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The Naples news. (Naples, N.Y.) 1898-1943, August 31, 1899, Image 1

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\A The News Till January J, 1900^^- 25c Printing:: At This Office VOLUME I. NAPLES, N. Y., THURSDAY. AUG. 31 1899. THE NAPLES NEWS \ CAMPBELL^ MOREY, Proprietors. PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY AT NAPLES, ONTARK) COUNTY, N. Y. Terms : $1.00.per year, in advance. Advertising rates made known on ap­ plication at the business oiHce, Room 10, G. It. Granby Block. NAPLES. The village of Naples is a growing town of al>out twelve huudrcd inhabitants. It is one of the most beautiful villages in southern New York,the terminus of the Naph-a liruncii of thi'.Lehigh Val­ ley ruilroail, hikI is «-onnei 't«il with the I) . L.. <Sc W. and Erie railroads, at \thuitu. and the (\auuii- dalgua Lake SliHiml >o:U Co. line, at WoodvilU', by well-conducted stagi- routes Th e culture of gm )K -h is ii.-> i-liief industry There are live churches Methodist Episcopal, Baptist, Presbyterian*, Catliolic and (lennan-I.uth- eran Pour flourishing secret sncictiVs Joint Hodw Lodge, No. K .\: A M : Nundawaho Lodge, No. 714, IOO P : Ihlund UxlKe, No. 321, I) O H., Bingham I'.j.it No. 71. d A it Living commodities are ehe.ipand it is a desira­ ble location for any jier -on or parties n\ 1<> i \\ isli to engage in mercantile or other I uimucm- Two liewspain'rs keep iLs ]K )pulatioii *\\cll in­ formed on current and local c\cnts. Business Cards 1 inch .\[Kurc fri a year. j. a/bartholomew, 4o«oto«o«o«o#o^o4o4ofofot Room 1, G. R. Granby Building Dr. C. E. Lauderdale, * J* DENTIST, <* Crown, Bridge and Gold Work a Specialty. Room 10, G. R. Granby Building At Lander House, Atlanta every • Wednesday. Heated by Steam. Lighted with Gas THE NAPLES J. T Bmwn, lYop. Rates Reasonable. Sample Room. NAPLES, N. Y. Dr. Z„ F. Knapp, - r>FMTIRT Moder n Work at Moderate Prices. Office over Kveritt's, (iranby Hiulrilng. Branch Office of \ \ G Ootids, in charge of J. J. LINDNER, V..S. Graduate Ontario Veterinary College. Office in Lewis Block, Naples Uay and nij<ltt \eall> receive prompt attention. # fife^Treats all domesticate d annuals. Naples Roller Mills! CUSTOM GRINDING. Manufacturer of fancy and straight roller Hour Keeps for sale all kinds of Hour, feed, jncal, etc CLARK, Manager. B. L. 4? \ -\'f.iSll.l E. GR1SWOLD, The^ . Anonymous Letter, *0#0+0*0+0+040+0+0*0+0+0+ \By Jovo! What a beauty! Who is this, old man?\ Tho speaker stood in nn admiring attitude before the plctnro of n young girl, whilo tho one questioned an­ swered briefly, \My Bister.\ \Oh I say, Paul, that won't doi We don't pnt our sisters' pictures In frames liko that \ \Don't wo? Woll, I do.' Oh, hang it, Burt, don't you see that I'm busy? 1 can't work while your tongue la wagging. Get out of here nojv, and if you won't show your fnco hero again today you Khali spond tho month of July with me at my homo, and thon you fihnll judgo for yourself whethor that frame is too good for my sis- tor's picture.\ And Paul Reynolds gave his ohum n good naturcd push toward the door. \Do you mean that? Hurrah I Why, that would bo worth u lifetime of banish­ ment—no offense to you, old follow!\ nnd Burton Smith mildly expressed his delight by turning somersaults noross tho room, walking back on his hands, then, bring­ ing his feet to tho floor, ho shot upward, nnd, witching hold of a bar above his hend, ho^ drew himself up and whirled nround the bar with tho proficiency of nn acrobat, dropping to tho floor with a shout of overflowing mirth. > \Gct-outof this, you rattleheadl\ And, having him outside, Paul Rhut the door in his faco and heard him go down stairs nt a breakneck pneo, which brought the good old landlady to the door in alarm, expecting to find somebody at tho bottom with a broken nee I;. ' Sakes alive! That Mr. Smith again I\ sho uxcluhuod. Burton's walk homo hnd a tendency to quiet his hilarity, but that faco was still before him, and, after sitting in de(>[; thought for un hour, he sprang up with •alacrity. \I'll do it, by .love! Sho can't feci deeply offended anyway, and I'll sign only a part of my name. Better for tho fu­ ture's sake to bo on tho snfo side. There, that'll«do, I think.