IS THE only perfect hand camera; the neatest in appearance and the simplest in operation. Kodaks are made for non-breakable film that weigh only one-twentieth as much as plates and load in davlight, but will use plates as well. They take snap shots, (lash lights or time exposures, and will take anything—lightning or Gibralter. With every Kodak we give complete instructions, and also a carefully written, illustrated book, giving each process, step by step. If you have not a Kodak, now is the time to get one. THERE NO KODAK BUT THE; EASTMAN .KODAK. LONDON. Eastman Kodak Co., ROCHESTER, N. Y PARIS. BERLIN. '$3ir *For Eastman Kodaks, Cameras, or Catalogues, call on or address L. V.' CASE, corner of Mechanic and Water streets, Naples, N. Y. •How Is JJour Stationery? \Remember we do \tife-to-'Date\ print­ ing at reasonable prices. I A CLEVER SELL. !: o . _ '. O | o '\\ • o • The Woman Who Hesitates • i + With an Old Clothes ' • ! J Man Is Lost J | o o ; •©•©•©•o^of04o4o4o*0*0404 j Ho is an cast onder and moves in one ol ! thoso mutual admiration circles out there, \pleasantly fluttering himself in the usual ' way on the flattery of Ids confreros and ( really deserving most of it too. In'fact, ' ho is really a clover .follow in many ways ! and often surprises his friends with the diversity of Ms talents. ! They all bolieve in him exceptlils wife. : Sho's like the valot in tho familiar aph- ; orism—to hor tho man of her choico ia 1 never a hero. So sho laughs at his non- [ \sonso and punctures his wit and makes him feel as much as possible, to qmote hie own Ospression, '\liko 30 cents.\ ; Woll, this east onder has a great liking ' for anintour entertainments and te quite a clovor actor mid mimic. Some tlmo ago bo, in company with n friend, began the preparation of a vnudovillo character act • Of course he told his wife, and sho, as usual, laughed at his histrionic preten­ sions. \Everybody will see through your dis- 1 guise,\ sho said, \and you'll just bo a general laughing stock.\ \I'll chnnco it,\ said George,.and he went on with his rehearsals. One day last week his wlfo was hnsy with hor houseclcaning and had omptiod ' half the contents of the attic ibto the i basement Gcorgo didn't like houscclonn- tng—strange to say—^and so he mndo as early u start for tho office as possible. His wifo called a.goodby to him from tho fur­ nace cellar a'nd » moment later she heard tho front door slam It might havo bcon 15 minutes after this that a form darkonod the outsido- d«iy- 1 way of tho basement. Tho mistress of'tKe '. house looked up and saw it was nn old I clothes man. Ho was a threadboro-and. I fc Bhiny old clothos man, and ho'\wngge?l his f full gTay heanl in n decidedly obsoJJuious way as ho advanced with his rough bag. \Any old garmonts today, ma'am? I j pay fler highestmarkotbrice, so holb mo,\ I said tho strangor. \Why yos,\ said tho lady, \I have some old garments right hero. What do you pay? v \It depends on vat it ees,\ said the stranger. \\Ve got to go py dor rules of der trust.\ t \Havo the old clothes men a trust?' cried the astonished lady. \Tobogwito Buro tboy haf,\ said the strangor, \and we've got to standt to- geddor. Vat you got?\ The lady brought forward several gar­ ments, and the stranger shook them txaA stretched thorn and smelled of thorn and finally offored a ridiculously low price. The lady presently yielded and the gar­ ments wero placed in tho bag. \Aln'd you got somedings a leetle pet- ter, may bo?\ said the stranger as he rub­ bed his grimy hands together. \I pay yon veil ven you piing me somedings nice.\ \Lot mo apo,\ masod the- lndy of the house. \Thoro's George's summer, suit In the front room olosot. I don't think he'll want It anv mora and this will bo a ionise i ii Don 'I- 'f > II. • , . M . , Y'....'Y'....^'....'^..^'V\....'Y'-...'ir'...