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The Naples news. (Naples, N.Y.) 1898-1943, August 24, 1899, Image 1

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[The News Till January 1, 1900^^ 25 C 9 HE JOB PRINTING:: : This Office VOLUME I. NAPLES, :N. Y., THURSDAY, AUG. 24 1899. NUMJ3ER 37 THK NAPLES NEWS CAMI 'HKLLA Ml >KKY, i'roprietors. PUBLISHED EVERY TfirKSDAY AT NAPLES, ONTARIO ('Ol'NTY, N Y. *0+0+0*o£o*0*0+0*0+0«f»0»J , 0'j. o . % I TRE CLOCK,! By J. T. KingsleyTarpey. TtTins $1.00 per }ear, in advance. Advertising rales made known un ap­ plication ul. the hiismo.- dllifc, Room 10 , (.5. H. Grundy l'.lm k. NAl'LKS The \ iHugi- ai Nupif. i- .1 LTOUIII ^ town of ;il«»nt twHw hu II< Ir>•• ( inli tliUiiuN 11 is <iiif nf lR<- most U-.uiliful \ ill.I^i- s in sijin h< in Nrw \ < irk .tin- UTUlilliis OF I hi- \ii |ili-S lir.iln Ii HI the L .i-luirli \ -li ley niilro.nl. iiml I< I-HHIII-I inl WILLI tin 1> , I. <V W and Krn- r.nlro .Kls al Mlanlii. and tin- < n\\n- diiigtia I.aKc s:I R TMIUTIT / II I >in HI \ \ iH»l\ illc- well-t -OIIILIK li-'l s(j|.',- runt, s Tin- < ultiirr NF I'liiiH - L- ii -I IJII I imltisin Then- arc THI-1 linn ln -s Mrtliu list l-'pii-i-npal, Bupti-l, f'rrslijtt n in < .itlmln ,uid IMMIUHII i.utli emu Four M<«iri>lini!' si-/ n I si «-iiin -s John 11 • »• 1 «r« • Lodgi\ Nil s | • I- \ M N(iinl.-tuitliii 1. IHIL'<-. No. 711. I <> <> I- 1 l.l.n.-l Liil^o. .'.<> .._'f, - H <> H ; Hiiigli.un l'nst \I> 71 i. \ i: iim IIIIMINII -liiii 'S .in i in .I|. .mil it is nilfsini ble LIII -jltlim I 'nr am |>i I mi NR ).;illlis WHNULSLI to engage m iti* n.nilili HI I.IIH r l -iisiiu-s - Two lu-w -paiM-rs l «I-I |> iN. |NI |iiilaimii urll in foruit 'il MI i in IT ul IIHI IHI al I-VI -iits * O * t o o .fO *0*0+04<>+04>0 +a *0 «{«04 -0'i'<>r- Th e clock stood between the tw o cheese crosses, a gainst tho wall facing tha win - low, an d front tho first it hnd tho air of being tho mos t important piece of furni- l turo in tho room. But i t wns only when I ; became more used, to tho way s of the j houso that I fully realized th e part that I it played. The lieauty of tho case ha d j gained my respect a t once—tho fine an d I delicate inlaying of brass in the polished j wood, the brass dial plate, with its quaint ; engraving of sun , moon an d stars, ih o beautifully wrough t iron hands. Those ! had the homag e that wa s their du e long j before I lenrnod the sovereign power of the j old clock itself. Kvnrj thing about tho ; house wn s regulated by It. Th e animnl s i outside listened for tho stroke of tho hour I before they began their clamors. (Jeorgio ! had a different tun e for every quarter that It struck of the allotted tim e for ehnrn- ing. If the clock said 9, the family wen t | to lied, thoug h niy«watch onlj pointed to | 10 minute s past 8. But they were .wise in ! their generation, for they k m w the old I tyrant woul d have them out. of bed again I before 2 in the morning I O n Saturday night the greatest cere- j mony of windin g took place, an d in the \ parlierpart of that day the clock set all in­ ferior timekeepers, including tho sun, at deilanee. I t usually gained from 2 0 t o 25 minutes in se\e n days, an d as It wa s id- ways set half an hour fast you could count toward tho end of th e week on ha\iiig dinner an hour earlier than you ordered it. It wa s exactly the same if an appointment .had to be kept or a train caugh t There wa s an attitude of contemptuous pity in the household for the people whoso clocks did not keep the same timo I ha d an unavailing argumen t with John on tho subject. He admitted that the oh . clock was \a bit faster than other clocks,\ hut ho could not see that it wa s any tho worse for that, an d as for i£s being set half an hour fast—well, it might bo fast by my tim e or London time, bu t i t wa s the time they kept in that part. No , he couldn't say who started it nor when it was started. It had always been like that ns long as ho could,remen her Station time? Oh , no­ body went by station time, not even the . . .. «... . . trains Farmers couldn't trust t o station At Lander House, ATLANTA every, timo An(l( ,) umh ,,,,„. wnH something Business Cards 1 inch J =i >ILCO, £1 .1 N < ai J. A. BARTHOLOMEW, m Room 1, G. R. Granby Building Dr. C. E. Lauderdale, DENTIST, <# Crown, Bridge and Gold Work a Specially. Room 10, G. R. Granby Building Wednesday. Heated !'