\ • •«»•»» Bolle Roynolds stood with an open let­ ter in her hand, and hor eyes flashed an­ grily as she spoko her thoughts aloud \Soft headed idiot! Heard of irie through a friend, indeed! This stranger\— Then something liko tho truth swept through her mind, nnd hor fun loving spirit reasserted Itself, and, going to hei desk, she wrote: Mr. Charles Burt: Your most extraordinary letter EAVO W strongly of the wedding bells class, but yo'j forgot to stnto whether your motive waa foi \pleasure pastime or with a view to matri­ mony.\ Whatever your object may be, permit me to eay that you nre guilty of gross imper­ tinence. My friend, Matilda Brindle, would call you \sassy.\ Are you uware, air, of the risk you incur by asking to correspond with n spinster of th( tender age of 87? Lot me enlighten you. I will honestly describo the picture which my mir­ ror reflects, and then perhaps you will con gratulntn yourself on having found a person so frank as myself. My reddish yollow hair, already thin on top, hangs in ringlets about my full sized ears; my f I eckled nose is elevat­ ed by nature to a high degree, my teeth are conspicuous by the absence of not a few, and my greenish gray eyes would bo my ono re­ deeming feature if I wero not cross eyed. 1 am tall and commanding—most emphatically commanding- My joints are too large to allow my wearing ringH, so don't send any. I am a strong minded woman, sir, so think well be­ fore you further commit yourself. B. It. When Burton Smith received this mock­ ing oplstlc) ho thrust both hands into his trousers pockets and stood gazing at hia feet with a most dejected air. No aoro batlc porformunces now Oh, no! Nc occasion for them. But ns the humor of the wholo affair struck him ho threw back his head and laughed—ho roared. \Tho littlo minx! Serves mo right, thought But how foolish sho could make a fellow feci. Smith, you're an ass!\ P RACTICAL MECHANIC Iron and wood work a sjiecialty . . . NAPLES, N. Y. Banking House of •Hiram Maxfield Established in KS2. Lewis Block, Naples, N. Y. HIRA M MAXFIKLO. President. 1) II MAX FIELD, Cashier. ROSS BROS., Cjeneral Machinists All kinds of iron work done in a satisfactory' manner, Nevelty Iron Works, = Naples, N. Y. 41 LYON STREET. Dr.' H. R. Barringer, JTOICIAN AND SURGEON... Office and Residence, Pottle Cottage, Main St, Naples, N. Y. Sptdil attention given to surgery and diseases of women Prices Reasonable. Oflice hours ' 1 t o 3 and 7 t o 8 p. m. DR. A. WILBUR, Physician and-Surgeon Office and'Residence on Lyou St^^ ^ BAClHIVIAN & MILLARD, ANP COUNSELLORS • ••• AT LAW ROOM 4, G,. R. (iranby Building, - Naples, N. Y FLUORNEYS Sutton's Jewelry Store Is the place? to buy Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, Musical Instruments, Optical Goods, Ktc.; also the New Home Sew- Ing Machine, the best on the market. Repairing done in a satisfac­ tory manner. S. R. SUTTON, Naples, N. Y. •How IS ' YOUR Stationery? Kern ember we do \Ut>~to~Date\ print­ ing at reasonable rices* Tho June days passed, tho eagerly an­ ticipated vacation drew near, and nt Inst Taul Reynolds nnd Burton Smith found themselves in tho quaint old town of Cos- tone, where thoy wero happily welcomed. At first Burton rathor stood In nwo oi beautiful Belle Reynolds. Her lovely face nnd gracoful flguro won universal admira­ tion, and her sheet disposition ondcarcd her to all. Burton Smith proved'to bo no exception. Their mutual love for all kinds of outdoor sports throw them to­ gether constantly, and thoy became firm friends. Then ns the timo for his depar­ ture drew near ho began to renllzo thut in leaving Belle Reynolds behind ho was leaving all that hud mndo life so bright fox him during the last few weeks. Yet he felt that thore was no reason why ho, a comparative stranger, should claim more than the friendship accorded him. He would undoubtedly havo gono back to business with his love untold hod he not unexpectedly come upon Bello in tin little vine covored summer honse one morning with a wocbogono expression and traces of tears upon her fair faco. She hastily explained that she had been in­ dulging in a fit of loneliness at the thought of hor brother's return, but tho lqok und blush which accompanied hor words gave him now courage, and, taking both hex hands in his, he naked: \May I hopo, Bello, that you will miss rao a little, too, when I am gone? For­ give me for speaking so soon, but you have become dear to mo, nnd 1 am conceit ed onough to believe thut you like me. Tell me, darling, that you can in time care for roe, and I will try to bo .worthy of your dear love.