-- \Do you know, Clorlnda Jane, I am \n m y teens'/ Think of it, Clorlnda; 13 today! How would'you feel to be 13?. Mother always calls m e 'Baby- girl;' this morning she called me 'Ladygirl' and said—just listen, Clorln­ da, because it's about you and Tilly and the paper dolls—she said, when she gave nie my present: 'Not a doll this birthday. Your doll days are over, my little girl,' and, oh, the brace­ let is lovely, but it means giving you up. I don't believe you feel half as badly as I do. But you ought to, and you do, don't you, Clorlnda?\ Clorlnda didn't stir. Whether the shock of the announcement had stun­ ned her, whether she was too grieved to speak or too indifferent to bother, she never blinked one - painted eye­ lash, never wept one little tear. \There I .won't be so foolish. It's lovely growing up, even if your doll days are over. I'm going to have my capital chanco to get rid of it. Wait a moment,\ sho said to the stranger. \I'l l see what I can find.\ And she darted away. Whon she camo back, sho had the gray suit over her arm. The stranger seized the garments and ran his noso nlong them with his face scrovved up In a quizzical way. '•Voll,\ he said, \dot's all right. I vlll puy them.\ And ho forthwith began to thrust tho-suit into his bag. . \Wait wnit,\ cried the mistress. \You haven't settled on the price.\ Tho stranger paused. v \I gif you one tollnr eovonty-five,\ he said as ho spread out his hands. \You don't offer enough.\ \I dell yon vat I do,\ said tho strangei in a burst of benevolence. \I gif one tollnr eighty nnd dance der czardas for you.\ \What's theozardas?\ inquired the mis tress. \Votl Ton't you know der czardas?' criod tho stranger in great astonishment \Vatchtme.\ And ho danced tho czardas on the bane ment door. It was a wild dance,' and he threw into it an amazing exhilaration, Prosontly, with a final flourish of his nimble legs, the stranger paused, counted out with great deliberation tho requisite number of silver pieces, arid, with a bless ing on the head of the mistress delivered with outspread hand* and 'rolled up eyet and In some strango tongue, departed with his bog through the outside base­ ment door. When George came home that night, he wont up stairs, and his wife heard him rummaging around in the closet. \Anna ho called from the upper hall way, \have you scon that light gray sum' mor suit of mine?\ \ Wh-what suit?\ stammered Anna. \Why that light gray suit I wore fdr a few weeks last snmnier,\ said George. \It was In the fron.t.olosot laflt night, but I can't find it anywhere now.\ , , \What \Aid you want of it?'*' Queried Anna in a weak voice. \Why I wanted tQ have it pre^ed»nd • sponged upl It's almost as good as new Besides that, .l\wos looking for a safe,hid< ing place for a few hundred dollars.jn bHlt that I brought home last night and fan­ cied the Inside pookot of tho gray vest was as safe a place as I could find. Eh, -what's the matter?\ He hud heard a hollow moan from, the lower, regions, and down stairs he came flying. There was poor Anna, limp.-npd [White, ly.ipgi<$ag&fn an easy onair.\\ ' \Here Anna,\ he cried, \what's the matter with you?\ He was genuinely soared. He stood book a little. He stretched 6ht his hands with > the palms upward. He tipped, his head to one side with a comical leer. \Vat's all dot foolishness apout?\ he' cried. \Dose clothes vos no good no more alrotty. I tolfc you doy vos full of mots I\ \What!\ shrioked Anna, springing up. \Was that you? Well, of all tho mean, contemptible tricks I ever heard of, that's tho worst!\ \Yes he jubilantly oried without heeding her criticism, \I sneaked out of the front door without your hearing or seoipg me, and I sneaked back again. And now,\ he added with an exuborant shout, \now will you say I can't act?\ But she was so mad over her 'dlscom flture that sho has scarcely forgiven him oven yet.—Cleveland Plain Dealer, WITH A DOLL OK KACH ARM. first party tonight. My skirts are com­ ing down two whole inches. I'm to take dinner in the dining room instead of having tea In the nursery, and my hair—oh, do listen, Clorlnda—my hair is going Into a plait, a really, really plait, with a ribbon ou the tail of it. No more troublesome curls to bother with. Don't you remember how I always screeched when they wound them over that old stick and smacked them down with the brush? You wouldn't know nie after today, I don't believe, s o perhaps ifs just as well we gave each other up now and forever.