The News Till January 1, J900.J* & 25C JOB PRINTING :: At This Office LUME I,- NAPLES, N. Y., THURSDAY. SEPT. 7,1899. NUMBER 39 THK NAPLES NEWS : s GAll PBKLL& MOKEY, Proprietor. ^UIBL^SHEI) EVERY THURSDAY I A T NAPIjKS, ONTARIO COUNTY, N. Y. Terfns • $1.00 pt'r jear, in advance. Advertising rates made known on ap- plicat on at the luisimss nlliec,' Room 10, G- R. Uranliv Block NAPLES * *The pliant- of N. IMI ^ruwiiiK tnvvii of al«out twelve hundred inhabitant* ft i> OUJI of the „ most lifjitiitiful villoma in siiiiln rn New York,the termiuju.-. of the Nsipl<-> I UIUH li <>l tin. Lviiitfh \ al ley railroad, nml is RUIMI-I ti-il with thv 1> , L. <JC \W and Eric railroad.-, ut \tlniiUi, ann tlic (11111111- dalgun Lake Mcunilmiit ('<> lim\ut W o<i<lvilli-, by wey-cowiucU'-l >tiisji- rouii> The culture of «nijK-. is il> i hii f liiihihtrj There an- tiw 1 linn In-. \h THMTIST hpiscoplil. Baptist, J'resbj trrmn, < iillmlir ami < let-nmii-l.uth- eran. Fou r flourishing -u'etvt societies John Hodge Lodge, No. si 1, K A: \ _\I Nundiiuiiho Lodge, No. 714, I () O V I liliitnl Lixlw, N O .121, 1) () II,; Bitighni.i IN.M N.i 71 <. \ R Living coinuiodiiio are c ln'u|>ulid it is n dcsim- ble locution for un> |u NIII or imrties wh o wish to engage in men .tiitile 01 NTLU r liilsiness. Two iiews |>.II«T- . H 1 - |IO |iulnlion well in formed on ciinvnt and LOC-IL I -wiits. Business Cards 1 inch space, % \ a year. J. A. BARTHOLOMEW, lilt insurance Room 1, GJ R. Granby Building Dr. C. E. Lauderdale, DENTIST, V* ># Crown, Bridge and Gold. Work a Specialty. Room 10, G, R. Granby Building At Lander House, Atlanta every Wednesday. HEATED BY STEAM LIGHTED WITH (INS The Naples J T Brown Prop. RATES REASONABLE SAMPLE ROOM NAPLES, N. Y. BMNELI OTLII E UT \V (1 IIIULILS III CHARGE OF 3. J. LINDNER, V. S. (inulual e ( IIITIIRM \ I LI-RIIMIJ College Office in Lewis Block, Naples Day UUIL nr.'ht < NILS rci ci\ e PROMPT UTTEIITION B&YTREALS ALL DOMESTICATED animals. Naples Roller Mills! CUSTOM GRINDING. Mumifiu Hirer of lune\ and slrai^lit roller Hour Keeps for ^ule all kind;, of Hour, fei.il r meal, etc B. L. CLARK f Manager. FRED E. GRISWOLD, A PRACTICAL ^\^^r MECHANIC ItTQli and wood work a S]»M ialty . . . NAPLES, N. Y. Banking^ House of ; \Hiram Maxfield Kstalilislied in lv %2 s Lewis Block, Naples, N,Y. HIRAM MAXl'lKbit. 1) 11 MAXKIKLD. . President / Cashier\ ROSS BROS., General Machinists • All kinds of iron work don e 111 a satisfactory ttiaiuifi* Novelty Iron Works, « Naples, N. Y. 41 LYON STREET. Dr. H. R. Barringer, ...PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON... Office and Residence, Pottle Cottage, Main S£., Naples. N. Y, Sptel il attention gi\4'ii to Mirgery and diseases of wome n Prices Reasonable. Ollici hours 1 to 3 ami 7 to .s p. m DR. A. WILBUR, . Physician and Surgeon Office AND KE.SIDENI-O 4)11 l .VIUI M , ^NAPLES, N . Y. BACH MAN <V MILLARD, AND COUNSELLORS • ••• AT LAW ROOM 4, G. R. Granby Building, - Naples, N. Y. Sutton's Jewelry Store la the place to buy Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, Musical Instruments, Optical (ioods, Etc.; also the New Home Sew ing Machine, the best on the 1 market. - Repairing done in a satisfac tory manner. S. R. SUTTON, Naples, N. Y. j -H o w A our ' Stationery ? we do ^Up-to-Date\ print- ing at reasonable 16} prices* Gallmnrd is AN artist, ond ono year he j decided to exhibit something. The pictnro on its completion enchanted him. It had boon painted In the strictest secluRio n for FEAR tho idea might be stolen, but now that tho time for Bonding it in has arrived that anxiety is removed, and he invites two friends to inspect his work. First Friond—Ah, ah! HO that's the thing,-is it? By JOVO, but it's good, old follow I Second Friend—Hurrah for the dog! Whoro did you get your idea? Galiinnrd—Oh, it's quite a long story! I was coming bock from Nantorro ono day, and from tho car window I saw this garden, with tho children playing among tho trees and tho big clog running and Jumping around thorn The thing so fas cinated me that I went back on foot, unido several studies, nnd hero you are. First Friend—My dear boy, it's a fine pieco of work. Second