> -sic on l.ifditoil with ii.i ? The Naples I '1 LIL'IIUII 1 'LLLP Rates KEASIIINILILI Sample KIHIIN NAPLES, N. Y. LIRUM H ( Ulii-i- HI \\ i . IM J. J. LINDNER, V. S. 1'iailii.iit i inlir .i i \ ih vi u ir \ i ullr-.v Office in Lewis Block, Naples lia\ in. I ui-lii i .ill- ||Kf!>\ I'le.tl - .ill •!• I\t 1 > |-« > 1111 >T .111' LLLLOM -I II-IIU-IL .MINI.LIS Naples Roller Mills! CUSTOM GRINDING. Malarial Hirer o i lane \ ainl -TRJIU'LIL roller (lour Keep. I 'll -ale all KIIID-NL Hour ICI'D nic.il, etc B. L. CLARK, Manager. FRED E. GRISWOLD, ^ PRACTICAL llwm ' MECHANIC Iron iin. l win id wurU a -\N-< l.iltv . . . NAPLES, N. Y. Banking House of •Hiram Maxfield L-'SLAHLI-LIEIL in L^SJ Lewis Block, Naples, N. Y. N IT l 'r .siileiil M \\1 -I -K1 ,I>, t'a.sluer ROSS BROS., General Machinists All KIMLS OF IRON WORK MAIIIII r ilone in a satisl'ac lory Novelty Iron Works, • Naples, N. Y 4 1 LYON STREET. Dr. H. R. Barringer, ...PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON... Office and Residence, Pottle Cottage, Main St., Naples, N. Y. S]M ri il iitteiilioiPu 'iMii to siirjierx ami I 1 IM:ISI-> of women Prices Reasonable. < illiee lionrs l to .1 uml 7 t o |> fn . ^ DR. A. WILBUR, Ph>sician nnd Surgeon I MILL I- Mlli l ITI'sl'll llf'i oil 1 Noll M ^.NAPLES. N. Y. U- ISACIIM.VN AL M1LLAK1>, AND COUNSELLORS • • © • AT LAW ROOM 4, R. (ir.inln Bnililinp, - Naples, X. Y. between I t wa s all a matter of custom. In Ireland, ho understood, they were half an hour slow Tha t wouldn' t suit in Oheshirc. John wa s still youn g enough to feel great pride when he woro his fa­ ther's watch on marke t days. I t wa s not very long since the 'day his mother ha d first intrusted hi m with it an d had watch­ ed with an.tious eyes as ho drove off with his sister in tho old spring cart Perhaps the mos t important duty on marke t day was that of \bringin g back the time. \ It was a function as serious as the ancient one of bringing home tho sacred flro, an d it could scarcely ha\e been performed si n cesslully sa\ u by tho old sihtr watch an d the ildest son of the house. Once, during harvest, there wa s a ques­ tion as to w bother Georgia migh t not bo trusted to g o t o market There seemed to be no doubt in an y one's mind that he could dispose of the butter and eggs, but at last, though the pressure of work wa s groat, it wa s John that went. \You see, he had to bring back the time.,\ his mother explained, then, seeing my look of surprise, she wen t on apolo gotieplly. \(loorgio—well Oeorgie is only a lad. He' s not like John I never though t to trust an y of them with our master's watch, but. John wa s alway s old for his years. They are good children, all of them, bu t I should no t liko to sec an y of them hu t John bring buck tho tim e and wind the clock/' \The life of tho farm seems houn d up in the old clock,\ I said musingl y \I f it stopped, I thin k tho whole thin g woul d come to an end. \ / Mrs. Pimlot t stood silent for a moment , /nnd, as I glanced a t her, I saw the shadow 4 nf ii memory cross her faro. \It did stop once, \ she said a t last, \many many yfars ago. Our master, yo u know, he died when they wero all little ones—John an d Ann an d nil. He wa s ill a long timo, weeks an d months, an d I could think of nothing, care fo r nothing, bu t that. I seiy-eely remembered that I had children in thoso dnyi And near the end my baby sickened an d died. I ha d always been fond of my babies till that time, bu t I never cried when she wen t I think I hardly noticed. I think— I would have let all the children g o if 1 could have kept him a bit longer, an d nf forward—I never took n o notice of them nor of anythin g It wasn't that 'I cried or took on. I wns never that sort. Neighbors came, in, and sonio one mus t have minded the children nnd the stock an d that, for they didn't die, but I never took notice, nnd nt last some one wen t to the vicar, and he said he'd come and see wha t he could do, an d he talked very kind and said I kno w where to lay the burden an d how the world wa s full of trouble. And the words woro like pebbles against the window . 'And your littlo children, Mr s Pimlott,' ho said. 