\ Whatever hor answor may have been, suffice it to say that when. thoy emerged from their secluded nook an hour latoi their faces bore ovidenccs of their now found happiness. \By tho way, Belle, I have not yet met your friend, Matilda Brindle.• Does she not live in CastoneP,\ Bello stopped short in her walk and looked ot him. \Then you are\— \Charles Burton Smith, utyoqir serv­ ice,\ and ho made a profound bo\v 'just In time to recolvo n sound box on tho car, administered by the little beauty beside him. Then she fled precipitutely.—Bos­ ton Post. 0 Hl« Dlandvantage. \How did that Scotchman enjoy feoll over here?\ \He said our game was oil right,'but he couldn't catch on to our dialect.\— Chicago Record. fortablo chair, ho began to draw off his gloves, glancing around the apartment, with interest. v \' 'Sn «i &f?- \Evorything was so cozy anr\,C£ol. The light furnishings woro otwhlteCand gold] nnd a curtain of Indian grass foil-over tho broad window. Thrqugh the interstices ho could soe forms on\ the veranda, and ho heard a sweet, \well khown voice say: \Oh Frank, dopsn't this seem like tho dear old timos, to bo sitting thus side by sido together. I thought you wore never aoming to sec mo again.\ ''Then you havo been true to mo, not­ withstanding we havo been apart so long,\ roplied a doop mannish voice. \Yes indeed! No one will take my doar old Frank's place in my heart.\ Ernest roso softly, with a puzzled look on his face, and, peering through a narrow Bpnce between the woven grasses, he saw two heads above a 'rustic scat, with their backs to him Ono was Nova Ross, his promised bride, who was spending-the summer months with his aunt, Mrs. Es- tabrook, in this seaside cottapco, and ho had come down from the hot, dusty city, thinking nil the way what a very pleasant surprise he would grvc her. He could see the golden hair and thought hor compan­ ion had an nfm about her waist, for tho masculine shaded head, with close curling black hair, was very near to Neva's, and as ho gazed hor head dropped affection­ ately on her companion's shouldor. \If that fellow of yours could look in now, ho would think it was no use to dis­ pute my prior claim to your affootions. If ho did, I would ond the matter by running away with you. So thcro!\ And they both laughed so merrily it mndo Ernest fool positively murderous. Angrily turning away, he spied a note open on tho table, addressed to Miss Neva Ross, In n strango hnndwriting and dated two days previous, and as his wodding day was agreed upon with this same Nova Ross, perhaps that is the reason ho felt privileged to rend it. It ran: MY DEAHEST Gini/—After numerous disap­ pointments at last I hnvonchanco to come and ecc my one time sweetheart. Do you remem­ ber how you used to call me your \best beau?\ I moan to have you nil to myself. So tell nil the rest of yonr beaux to buwaro. Goodby, with lots of kisses, till 1 see you. From your own PRANK. Ernest King could hardly beliovo his eyes. \Tho impudont jackanaposl I would liko to shake tho assurance out of him,\ ho muttered savagely. \Her* best beau,' indeed! I would nevor believe Nova capable of playing such a double gnmo, and here I havo flattered myself with tho belief that I was the first and only man sho over loved! Sho has never told mo a word of her acquaintance with any such fellow \ Ho felt that ho could not meet Nova, now in his jealous anger, so ho loft tin cottage unobserved nnd strodo angrily down to the beach, taking tho note with him and reading it n second timo ns he went along. A short time after, while her friend was writing a letter, Neva walked slowly to­ ward tho beach, and Ernest, looking up, saw her. A vision of youthful lovoliuess in n whito dress, with a silken snsh nround her slonder waist, and her blond curls unbound, save for a shell comb that lifted thorn from her tomples. A singlo roso graced tho fichu of lace ovor hor shonldors. Sho was looking at tho sen when sho heard her name called in a voice sho recognized at onco as hor lover's, though tho tono was new to her oars. Sho turned toward him I with outstretched hands and a glad smile, ' but ho lifted his hat very ceremoniously, and Nova stopped in surprise at the stern look on his faco. \I have a letter hero I would like you to explain.\ Thon ho relatud the inoident of tho afternoon Nova recoivod the letter mechanically, looked at it, thon up at hor lover, and burst into uncontrollablo laughter. He watched her in amazement. What did it moan? \Ernest sho began, raising her clear eyes to his, \if you had come out whore I was t*hia afternoon, it would have saved ns both this very unhappy mooting. But lot mo introduce my friend you see com­ ing.