\ / With this tragic renunciation Clorin- da's owner gathered 'the plump kid body into her arms, gave it a spas­ modic hug and darted across the room to where a less elegant but very sym­ pathetic, doll lay huddled in the corner. \And you, too, Tilly; you've got to go, and the paper dolls\— A whole box full of gay paper^ladies was tipped over, the well handled fig­ ures swooped up into- one arm, and with Clorinda, Jane and Tilly in the other ttielr mistress mounted the nar­ row flight of steps leading to the nttic. There, under the eaves, she poked about until she dragged out a long wooden box. She took the lid off and laid Clorlnda in, straightened the blue dress caressingly about the rigid body and patted the dimpled bands down on either side. Clorinda's blue eyes gazed up appealingly for a moment, then, as the box was given a slight jolt, their waxen lids drooped over them with a little click. All the time she was being dressed In her dainty white party frock with Its fluttering ribbons, all the time she sat In 13-year-old state at the dinner table and heard her brothers do mock homage to her \teens.\ and all the time her guests laughed and frolicked, While the big cake was cut and the 13 scarlet candles were blown out and the gifts passed around, Clorinda's mis­ tress felt a queer little ache way' down in her heart, a tremulous flutter in her throat, when ^she thought of the poor littl e stowaways up among the cob­ webs under the attic eaves\. An hour or so later the girl whose doll days were over raised her tousled, head from the piilow. \I just can't stand it,\ she whisper­ ed, \and I'm going to do Jr., no matter how scared I get.\ Down from her bureau she lifted a- china candlestick, lighted the tiny ta­ per, -opened' her door and peered for one timid instant Into the dark hall, then hurried toward the attic stairway. First one bare foot and then the other Ungeringly climbed those twisted stairs. They creaked, and the candle sputtered, and the rain tinkling on the roof Bent shivers down her back—not at -all the, sort of shivers a girl o f 13 whose doll days were over should liave. But everybody wa s asleep, everything was dark, and there might be mice up there' Never mlnd t Clorinda must be res­ cued. A t last that hateful %ox was reached, once again the lid jerked off and in the dim candle light Clorlnda and Tilly were.dragged from their cramped resting place. The pa­ per dolls- could wait until tomorrow, but back over the stairs these tw o precious companions were carried, the candle showering- them with pearly tears. Oh, what\ a breathless tripping through the hall! What a hasty blow­ ing out of the candle, and then what * scampering Into bed with both dear old doll friends snuggled up beside her! . \Isn't this gorgeous, dears? Isn't this old times? 1 m going to keep you m the nursery, and you shall watch me ?row up, and whether my hair's curled 3r plaited or-worn in a fluffy topknot like Aunt Ajny's r and even when my Presses trail on the ground, I'm going to have you with me.\ And then the girl whose doll days were over floated off into dreamland with a stiff little doll body hugged tenderly in either arm.—New York tleraldV ^ HOW CHICKENS TALK. A Uigugt Tom C M U«der*tand I f Y«m Will Okierve Cloaely * Chickens talk in a language that human ears learn readily to. compre­ hend. For the most part it Is instinc­ tive. A ftittsy toddler six hours out of the shell has five distinct calls. Th e first *ndvloudest.-of*.themes the lost note^fittlrejd vwheif he Ipaeei sight o f his mother or'finds himself out in the cold. l£ is loud and very shrill: \Pee- ee-opl *P'ee-ee-ee-6p! Pee-eeeiop!\ ,The second, the hungry -notes, Is as shrill, but more plaintive, running some-what thus: \Yeapi Xeeap.1 -Xee-eeapT A.a soon'as eating begins it- changes to a' sort of sa^sfled cmtteilng: \Wit-wit! ^it-wjt!/Wlt : wit-weet!