'You mus t rouso yourself for tho sake of your littlo ones.' And when he had gone I sat there trying to think wha t it all meant, an d I though t of tho children, bu t only t o wonder why they were there. And suddenly I looked at the clock, an d I saw that it had stopped, an d I thought ho w vexed our master would have been to see it, an d in a minut e somethin g camo OVCT m o like a flood, an d I broke dow n an d cried—well, I can't tell }on ho w I cried, And when I camo to myholf a bit I felt something pulling a t my apron, an d there wns John an d Ann had crept in, an d the poor littlo mites wero crying too. And— well, the clock stopping liko that somehow mad e mo sco things different. Our mn s tor wa s alway s that particular about tho clock. And after I'd woun d it up and set it going—well, tho rest seemed to come easier. No; we'vo nover let It ru n dow n since thon.\—Speaker. Washington Letter. (From our Regular Correspondent.) Washington, Aug. 21, 1899... The fact that General Merritt, who was the first Governor-General of'the Philip­ pines, is now holding a conference with the President at Lake Champlain, at the latter's request, has increased tbe num­ ber of those who .believe that the army of (i3,()00 men which the administration is preparing to have at Manilla inside of ninety days, will have a new command­ er. Opinions differs as to whether Gen. Men itt was sent for to lie offered this command .himself or to advise the Presi­ dent as to who would be the best man to give it to. Although not one word der- rogatory to General Otis has been heard in official circles, the opinion that he will be supplanted before the beginning of the projected active campaign against the Filipnos, which is to be started as soon as the rainy season will permit— probaT bly November—is steadily increasing in Washington. The ^recruiting of ten ad­ ditional regiments,'wm«4 will bring the volunteer force nearly up to the 35,000 limit set by Cdngfcss, indicates a deter­ mination on the part of the administra­ tion to v. push things much more vigor­ ously in the next campaign against the Filipnos than lias yet been done, and the determination is commended by expan­ sionists and anti-expansionists alike, as everybody is anxious to have the light­ ing ended over there, regardless of what is afterwards done w itli the Islands. Secretary Wilson, who has just return­ ed from a trip to the Pacific coast.rcports the people of the west as practically unanimous in favor of the retention of the Philippines by the United States, as a necessary adjunct to our already large and rapidly increasing trade with China and Japan. He says the people of the west understand this question much bet­ ter than do those of the east. Germany isn't satisfied with fighting the importation of American beef openly, but insists in fighting it in all sorts of ways. One of those ways is explained in a report, just received at the Depart­ ment of State, from our Consul General to I'erlin. It relates to a recent decree of tho German government, prohibiting the importation of fresh beef from Bel­ gium into Germany. Of this decree the Consul General wrote: \As Belgium has no surplus home grown beef supply to xport- anywhere it was at once evident tat the decree was in reality aimed at \meiican beef and was occasioned by ic fact that the Belgian government, hich lias for several years past prohili­ ed the importation of h\ e cattle from le United States, has recently rescinded lat restriction, leaving the butchers of bat country free to import at certain (•signaled ports American cattle for ini- lediate slaughter, and, unless prevented new regulations, to export the meat His obtained TKTOSS the frontier into iennany.\ So fnf as Belgium is con- rned, this decree will not injure Amer- lca^n\ interests, because it prohibits a traf- io that does not exist. The Consul-Geii- r.il sajs further \Where the decree will do American interests most injury is in IH-nmark, which country is ready to follow Belgium's lead in American cattle, nit hesitates to do so for fear that Gor- uany will, in such event, promptly shut ut fresh meat imports from Denmark, md thereby destroy a trade which is of eal importance to Scandinavia, the Ger­ man imports of beef and veal from Den­ mark and Sweden having reached a total of B»,55(i,41l pounds in IS!IS The Ger­ man decree has there ft ire the direct ef­ fect of excluduig American cattle from lenmark, which country there is good reason to lieliovo, would otherwise admit them as readily as England has done for •ears and Belgium has now consented to do.\ Major John li 11 off, Chief Surgeon of he Military Department of Porto Rico, isn't one of the military opponents of women nurses for the army. On the contrary, he thinks so well of them that, n an official report to Surgeon General Sternberg, highly commending the ser­ vices of Miss Chandler and Miss Coulig- ly, who are nurses under him, he wrote, 'God bless them.