\ Looking around, Ernest saw ap­ proaching them a pretty young lady, with sh'ort, curly black hair and a pair of keen, determined looking cyos Neva took hor by the hand nnd said simply, \This is Frank.\ \What!\ exclaimed Ernest, with,a look of intonso surprise. \Wait. I'll intrnduco you more con­ ventionally, \ said Nova \Mr. King, this is Miss Frances Allingham, my old chum and schoolmate, called for convenience Frank.'' '*Well, upon my word,\ stammered Ernest, \I thought\— \Thought she was a man, of course,\ supplemented Neva \I see—you got hold of that letter sho wrote, full of old time nonsense, and drew your own conclusions. Let mo tell-you\— \Please don't toll mo anything, only forgive mo,\„exclaimed Ernest. \What an idiot I have beenl\ \Most men are,\ remarked Frank cheerfully; \but no doubt, sho'll bo silly enough to forgivo you \ Ernest bogged pardon so humbly that Neva could not resist him, and Frank staid till after tho wedding, thon de­ parted, but two years later camo on to their city homo to bring a christoning present to her tiny namesake, Franjf;.— Boston Post. FRAHK. He Jumped At A Conclusion. i i X I \Mrs. Estabrook is not at home,\ said the trim maid at the door. \Very woll; I will wait,\ replied the visitor, entering the parlor with, the easy familiarity of an old and intimate friend. The maid bad nevor seen this handsome gentleman before, but his manner was re­ assuring. \Certainly sir,\ she Bnid, •with a loi? bow, arid - Eritesfc King found himself alone. Loan Las book in, Ms coiai BltterneHn- of Whetted Memory. Tho terror of being judged sharpens the memory. It sends an inevitable glare over the long un visited past, which has been habitually rocnlled only in genoral phrases. Evon without momory tho life is bound into ono by a zone of dependence in growth and decay, but intonso memory forces a man to own his blamoworthy past. With memory set smarting like reopened wound, a man's past is not sim ply a doad history, an outworn propara tion of the present. It is not a ropontcd error shaken loose from the life; it is still a quivoring part of himself, bringing shuddors and bitter flavors and the tin­ gling of merited shame.—Midllemarch. •NUMBER. 38 Sorr>« donkeys n?et oi> a bHI oi >C 4&y, Ar>«i tbere tl>*y Joined ir> a friendly bray. i Or ar }*B it be called & friendly cb&tr Tb«y talked of tbisi and tbey talked of tb*t^ Said one: \I recall a storn? in /^.ay That nearly carried our ear* away. It blew u» ioio the $ar<kr> plots And screwed our tails into double knots. A funnitr aigbt I never saw!\ And tben tbey all lauqbed: \H««-baw! He«-b*wl\ Tbeo said anotberx \Do you rerotrrjber A Jijbt we 5 »w ope cold Wovenjber? A buncb of carrots a doll bad jot To coax her rrjule tb&t refused to trot. But ail in T vain» for it would not start -And-draw tb«-co*ls-ir> -tije wooden cart A funnier slfbt I never saw!\ And. tben* tbey all lau£b«d: \Hee-haw I Hee-h-awl\ CHILDREN^ PLAYHOUSES. They Can Be Set' D p on th_e Lawn Without Much Troubles There are made nowadays children's portable playhouses that can be put up on the lawn of a house In the coun­ try. One house of this sort Is 6 feet 4 Inches wide, 9 feet 0 Inches long and 8 feet 9 Inches tall-from the floor to the point of the gable. This house has one door and one window. The win­ dow is divided vertically In the mid­ dle, the two halves opening back on hinges at the side edges. The door has a glazed sash in its upper part, and It has also a. lock and -key. These houses are built in sections, and they can be put up In different ways—that Is, they enn be set up with the door In the front and the window In one end of the house, or they can be set up with both the door and the window In front. The sections are in­ terchangeable. There Is' provided for use with the house a veranda roof, which is made In sections of the same width as the sections of the house It­ self, so that these veranda sections can b£ put up together, making a continu­ ous veranda along one side of the house, or they can be put up one over a door nnd one over a window. Thore are made also for ubo with those play­ houses, if desired, outside blinds hnd screens for doors and windows. The gable ends of this house under the roof are shingled. The side walls are of matched pine, as is also the