\\* • • . ''After'eating they grow sleepy and crypto* be hovered. The note is some­ what like that of hunger, with a pe­ culiar tremolo breaking it in the mid-. die. \Yee-pl-lee-pl! Yee-pl-lee-pl!\ does not fully represent It, but comes as near as the limitations of vowels and consonants admit Very rarely do the mothers disregard I t though they may be eager to go foraging over grass plots or down hedgerows. Sometimes, if gt-hey themselves are still hungry, they run about at a great rate, cluck­ ing strenuously. In that case the sleepy chicks huddle and tumble about their feet, and the most agile among them fly upon the mother's back while she is still in motion. That generally fetches her to terms, though occasion­ ally she shakes down the saucyfellow and pecks him roundly for hi3 im­ pertinence. The fifth note, chir-r-r of fright or as­ tonishment, is the quaintest of all. The chicks themselves appear to find some­ thing in it distinctly humorous. When they are a few days old, if a big wrig­ gling worm or a fat juicy bu g b e thrown to them with their usual food, - they will first draw away .from it, chir-r-ing in concert; then, after eying it a minute, seize upon it and toss it about with faint. Immature chuckling cackles. This chir-r develops at last In the grating call of warning, at the sound of which from their mothers even the youngest scatter and scutter to cover. Anything, a bird, a kite, even a very small passing cloud sailing in the sky overhead, will evoke this warning cry. Let one hen sound it, every other will take it up. Often, oftener than not indeed, the alarm is a false one, but centuries of hawks have impressed upon each feathered mind that \dan­ ger cometh out of the air.\ and they govern themselves accordingly. Everybody knows how hens cluck to their broods, but it may be news to many Hint, though a hundred hens may be clucking in the same inclosure, the voice o f each will be individual and unmistakable to her immediate family. A chick just out of the nest may not be able to discriminate, but lot him follow for a day and he Is past, making mistakes. Even more wonder­ ful is the hen's ability to differentiate her brood from all the rest. With spiteful, ill tempered fowls this often leads to pitiful barnyard tragedies. An intruder, feeding peacefully among chicks of Ills own size, shape and color, has often been slain with one single blow of a sharp and angry beak. Upon linding food a hen calls her chicks somewhat thus: \Co-cu-co-cU' cu-cu-ee!\ The cock calls his wives about him t o share in some dainty with nearly the same notes, but deep­ er and more resonant in the beginning and running at the end into a high pitched treble. There is something clownish in his cackle. H e cackles only to express a pained astonishment or else by way of chorusing the hens, with whom cackling is a favorite di­ version, quite independent of the mat­ ter of egg laying. A cock, especially a gamecock or one of Spanish breed, has a wonderful variety of crows. By means of them indeed he runs the whole gamut of expression—hope, fear, defiance, love, hate, rage, vanity and a fine ineffable conceit, lie has besides a sort of wheedling scowl for use against such of his wives as are especially trying. He sidles up to the culprit or calls her to him with a make believe worm, and when she is close at hand gives her a sharp peck, at the same time raising the upper feathers of his crest and ut­ tering the wheedling scowl. The make believe worm Is a very common trick. Young cocks often resort to it In the effort to draw to themselves the mates of the \cock of the\ walk.\ It is the hens without families though who are--the true barnyard gossips. Anj r fine day, outside molting time, you may see them standing in groups, their heads close together, chuckling md chattering like so many blackbirds, or else wallowing in light earth, peck­ ing lightly as they scratch and wallow and evidently finding it good sport to throw dust well over each other. A hen, save when sitting, will never wallow alone. And wheTa sitting she Is not normal, but a ragged, unkempt and very ill tempered shadow o f her­ self, scowling and pecking at what­ ever comes near her.