\ Surgeons of the United Strtes Marine ;Iospital Service, who have been investi­ gating the yellow fever since last Novem- >er, state their belief in an official report to Surgeon General Wyman, that Profes­ sor Sanarelli, the Italian scientist, has discovered the true germ of yellow fever and that while the Sanarelli serum, as now used, i's not strong enough to be re lied upon as a cure for the disease, it is probable that a serum can be prepared which can be relied upon to cur° it Medical men regard this report as very important. i 11 DOG MOT CL 03 Sutton's Jewelry Store Is the place to bin Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, Musical Instrument*-, Optical Goods, Kto . ALS O tin- New Homo Sow­ ing Machine, the best on the market. Repairing done in a satisfac­ tory maimer S. R. SUTTON, Naples, N. Y. •HOW IS your STATIONERY ? \REMEMBER WE do \(J^-TO-DATE\ PRINT- JNG AT REASONABLE PRICES. A Heart For DnslneHS. Algernon—Ah, my dear boy, so glad to see you 1 And how is your suit with Miss de Rich getting onf Augustus—Weally, my boy, I can't say thut I've mado much progress so far, but I believe. I've hit on tho right idea now [ Do you sco this dawg? j \Of course.. What a delightful pug! ! Just like tho ono that Miss, do Rich ad i mired, by the way.\ I \It's tho very ono, my hoy. Sho wont into ecstasies over it at tho dawg show. \Ah I sco I So you'vo bought it for horP\ \No; formysolf.\ \For yourself? What good can that do }ou?\ \Why my boy, can't you seo? Ba Jove jhe dear girl will havo to take mo or lose jhe dawg, you know.\—Pearson's. Jnmpinjc n t ConclnsionB. ITe—Are any of yonr Sisters married to foreign noblemon? Sho—No; they are. all married to good American citizens. Ho—Then tho reports I havo heard con ' corning your father's wealth must bo cx nggerated.—Chicago News. Prejudiced Aprainst Mince Ment Chappie — Averted tewibblo twngedy just now. Chollie—Not How? Chappie*—Man said ho would pound me to mlnco meat if I did not givo him half a dullah, and I gave him half o, dollah.— Tit-Bits. nllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllll|llllllllll!IIIII !llllllillliri? The subject of this'sketch'is a noble and intelligent dog, | Joe, property of Mr. E. H. Hart of Melridian, Miss. Joe is a liver colored pointer with wiilte feet, chest an<J ring around the neck. He was 5 years old last June and comes of fine stock, although un­ fortunately he has never been regis­ tered. W r hen about .2 months old, ho was given to his master by a friend who had purchased him from a negro for $2. Like the rest of puppyklnd, he was a perfect nuisance around the house, running here and there, tearing things up generally. His mistress kept her shoes and slippers upon the man­ telpiece, for he was quite an adept at the art of unlining them. Finally his' Intelligence became so noticeable that he was taught many little tricks by his mjaster. Mr. Hart is baggage agent at the Union depot, and Joel has been his constant companion lat his work since .1 n *' . „ « i J n *i i ^ themselves baffled, he was 6 months old\ For this reason AS, may' De. well imagined, the Dutch S&olv? these proceedings very much to \heart but a Very excellent army w v as organized, .and the French government sent Marshal Gerard and General SL Ayr, with 73,000 picked soldiers of the grand army, to see that the Dutch were turned out of Belgium, bag and baggage. Marshal Gerard at once called upon the garrison In the cltndel of Antwerp to surrender. ThlB was on Nov. 29, and Imagine the surprise of both French and Belgians when General Chasse, the Dutch commander of this fortress, Invited his enemies to come and take it. Marshal Gerard warned General Chasse that he wotild besiege and bom­ bard the citadel. \Besiege away,\ was the gallant Dutchman's reply, though he had only 4,500 men J under him, while outside the walls his enemies numbered 150,000. On the same 29th of.November the French opened fire on the butch, but If the French made breaches In the wall by day the Dutch labored and re­ paired them by night, and from their lofty outlook they could see and knock •over every gabion or approach the French made. With superior arms and men the French fairly raged to see Of Interest to Inventors. C. A. Snow &. Co., one of the oldest and most successful firms of patents law­ yers, whose offices are opposite the U. S Patent Office in Washington, D. O, and who have procured patents for more than 17,000 inventors, say that, owing to the improved conditions in the U. S. Patent Office, patents may now be more prompt­ ly procured than at any previous time in their experience of twenty-five years, tf Health for ten cents. Cascavets make the bowles and kidneys act' naturally, destroy microbes, cure headache billious ncss, and constipation. All druggist. 