floor, which Is made in two sections. This house can be put up and taken down in-a few minutes. A portable playhouse of this size costs $73. There are made also chil­ dren's portable playhouses with two rooms, the second room being n kitch- j en extension, and portable playhouses; are made with three rooms, the added j rooms in this case being a kitchen and a bedroom. A three room playhouse costs about $225. All sorts of furniture In suitable 1 small sizes can be bought for the fur-, nishlng of these houses, Including chairs and tables and. settees and vari- 1 ous other articles in wood and In wick- j erwork,\ handsome little desks and ev- 1 erythlng needed for parlor or library or dining room, and ; there can be _ bought for kitchen and 'other uses the • most complete outfits, including stoves of the most modern description and equipped with every sort of cooking utenslL and there can be had also lit-, tie washing machines and ironing' boards and so on. > The playhouse, in fact, whether It be ' of one room or more, can be furnished as completely as a house of ordinary size.—New York Sun'. week, Monday. On Sunday evenings we put him in his cage and on Mon­ day evening let blm out again. You will think it funny that we did this, but 1 will toll you why. He would always take the clothes off tbe line and put them on himself. He did many other funny tricks. Before we received him he belonged to a ship, and they had to give him away because he would always throw the crew's money overboard, and they, therefore, could not keep him. One day shortly after we received him (he was a Christmas present to my mother) he and our other monkeys (for we also had two other little mon­ keys) were left in a bedroom together while we went to luncheon. We, of course, hurriedly ate to get back to the monkeys; but, alas, when we came into the room they were nowhere to be found. We hunted and hunted and hunted, until at last we heard a shrill little cry and looked up, and there, was Jocko's little head sticking out over the headboard of the bed. He was afraid to come down because he had torn some paper from the wall and knew he had done wrong; but, worst of all, he had pulled off a piece of the tail of one of the other little monkeys. But where do you think the other lit­ tle monkeys were? They had torn a piece out of the mattress and had crawled Into it. I suppose we worked for fully an hour trying to get them out, but finally out they came, one with half its tail off and the other's face bleeding. Another time Jocko found a black­ bird's nest and pulled the little birds' heads off. The blackbirds came home, and the whipping poor Jocko got from them was terrible. My mother was sitting In a hammock on the lawn that day and heard him screaming at. the top of his voice, and pretty-soon he came running to her and covered him­ self up' with -her dress. After that whenever he was naughty, we had on­ ly to say, \Jocko the blackbirds are coming!\ and he would run and hide.— Josephine Cox In Cincinnati Commer­ cial Tribune. '^-t'l An Indian Artificial Lake. Jai Samund, or Sea of Victory, near Odoypore, is tho biggest artificial shee,t of water in India. It wns made by tho ma- hnrana Jai Sin#h nt tho end of tho seven­ teenth century. Apart from its great size and beauty tho iako strikes any ono visit­ ing it for tho first timo by tho marvelous simplicity of its construction. This, in­ land sea, covering some 80 or 40 square miles of land, in some places to tho depth of ovor 100 feet, has boon created and kept in existence for a couple of centuries by ono raarblo wall scarcely 800 yards long. In comparison with the lako this \bund\ is small in the extreme, but in reality it is a white marble structure of lnlarvelouB strength. and simple beauty. Along its wholo length shining steps of ponciled white lend down to tho water's edgo, at this time. nSarJy SO. feet below tho summit of thV, |'bund.\ -On tho re­ verse side a second wall backs tho \bund\ proper. .Till recently; the space in betWeeu was unfilled and formed a vast .sort of cav­ ern whero both tigers and dacolts have been run to ground in not remote years. The present rahharana spent much in fill­ ing up this empty space, with tho: triple benefit of dusting marauders, strengthen ing tho \bund\ and making a promenade or.terrace along its wholo length.