—Martha McCul- loch Williams. Expressed In His Own Way. A certain Sunday school teacher who Aas a class of boys of \assorted sizes\ established the custom In her class of repeating eacli Sunday a Scripture pas­ sage in unison until it was firmly Im­ planted In the \vagrant -minds.\ The selection for the Sunday In question was \ 'Tis I, be not afraid,\ and after the usual mental gymnastics had been gone through, after an expectant hush, one promising youth volunteered the information that he knew. \Well what is it?\ asked the teacher. \It's me; don't get Skeered,\ was his rendi­ tion of the verse. » d> A - A 0,-+ A\ sty A 1 Art your nerves weak? .Can't you sleep well? Pain ' in your back? Lack energy? Appetite poor? Digestion bad? Boils or pimples? These are sure signs o! poisoning. From what poisons? From .poisons that are al­ ways found in constipated- bowels. ' g If the contents of jflie bowels are not removed from \the body each day, as nature . intended, these poisonous substances are sure to be absorbed into the blooa, al­ ways causing suffering and frequently causing severe disease. There is a common sense -cure. They daily insure an easy and natural movement of the bowels. You will And that the use of s Ayer's arsaparflia with the pills will hasten recovery. It cleanses the blood from all impurities and is a great tonic to the nerves* pMtm thm Dootor. Our Modlcal Department has one o( the most eminent phytlclnns In tho United States. Tell the doctor Just how you are Buttering. To n will receive the beat medical advice without cost. Address, DR. J. 0. AVER, Lowell, Mass. *ZZZZZZZZ^ J.E. LyO/N'S Is the place to buy Everything in the Grain and Feed Line Buckwheat, Corn, Oats, Bran, Middlings and Meal. A full stock of the best brands Spring 0 Winter wneai Floor Always orThand. Also Poultry : Food : and : Fertilizers Ice Water Versus Hot Water. The drinking of ice water is pro­ nounced by scientists to amount to a real crime, and Dr. Brubaker has de­ clared this question one of the utmost interest in typhoid fever. He says that if ail water should be boiled and filtered there would-never be a case of typhoid. The temperature of the stomach at the moment the ice water .enters it is about .105 degrees; the water is 82 degrees. The chilling of and con­ tracting of blood vessels is therefore great, and to the ice water is ascribed the catarrhal condition of the stomach bo often suffered from. • Dr. Brubaker says water should not be taken with a. meal to .any great extent nut .that hot water taken before breakfast prepares the stomach for action, stimulating the gastric juices and washing away there mains of the last meat Another glass of hot water taken between breakfast and luncheon will be found beneficial and better than all drugs for curing in digestion, sines in passing into the blood the food products are carried- along with it 'Exercise, too, is necessary to help on the action of the stomach. It Ages IUrpIdlr. A fried' egg ages more rapidUy'ln.-lboTc'iS than'anything else we know of. 'An egg fried}in the morning looks 1,000 years old by aight—Atohison Globe, - ... /~trape baskets Can be bought at the factory of .7. H. Loveland, Naples, N. Y., for less money than of any other firm offering in this market a first-class basket in every partic­ ular, with sawed covers, at $13 per M. All made of Naples ma­ terial and by Naples labor-home made and well made. See them before buying. COAL! COAL! The cool evenings will remind you to place, your order early with me for the best coal, care­ fully screened and carefully de­ livered with promptness and at lowest living prices. Mowers papers ! I have the Dansville Mower and the Rovce Reaper, made at Dans­ ville, N. Y., well known to be the best machines ever used in this country. See them before you buy. I carry a full line of extras. SAWING of every kind, planing, matching, mouldings, re-sawiiig, feed grinding, and any kind of mill work done with prompt­ ness. Work and prices to suit the times. Call at my mill and be cdnvinced. Yours truly, J. H. LOVELRHD. Naples. H. Y OUR- PRING and i 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 i * a large and complete line J. & L. STORY, NAPLES, N. Y. QUPREME COURT, ONTARIO COUNTY.