30 w 13 Yonr Office Stationery Can be greatly improved in appearance if you let us do the printing. No fancy work, but plain-, neat designs that are at­ tractive. Give us a call. JOK'S PORTRAIT. he has been called tjhe .\assistant bag­ gage agent\ by the numerous railroad men who run into the.city v all of whom are well acquainted with him. The most wonderful feature of this dog's training is that he seejns to un­ derstand the English language. His master, in giving him a command, nev er looks toward the object he wishes him to bring or by any look or sign tries to help him out, but simply gives the command, oftener with his back turned to the dog than otherwise, and Immediately Joe obeys. Joe knows every member of the fain Ily, eight In number, Dy name, and when told to carry anything to either one always does so. He never forgets anything taught him, although months may elapse be­ fore he Is called upon to perform some feat learned in the past. When asked, \Joe how much do you weigh?\ he will hunt the scales and seat himself gravely upon them. He knows the dif­ ference between \trunk\ and \truck\ and will bring shoes, umbrella, whip, broom, cane, etc. Ytylll lead a horse or ride him, climb a ladder, sit In a chair and give right or\ left paw. A whisper In his ear w r ill send him hunting for his master's keys, and no matter where they have been hidden he will never return without them. He knows the difference between red and white pa­ per and a plain piece of paper from\ a newspaper. He caifrles notes, baskets or anything given him, brings his mas­ ter's slippers from up stairs and then eplaces them. When told to bring his mistress, he seizes her by the skirt, and she must come or a torn skirt Is the consequence. Joe meets all trains at the depot and Is particularly attentive to the ladies, especially If they happen to have a unch basket, which he always insists upon carrying for them. Joe always gives fighting dogs a wide berth. He Y e r y wisely thinks that it Is better to *'R\M away and live to light another day.\ He will walk around an extra block to avoid a pugilistic dog. He never allows a stranger to touch anything belonging, to his master, but guards it as a sacred trust. Joe's playmate is a magnificent Gladstone setter, Don, and it Is quite amusing to see him kiss Don when told to do so. Don some­ times goes off, and Joe Is sent to hunt him, and he never comes back without him. How he makes Don understand is a mystery, but tJhat he has done so is clearly demonstrated by his actions, as he walks with his playmate to his master as much as to say, \What do you want with us?\ And they will not move until they have been noticed An illustration of the fact that Joe reasons Is shown by the following: Mr. Hart bade his wife goodby In the dining room one morning and started for the office. Joe 1 bounded ahead of him t o the front idoor. His master, thinking to try him, stepped back Into a corner of the room and hid from where he had a view of the hall. Jde waited patiently a jfnomeiit or so at the front door and then came back on an Investigating tour. He went Info.every room and out In the yard, and as he came back through the hall when dl rectly In front of the hatrack he reach­ ed up and sniffed the hats hung there until he came across his master's. Im­ mediately he sat down perfectly sat isfied, showing that he knew his master had not lofit the house without his hat. If this was not reasoning, what was it? To correctly write Joe's history would require mudh space and a ready pen, neither of which the writer possesses, so I will leave the balance to the Imaglnatlop of the reader Of the many feats done by Joe the writer has chosen'only those which It Is probable will bk generally believed by tbe public. The most remarkable have been reserved for the ears of friends only or oijtly told where they can be corroborated by substantial proof.