—Lahore Tribune. yi | Best CougH In timo. Tastes < Sold to anwdats. ^ CONSUM PTlON A Diminutive Coach. The following description of a coach 1 made by Camus, a French mechanl-' cian, for the amusement of Louis XIV when a child reminds one of the j wonderful equipages occasionally men-: tioned in fairy tales. j The coach was a small one, drawn by 1 two horses and contained the figure of j a lady within, with a footman and page behind. When this machine was placed at he extremity of a table of proper size, he coachman smacked his whip, and the horses Instantly set off, moving their legs in a natural manner and dragging the coach after them. When the coach readied the opposite edge of the table, it turned sharply at a right angle and proceeded along the adjacent edge. As soon as it arrived opposite the place where the king sat it stopped, the page descended and opened the roach door, the lady alight­ ed and, with a courtesy, presented a petition waich she held in her hand to the king. After waiting some time she again courtesied. and returqed to the car­ riage. The page closed the door, andj having resumed his place behind, the coachman whipped bis horses and drove on*. The footman, who had previously alighted,. ran after the carriage and jumped up behind into his former place. Such a toy as this would be a never enSinft wonder to a boy today. - Imag­ ine finding one among your presents on Christmas I Washing; In Sal t Water. Have you ever wondered why it is difficult to wash In salt water? Well, the reason is that It contains a large quantity of muriatic acid. This acid and the' soda in soap will not combine readily, and without soap washing Is a sorry business. ' At the seashore ev­ ery boy and girl has noticed how long 'it takes to get the hair dry If the salt water is not rinsed out of it after bathing; This is because the salt wa­ ter contains so much mineral matter that is not readily changed to vapor and thus carried off quickly as the fijesU water. Connndrnma. -Why Is W the fastest of letters? It is always found in whirlwinds and waterspouts'. Why Is an empty purse like a calla .Jlly? Both are (s)centlesa. Mary Maud. Now Mary Muud is visiting us, I have the hardest time Tryinjy to be—oh, so politol She doesn't know how to climb The very easiest apple tree I And, then, she's 'fraid of cows, And kind of 'fraiu ot hens, I guess 1 Besides her mother 'lows Her half to hang In great long curls. Mine's in the tightest braid Ever my folks can get it inl 1 don't mind when she's 'fraid Of things; 1 say, just as polite, \Whnt would you like to play?\ 'But -wlwn I think about her curls I 'most wish she'd go 'way I —Elizabeth Could in St Nicholas. Ovt of Winter - So the falling of the n>ir tells of the approach of age and declining power. - No matter bow barren the tree nor how leafless it may seem, you confidently expect leaves again. And why? ./Because there is life at the 'roots. So you need not worry about'•dj' the falling of your hair, the threatened departure of youth and beauty. And why? ' ' -Because if there is a spark of life remaining in the roots of the bair AVER'S will arouse it into healthy activ­ ity. The bair ceases to; come out: it begins to grow: -and the glory of your youth is restored ro you. We have a book on the Hair and its Diseases^ It is free. Tho Bmmi Advlom From. If you do not obtain all the bflnefiu you expected from the use of the Vigor, writo tho doctor about it. Probably thero is 'some difficulty with your gen­ eral system which may be easUy ramovod. j^ddresi. 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 SHOEJS and have, a large and complete line & J. & L. STORY, NAPLES, N. Y. DIt. AVER, LoweU, J. E. LyO/YS 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 U WINTER WNEAT FLOUR Always on hand. Also Poultry: Food : and : Fertilizers M ORTGAGE SALE.—County Court, County of Ontario. Catherine Taylor against Frank , W. Clark, Belle M, Clark and Henry C. Whitman, j In pursuance of a,.final judgement and decree of foreclosure ana> asie, made in the above entitl- > ed action, at a ijerm of the County Court of Ontario County, hold at the Judges Chambers, in the village of Canandaigua, on the lLth day of August, 1899, Hon-. Walter H. Knapp, County Judge, Presiding, and duly entered in the Clerks office of Ontario, jiannty, I, the undersigned, ref­ eree duly appointed for that purpose, will expose i for sale at public auction, on the front steps of. Lincoln & Lincoln's oflice, in the village of { Naples, Ontario County, N. Y., on the 29th day of > September, 1899, at 2 