— O Homer Johnson against Jessie Salter, ut al. Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale granted in the above entitled action and entered m the Clerk's office of the County o f Ontario o n the 7th da y o f July, 1899, I, tl>e undensigned referee, will sell at auction to the highest bidder, at the office of Lincoln & Lincoln, in the village of Naples, Ontario County, Nevv York, o u the 25th day of August,' 1899, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, all that tract or parcel of land, situate in the town of Co-nod ice, County of Ontario and State of New York, and described 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 pe r survey of John Scott (whose field notes are supposed to be in the ollice of Charles Seymour} containing one hundred unci one acres and 31-100 of an acre of land. Excepting ten acres o f said lot lying o n the south side of said lot and being west of the high­ way. bated July 8,1899. SPENCER F. LINCOLN, Referee. CLAR K & PRATT , Plaintiff's Attorneys, Wayland, N. Y. YOU CAN N OTICE T O CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an order of the Surrogate's Court of the County of Ontario, notice is hereby given to ail persons having claims against Edwin R. 1'arrish, late o f the Tow n of Naples, 0\ntario County, State o f New York, deceased, lo present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, Ceorge R. Gniuby and Margaret L. Purrish, as Executors of the Will of the said Edwin R. I'arrish, deceased at the of lice of George R. Granby in the Village of Naples, Ontario County, New York, o n o r be­ fore the 10th day of January, 190U. GEORGE R. GRANBY, MARGARET L. I'ARRISH, Executors. LINCOL N & LINCOLN , Executors' Attorneys, r Naples, Ontario Co., ^J. Y . Dated, July 3,1899. ~~ 30w26 mm 1 anything you invent or impuove; also get! I CAVEAT .TRADE-MARK, COPYRIGHT or'DESIGN [ * PROTECTION. Send model , sketch, o r photo . > for free examination and advice. BOOK OH P4TEHTSf *toto°pffi°! ^C.A.SNOW&CO. ; Patent Lawyers. WASH.INGTON, D. LET US DO YOUR JOB PRINTING ^ N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an or­ der of the Surrogate's Court of the County of Ontario, notice is hereby given t o all persons hav­ ing claims aguinst Robert R . Boggs, late o f the town of Naples, Ontario county, State of Nevv York, deceased, t o present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the nndersigued, administra­ tors of the goods, chattels and credits of the said deceased, at Granby Bros.' office, i n the village o f Naples, Ontario county, N. Y., o n o r before tihe 80th day of September, 1899. James R. Boggs, Timothy V. Granby, Dated, March 7, 1899. Administrators. Lincoln & Lincoln, Administrator's Attys, Naples, Ontario Co., N . Y. • l3mC <!> <R <ft <»> <R <ft AS ft * ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft t N OTICE T O CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an order of the Surrogate's Court o f the County of Ontario, notice is hereby given t o all persons having claims against John R. Salter late o f the Tow n of Canadice, Ontario County, State of Nevv York, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned Administra­ tor at the office of Robert H. Wiley in tho town of Springwater, Livingston Comity, N. Y. , on or be­ fore the ICth day of December, 1899. Dated June 6th, 1899. EZRA WILLIS, Administrator. ROBER T H . WILEY, Attorney for Administrator, Springwater, N. Y. Naples Market. Wheat,.best white, per bu. 70c Oats, per bu 38c Rye, for 00 lbs 53c Corn, for 60 lbs 45 @ 48c Buckwheat, per 100 lbs $1.00 Clover seed. $4.50 and $5.00 Alsike $4.50 and $5.00 Timothy seed ' $1.60 Beans, red kidneys $1.40 \ marrows $1.40 @ $1.50 \ medium $1.00 \ pea.: 90c \ .yellow eyes $1.15 Wool, medium, unwashed 12 @ 1.9c \ washed. ....20@27c \ fine 15 @ 22c Hay, per ton, loose $9.00 to $10.00 Straw, per ton, loose $3.00 @ $4.00 Potatoes, p§r bu 30c Apples, per bbl $1.85® $2.00 Butter, tub, per lb 14c •\• roll, •\-..