-^New Orleabs Times-Democrat. Their humiliation was complete, however, when finally, on blowing up a lunette, tl.ey took 58 heroic Dutch­ men prisoners and found them, In­ stead of tough veterans, the merest boys. So young were 40 of them that they had never had razors at tnelr chins, and their beardless faces, wan from toil and privation, gave them quite the appearance of a band of sick children. At last, after 19 days' desperate fighting, after 20,000 shot and shell had been thrown into the citadel, General Chasse capitulated, and the French, very quietly and rather shamefacedly, entered the stronghold. Within It was literally torn to pieces, and drawn up before their conquerors was this won­ derful little company of Dutchmen. Three-fourths of the entire force had not reached the age of 22 years, a few had been two years In service, and a sorry figure In their own eyes and the estimation of everybody else did the magnificent French army cut. Fond as they are of recounting their warlike deeds, French historians .have little QV nothing to say regarding their con­ quest of Antwerp. They realize that the glory rests all with the warrior boys who were conquered and who never would have surrendered unless their general had found he could no longer bear the sight of the sufferings of these young heroes. £ S. W. Case, Photographer, Of Bristol Center will call anywhere and do all kinds of photographic work on short notice. Crayon portraits and pic­ ture framing done in the best of style. 30w8 </> FISO'S CURE FOR fJ i— s_ UURES WHERE ALL ELSE.- F AILS . Eg Beet Cough Syrup. Tastes GooO. u»»E| la Unas. Sold bv druggists. H Animnls That SEE Behind Them. Nature has enabled some animals to see objects behind them as well as In front without turning around. The horse has this power In a marked de­ gree. It is only necessary to watch a horse driven invariably without blind­ ers to notice this. Take, for Instance, those on street cars. Let.the driver even attempt to take the whip In hand, and if the horse Is used to the work he will at once Increase his pace. The giraffe, which Is a timid animal, is approached with the utmost diffi­ culty on account of its eyes being so placed that it can see ns well behind as in front. When approached, this same faculty enables it to direct with great precision the rapid storm of kicks with which It defends Itself. The hare furnishes still another In­ stance. Its eyes are large, prominent and placed laterally. Its power of seeing things In the rear Is noticeable In greyhound coursing, for, though this dog is mute while running, the hare Is able to judge to a nicety the exact moment at which it will be best for it t o double. A Historian at 12. James Stanley Moffatt, whose por­ trait is here reproduced, Is 13 years of age. He is an exceptionally bright boy and has the material in him of which great success In life is made. GRAY? -What does your mirror say? Does it tell you of some little streaks of gray? Are you pleased? Do your friends of the same age show this loss of power also? Just remember that. gray hair never becomes darker without help, while dark hair '^rapidly -becomes gray when ' J 0hce the change begins. will bring back to your hair the color of youth. It never fails. It is just as sure as that heat melts snow, or that water quenches fire. It cleanses the scalp also and prevents the formation of dandruff. It feeds and nour­ ishes the bulbs of the hair making them produce a luxu­ riant growth. It stops the hair from falling out and gives a fine soft finish to the hair as well. We have a book on the Hair nnd Scalp which yon may obtain treo upon request. If you do not obtain nil the benefits you expected from the use o f tl»© Vigor, write the Doctor ubout It. Address, DR. J. O. A YER Lowell, i r J.E.L_YO/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 and Winter Wiieai Flour Always on hand. Also Poultry: Food : and : Fertilizers Q rape BASKETS Can be bought at the factory of J. 