o'clock, p. m., the following i described property. \All that tract or parcel of land, situate in the ; town of Naples, County of Ontario, and state of New York, bound and described as follows: Being parts of lots Nos. 5and 6, bounded on the north, east and west b y the original lines of lots, and on the south by part of lot sold to John Clement, containing in the, whole one hundred and seventeen acres of land, more or less, and being the same lands conveyed by Nelson W. Clark to Calvin Clark, deceased. Excepting and reserving sixteen acres and fifty two square rods deeded to Artie Bailey, described as follows: Beginning at the north west corner of said lot, tllence running on original line west thirty eight rods t o a stake, thence south fourteen degrees west fifty eight rods to a stake, thence south seventy five and a half degrees east forty I eight rods t o Hamlins line, thence along Hamlius i line east side of rood north sixty four and a half | degrees, sixty four and a half rods to the place j of beginning. ; Also six acres conveyed to Mary E. Brown, i beginning at the north west corner of thu Monler I estate land, tiience east on Monier estate line , fifty six rods and fifteen links, thence north on j Hamlins Hue twenty two rods t o a stake, thence ; westerly parallel with Monier line thirty five rods and live links t o center oi highway, thence along center of highway to place of beginning. SPENCER F. LINCOLN, I. A. SEAMANS, Referee. Plaintiffs Atfy. G RAPE BASKETS A MISCHIEVOUS MONKEY. Soaxe of tke Aaialai sua* Annoylagr TJUaffs That Jocko Did. Abopti-a^ear and a halfago;-our monkt&. JocicSHdied. had^g^^en Wm.atvajr, knitfvre think he died or \a\ bro^jeni-heVr^'foA-ne had always been used to', thg^cduntry find freedom/ ? i3e was a -ring ^r \m \onKey and very, intel­ ligent^ Hjjs^liodyf was '-about a .foot long and his •tall/' I suppose, two feet long.- He alwa'ys held on to things with his tail. * We live in the-, country and allowed the monkey out of his caco all anmrnsr went one dtt? in^.t^a Remarkable Rescue. Mrs. Michael Curtain, Plainfield, 111 makes the statement that she caught cold, -which settled on her lungs; she was treated for a month by her family physician, but grew worse. He told her she was a hopeless victim of consump tion and that no medicine could cure her. Iler druggists suggested Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption; she bought a bottle and to her delight fctond herself benefitted from the first dose. She con- tinuedits use and after taking six bottles found herself sound and well; now does her own housework, and is as well as she ever was. Free trial bottles of this Great Discovery at John C. Morgan's drug store. Only 50 cents and $1, every bot tie guaranteed. Several second-hand buggies, in first^ class condition, for sale^at a bargain. Purl Drake. CASTOR IA ' For-Infents and Children. THE Kind Yo» HAW ALWAJS BWGM - Bears the Signature of 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! 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. M AND OWerS Rea pers! I have the Dansville Mower and the Royce 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-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. LOVELAND, NAPLES. N. Y Naples Market. Wheat, best white, per bu ...70c Oats, per bu 38c Rye, for 60 lbs'.' 53c Corrr, for.60 lbs .>. .46 @ 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 @ 3f c \ 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, pe* bbl $1.85 @ $2.00 Butter, tub, per lb '. 14c \ roll, \ 13c Eggs, per doz 12c Poultry 6 @ 7c Turkeys 8 @10c Sheep 4@5c Hogs, live 3@'5c ' \ dressed ;» 4 @ 4 jo Calvesr ? 5c Cattle, on foot -2J ah*d 4 Hides 5 @ 6c Ducks; dressed 7 @ 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® 5.00 Rye flour...... *»t£75 Buckwhea^flbiir j^er 100 lbs ,, -$2.5CF. Com mealj per 100 lbs*. Bran and ^aUn ^p^Offlh^8 &@3 OUR PRING and (UMHER TYLES In LADIES' and RENT'S 3*f YOU CAN PATENT anything yon invent or improve; ^YEAT.TIMDE-MARK, COPYRII also get < lIGHTor DESIGN I0TECTI0N. Send model, sketch, or photo, for free examination and advice. BOOK OH PATENTS B&£££! w ;l\C.A.SMOW&CO. Patent Lawyers. WASHINGTON, D.C. LET US. DO YOUR JOB PRINTING ^ OTIGE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an _ order of the Surrogate's Court of the County of Ontario, notice is hereby given to all persons- having claims against Edwin R. Parrish, late of the Tow n of Naples, Ontario County, State of New York, deceased, t o present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, George R. Qranby and Margaret L. Parrish, as Executors of the Will 6Tthe said Edwin'R. Parrish, deceased at the oflice of George R. Granby in the Village of Naples, Ontario County, New York, on or be­ fore the 10th day of January, 1900. GEORGE R. GRANBY, MARGARET L. PARRISH, Executors. LINCOLN & LINCOLN, Executors' Attorneys, Naples, Ontario Co., N. Y. Dated, July 3,1899. 