*. 13c Eggs, per<doz..<. 12c •Poultry ...\ T 6 @ 7c Turkeys ..8-@10e Sheep 4 @ 5c Hogs, live .• 3 @ 5c \ dressed : 4 @ 4 jc Calves. , 5c Cattle, on, .foot. 2| and 4 Hides. .' 5 fB 6c Ducks,\ dressed ...\ 7 @ 9c * \ -life.\c..... 6c » TTlbur, Betail, per bbl. Patent .$5.00 @ 5.25 Straight, winter and spring $5.00 Straight, winter. : $5:00 Graham ....-.v., $4.00@5.00 Bye flour , $4.75 Buckwheat flour per 100 lbs } .. .$2.50 . Feed. Corn and oats, per 100 l>s.., $1.10 Corn meal, per 100 lbs l!00 .Bran auct nudcllings, per IQOlbe. 85 @ 90c N OTICE TO CREDITORS—Pursuant to an or­ der of the Surrogate's Court of the County of Ontario, notice is hereby given t o all persons hav­ ing claims against Charles A. Pierce^ late o f the town o f Naples, Ontario county, state o f New York, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, t o th e undersigned Jumes S. Briggs, at his residence in the village o f Naples, on o r before the 11th day o f August, 1899. Sarah M. Pierce, James S. Briggs, Administrators. Dated, March 9,1899. I3m0 Bicycles cleaned and repaired. Guns, Revolvers and Sew­ ing Machines cleaned and repaired. New Rolls put on wringers, as good a.s new. Umbrellas repaired; all kinds of castings on stoves reiKiiivd. knives, shiin-s. skates and all kinds of loolssluu-pi'iH-d. iill kinds of soldering and brazing u spc-ciult). Al l repair work done in the best manner by a practical repair man. Give m e a eall at the Red Front. v» \l> vi> \9 vV vt> vl> W vl> W «> ft D. L BRAN DOW, { NAPLES, N. Y. vV vV NAPLES BRANCH Lehigh Valley R. R. Westard Eastward PIoig Ligm! 1 r.2i v.i-> 522 p nf a m Lv A r a tn p in 7 10 9 37 (Jcncvaf S (ITi 5 .;o *7 13 * 9 42 Pre-Emption Roiul *S 00 20 7 20 * « fV2 Dixon *7 53 *5 10 7 34 10 2.') Stanley 7 17 5 00 7 11 10 4:> Gorhain 7 11 4 .:0 7 48 *11 05 Green's *7 *f n 7 f>7 11 25 Kushvillc 7 29 <t no 8 02 *11 32 Vnllev View *7 2:. *3 55 8 08 Jl 55 Middlesex 7 2i- 3 25 *8 19 *12 14 West River *r i « *3 10 *8 25 *12 25 Psirrish *7 US *3 05 8 30 L> 15 Naples (i 5c 3 ( 00 p m p m Ar L v a ni p m * Stop on signal. The above trains daily except Sunday. 1 Dining Station. TH E NEW YORK WORLD Tfarice=a=Week Edition. The Best Paper at the Lowest Price ilfio's. (Quality Guaranteed.) STILL 6 Cts. PER GAL. 156 PAPERS A Year For $1.00 As Good as a Daily at the Price of a Weekly. Pratt's Famous (Mai Oil ONLY 8 CENTS. During the Spanislv-American war The Thrice - a -Weelv . World proved its great value by the promptness, thorough­ ness and accuracy of its reports from all the scenes of important events. It was as useful as a daily to the reader, and it will be of equal value in reporting the great and complicated questions which are now before the American people. It prints the. news o( all the world,hav­ ing special correspondence from all im- E orftint news points on the globe. • I t has riiliant illustrations, slories*-'by great authors, a capital humor pagej, complete markets,.departments for' the^hqusch'.old. and women s work and other special' de­ partments of unusual interest.,,-.• We offer this unequalled newspaper and The Naples Jlews together one year for $1.65. The regular subscription price of the two papers is $2. Delivered from the wagon by IRVING BARBER or on sale by C. G. EVERITT, H. E. GRAHAM, T. J. LEAHY, E . J. HAYNES & CO., EDWIN HINCKLEY, DUNTON & LEWIS. Remember Money Refunded if OU not Satisfactory. If your subscription is a\bout to ^expire for your favorite agricultural, story, political or religious paper send it to us and if taken with The News we will save you money. All names received by us for out of town publications are forward­ ed same day as received fiie itiase CioltiBsJiilij ? If so, bring them to me and have them made as good as new. Work guaranteed. Prices as low as the * lowest. ROGER MAHONE, - Building formerly' occupied by Mrs\ Clara Ben Janata, East Side Aftvln Street, :,

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