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! JAMES STANLEY MOFFATT, He is at present manager of the Wert' ern Union Telegraph office a.t West Palm Beach,' Fla. Young Moffatt's greatest achieve, ment Is \A Brief History of the Con­ flict Between the United States ami Spain,\ which he wrote and published last year, when he was only 12 years of age. The \history\ Is a compact record of the campaigns in Cuba and Porto Rico and Is a credit to the young historian. HEROIC LITTLE DUTCHMEN. ^ CONSUMP TIION How Tfcey Defended ' Tkelr City Affainat Prance'i Veteran Soldiers. \Obstinate and .brave as a Dutch­ man\ were famtlljar terms In France 75 years .ago, when a handful of dog­ gedly determined and fearless bo y Hollanders' gave ,ono more proof of what Dutch courage really means. It was in- September, 1830, that Bel­ gium, which for 10 years had. been' under themleHif d Dutch king, rose In revolt and demanded the aid of the other European pdwers in establishing her Independence and setting up, a ' kin* of h.ejr ow.n. He Wit Acquitted. Here the voice of counsel for the de­ fense thrilled with emotion. * 4 Gentlemen of the jury,\ he cried, \you cannot believe the prisoner to he the cool, calculating villain the prose qution would make- him out to bel Were he caol and calculating would he have murdered bis wife, as he is no cqsed of doing? Would he not rather have spared her in order that she might be here at this trial to weep for him and influence yonr verdict with her tears?\ Only tbe thoughtless think lawyers do not assist the ends of justice.--'De troit Journal. Alivay* Nimble. There is no rest for money. Spend thrifts keep it going. Misers keep count­ ing it.—New Orleans Picayune. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. THE KIND YOU HATE ALWAYS BOUGHT Bears the Signature of COAL 1 The cool evenings will remind you to place your order early with me for the best coal, care- fnlly.screened and carefully de­ livered with promptness and at lowest living prices. M AND OWERS REA PE R s ! I have the Dansville Mower and the Royce Reaper,made at Dans­ ville, N. Y., well known to be the best machines over used in this country. See them before you buy. I carry a full line of extras. SAWING of every kind, planing, matching, mouldings, re-sawing, 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 convinced. Yours truly, J. H. LOVELP , mm, I Y • • • PRING AND iUMMER TYLES 8 In LADIES' and GENT'S Footwear! Arc, 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. & L. STORY, NAPLES, N. Y. gUPREME COURT, ONTARIO COUNTY.— 1 , Homer Johnson against Jessie Salter, et al. ! Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale 1 granted in the above entitled action and entered i in the Clerk's office of the Comity o f Ontario o n j the 7th day of July, lKyy, 1, the undersigned ' referee, will sell at auction to tiie highest bidder, ( at the oflice of Lincoln & Lincoln, in the village j of Naples, Ontario County, New York, o n the j •20th day of August, 189U, ut ten o'clock in the forenoon, all that tract or parcel of land, situate ' in the town of Canadice, County of Ontario and State of New York, and described as follows, to , wit: Situate in township number eight in the lifth range o f townships m the County of Ontario and designated as lot number ten in the Samuel A. I^awrence tract as j>er survey of John Scott •fwhose lieid notes arc supposed to be in theoffice , of Charles Seymour) coiiuiiniiig one hundred and one acres and Sl-100 o f 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. Hated July 8, 1899. SPENCER F. LINCOLN, Referee. CLARK & PRATT, Plaintiff's Attorneys, Wayland, N. Y . YOU CAN PATENT anything you invent or improve; also get i CAVEAT.TRADE-MARK, COPYRIGHT or DESIGN ' PROTECTION. Send model, sketch, or photo, for free examination and advice. BOOK ON PATENTS EEKX3£2I C.A.SNOW&CO. Patent Lawyers. WASHINGTON, D.C. LET US DO' YOUR JOB PRINTING ^ to U fit Repair m i N order of the Surrogate's Court of the County i of Ontario, notice is hereby given t o all persons $ having claims against Edwin R. Parrish, late of | ^ » ^ ^ U> the Town of Naples, Ontario County, State o l A D . , , , , . -, U> New York, deceased', to'present the same, with <fc Bicycles Cleaned and repaired. $ the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, George <R G uns RF» V NLV*»R «s ANH C„,., «> K Cranby and Margaret L. Parrish, as Executors 4h vaun5 » revolvers atld oew- £ of the Will of the said Kdvvink. Parrish,deceased A jng Machines cleaned and 0> at the otlice o f (Jeorgc H. Cranby in the Village A „• , IN New York, o n or be- 1 <|> tepaired. ^ New Rolls put on wringers, as I <J> good as new. U> of Na]iles, Ontario County fore the 10lh day of January, 1900. GICORCE R. GRANBY, MARGARET L. PARRISH, Executors. LINCOLN & LINCOLN, Executors' Attorneys, Naples, Ontario Co., N. Y . Dated, July 3, 1899. 