30w26 I W \» D. L BRAN DOW, | NAPLES, N.Y. $ leu Front Repair Sfi Bicycles cleaned and repaired. Guns, Revolvers and Sew­ ing Machines cleaned and repaired. New Rolls put on wringers, as good as new. Umbrellas repaired; all kinds of castings on stoves repaired; knives, shears, skates and all kinds of tools sharpenedr all kinds of soldering and brazing a specialty. All repair work done in the best manner b y a practical repair man. Give me a call at the Red Front. N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an or­ der of the Surrogate's Court of the County of On ar o, notice is hereby given t o all personsjiav- ing claims against Robert R. Boggs, late of the town of Naples, Ontario county, State of New York, deceased, to present the same, with tbe ouchers thereof, to the undersigned, administra­ tors of the goods, chattels and credits of the said deceased, at Granby Bros.' oflice, in the village of Naples, Ontario county, N. Y., on or before (fee 30th 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. 18m6 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 Jamea S. BriggSi at hi* residence in the village of Naples, on or before the 11th day of August, 1899. Sarah M. Pierce, James S. Briggs, Administrators. Dated, March 9,1899. 13m6 NAPLES BRANCH Lehigh Valley R. R. Westard p m 7 10 *7 13 7 20 7 34 7 41 7 48| 7 57 8 021 8 *8 19 *8 25 8 30 p m 521 a m 9 37 * 9 42 * 9 52 10 25 10 45 *11 05 11 25 *11 32 11 55 *12 14 *12 25 12 45| p m Lv Ar| Geneva! Pre-Emption Road Dixon Stanley Gorhain Green's Rushville Valley View Middlesex West River' Parrish Naples Ar Lv Eastward 132 a m ]> m 8 0.i r 5 30 *S CXJ *r> 20 *7.W ' *: i 10 7 47 5 00 7 41 4 30 *7 3ft *4 15 7 2<J 4 00 *7 2 .-1 *3 55 7 2U 3 25 *7 10 *3 10 *7 0.. r *3 05 6 00 3 00 a m p m * Stop on signal. The above trains daily except Sunday. | Dining Station. N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an order of the Surrogate's Court of the County of Ontario, notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against John R. Salter late of the Town of Canadice, Ontario County, State af New York, decei se 1, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned Administra­ tor at the oflice of Robert H. Wiley i n the town of Springwater, Livingston County, N. Y., o u or be­ fore the 115th day of December, 1899. Dated June 6th, 1899. EZRA WILLIS, Administrator. ROBERT H . WLLEY, Attorney for Administrator, Springwater, N. Y. NEW YORK WORLD Thrice=a=Veek Edition. The Best Paper at the Lowest Price VACUUM ON CO'S. Water (Quality Guaranteed.) STILL 6 Cts. PER GAL. Pratt's Famous flsirai on ONLY 8 CENTS. Delivered from the magon by IRVING BABBER or on'saleby C. 6. EVERITT, H. E. GRAHAM, T. J. LEAHY, E. J. HlYNES &;.GO., EDWIN HINCKLEY, DUNTGN-.& -LEWIS. |^Reitti£Dii}er Money Refunded if not Satisfactory. THE 156 PAPERS A YEAR FOR $1.00 « — As Good as a Daily at the Price of a Weekly. During the Spanish-American war .The Thrice - a -Week World proved ita great value by the promptness, thorough­ ness and accuracy of its reports from all the scenes of important events. It waa as useful as a daily to the reader, and it will be of equal value in reporting the great and complicated questions- wbich are now before the American people,. It prints the news of all the world, hav­ ing special correspondence from all im- ' E ortant news points on the globe. ' I t has- • rilliant illustrations, stories'by great • authors, a capital humor page, complete -.' markets, departments for the household . and womeivs work and other special de­ partments of unusual interest. We offer this unequalled -newspapec,;. and The Naples News together one year for $1.65. t . . The regular subscription price of the two papers is $2. ^ If so, bring them to me sfnd have them made as good as' new. Work guaranteed. Prices 88 .Jew as the i lowest. ROGER MAHONE, Building formerly occupied by Mrs.'Clara Ben ivnto, X»s.t Side Main Street.

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