3° w 20 N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant t o an or­ der of the Surrogate's Court of the County o f EN On ar o, notice is uereby given t o all persons hav- . ^ ing t mims against Robert R . Boggs, late o f the ™> town o f Naples, Ontario county, state o f New York, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, administra­ tors of the goods, chattels and credits of the said deceased, at Granby Bros.' office, in the village o f Naples, Ontario county, N. Y., on o r before flie 30th day of September, 1899. James R. Boggs, Timothy V. Granby, Administrators. Umbrellas repaired; all kinds of castings on stoves repaired; knives, shears, skates and all kinds o f tools sliarjieiied, all kinds vl* of soldering and brazing a sjiecialty. All jj? repair work done in the best manner by a practical repair man. Give me a call at ^ 0/ sl> V? the Red Front. D. L* BR AN DOW, NAPLES, N. Y. Dated, March 7, 1899- Lincoln & Lincoln, Administrator's Attys, Naples, Ontario Co., N. Y . 13m6 ^ NAPLES BRANCH Lehigh Valley R. R. N OTICE TO CREDITORS—Pursuant t o an or-, der of the Surrogate's Court of the County of Wustard Ontario, notice ii hereby given to all persons hav- ing claims against Charles A. Pierce, late of the i i 521 .n g claim s against . _ town o f Naples, Ontario county, state o f New York, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned James S. Briggs, at his residence in the village o f Naples, 011 o r before the nth day of August, 1899. Sarah M. Pierce, James S. Briggs, Administrators. Dated, March 9,1899. 13m6 N OTICE T O CREDITORS.—Pursuant t o an order of the Surrogate's Court of the County of Ontario, notice is hereby given to all persons having ciaims against John R. Salter late o f the Town of Canadice, Ontario County, State of New York, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned Adininistra-' tor at the oflice of Robert H. Wiley in the town o f Springwater, Livingston County, N. Y., o n o r be­ fore the ICth day of December, 1899. Dated June 6th, 1899: EZRA WILLIS, Administrator. ROBERT H. WILEV, Attorney for Administrator, - Springwater, N. Y . Westard Eastward 1 521 132 522 p m a m Lv Ar a in p m 7 10 9 37 Geneva^ 8 05 5 30 *7 Vi * 9 42 Pre-Emption Road *8 00 *f> 20 7 20 * 9 52 Dixon *7 53 *5 10 7 34 10 25 Stanley 7 47 5 (M) 7 41 10 45 Gorham 7 41 4 30 7 48 *11 05 Green's *7 35 *4 15 7 57 11 25 Rushville 7 29 4 00 8 02 *11 32 Valley View *7 25 *3 55 8 08 11 55 Middlesex 7 20 3 25 *8 19 *12 14 West River *7 10 *3 10 *H 25 *12 25 Parrish *7 05 *3 05 8 30 12 45 Naples 'G 50 3 00 p m p ul Ar L v a m p m * Stop on signal The above trains daily except Sunday. \ Dining Station. pioieL Naples Market. Wheat, best white, per bu 70c Oats, per bu, 38c Rye, for 60 lbs * 53c Corn, ior (50 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 unwashed 12 @ 19c \ washed 20 © 27c \ fine '. 15 ©22c Hay, per ton, loose $9.00 to $10.00 Straw, per ton, loose $3.00 © $4.00 Potatoes, per bu . 30c Apples, per bbl $1.85 @ $2.00 Butter, tub, per l b 14c \ roll, \ 13c Eggs, per doz 12c Poultry 6 @ 7c Turkeys 8 @ 10c Sheep 4 @ 5c Hogs, live 3 © 5c \ dressed 4 © 4Jc Calves 5c Cattle, on foot.. 2* and,4 Hides \5 © 6c Ducks, dressed 7 @ 9c \ live ' 6c Flour, Retail, r>er bbl. Patent .' $5.00 ©5.25 Straight, winter and spring $5.00 Straight, winter. $5.00 Graham $4.00 © 5.00 Rye flour $4.75 Buckwheat flour per 100 lbs '. .$2.50 Feed. Corn and oats, per 100 lbs $1.10 Gom meal, per 100 lbs 1.00 1 Bran, and middlings per lOOlbs. 85 @ 90c '8. TH E NEW YORK WORLD Thrice=a=Week Edition. \. The Best Paper at the Lowest Price 156 PAPERS A Year For $1,00 As Good as a Daily at the Price of a Weekly. (Quality Guaranteed.) STILL 6 Cts. PER GAL. Piatt's Famous Astral Oil ONLY 8 CENTS. 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 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 of all the world,hav- ing special correspondence from all im­ portant news points on'the globe. It has brilliant illustrations; stories by ' great authors, a capital humoV'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 price of the two papers is $2. ^ Delivered from the wagon b y IRVING BARBER or on sale by C. G. EVERITT, H. E. GRAHAM, T, J. LEAHY, E. J. HAYNES & CO., EDWIN HINCKLEY, DUNTON & LEWIS. Bem'emlber Money Refunded if Oil not Satisfactory. If your subscription is about to expire for your favorite agricultural, story political or religious 5 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 d,ay as received;,. NAPLESLAUNDRY lie inose Glomes Dirty 1 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 jamln, Eaat Side Main Street.

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