Friond—It's simple, but you've hit it just right. Whero did you find the youngsters? (jallmai'd—Thoy aro my little nephews First Friend—There is one little thing 1 notico, though. Do ypu mind my speak ing of It? Galimard—Why, of course not. One cannot always- judge of effects oneself Good advice Is always welcome Second Friend—Especially a friond' F odvice. First Friond—Well, then, old fellow, your sky is a trillo too clear. You should cloud it a little. (jalimard—Do you think so? First Friend—Yes; because, jou seo, you didn't pose your brats out. of doors, and they haven't the—you catoh what 1 MEANT* Galimard—Yes, yes. Lot ME sen—a littlo smudge of cloud right hero perhaps Well, if you think— Second Friend—Oh, yes, my dear boy, yes, and put one in here too. First Friend—That youngster thero is hit off to life, isn't he, Chose? Second Friend—Seems to 111? he has n sort of frightened loo k If I weperHlali mard, 1 would tako aw ay the otOior one, the ono who's laughing, because you can't see what lie's laughing at. Don't you think so, Maehin? I« irst Friend—Oh, ho could leavo tho one who's laughing If ho liked and take away tho frightened one, for, as you say, they don't correspond—ono or the other would have to\ go. Galimard—Why, I thought they were rather effectivo, tho two contrasting faces Second Friend—That's all very well, my dear boy; but then it censes tt> bo n picture. It is simply a study of heads, of grimaces. First Friend—He's right. Tako out the laughing hoy. Besides, ho isn't as woll done as the other. Ho looks just a little bit llko a monkey. Galimard—But, you seo, that ono all alone— First Friend—I agree with you porfeot- ly, but this is what you could do: To ex plain his fright lot tho houso bo burning up. Ho could bo running away from the flro. Second Friend—Good I That 'S a capital Idea, hut In that caso he would havo to takeaway tho trees, otherwise you couldn't see— Galimard— But that changes my whole picture. I would rather leavo in the laughing one. Second Friend—Oh, of course, if you like, only what }n the world is ho laugh ing at? Besides! if you wanted to make him your principal subject, you should havo put him in the foreground. First Friond—Tho fact is that over thero in that cornor, whoro the dog is, the perspective Is not at all clear, and then your houso is all mixed up with the trees in tho foreground. You ought to put your trees bohind. Second Friond—Or tako thorn away al togethor. That would free tho houso. Galimard—But, you seo, if I only leave ono child— Second Friond—1 havo an idea. Will you allow me? Take out tho houso and trees and put thorn off thero in the back ground, leavo tho frightened boy where hp is and make a Hon rush down upon him from a mountain. Your 6ky is warm, the whole thing will, look liko an African scono. Galimard—A great ideal But how about tho costume? First Friend—Oh, that's simple enough. Choso is right. You'd havo a superb effect there. All you havo to do is to dr.>ss the littlo fellow liko a Bedouin. Como to think of it, you should inako him largor —A young man, hi fact. « Second Friend—Or an old man with a gray beard. First Friend—Oh, I'll tell you what would bo stunning. A negro with snow white hair. You'd make a sensation then and no mistake. Galimard— YES, but that 'S entirely de parting from my subject. First Friend—Not necessarily, only al tering it a little. Mako your negro nude. IN that way you'd havo A line relief effect, nnd it would bo strango Indeed if youi picture did not create A stir. Galimard—I would never havo believ ed— First Friond—Well, you see, you asked our opinion, and, being friends, wo gave it to you. When his two friends have left, Gall mard hurries off to consult others. 1 ONO alteration aftor another Is suggest ed, until finally ho is advised by SOMO to change tho subject of his picture to a •'Cabstand\ or tho ''Arrival of an Excur sion Train\ and by others to tho \Wreck of tho Merluso,\ tho \Execution of Louis XVI,\ etc. In short, Galimard novor exhibited at all, becuaso in tho end he becamo insane. —From the French for Short Stories A Husband'S Return, £ U Frcm th e Other \World. jj The road ran through a beautiful, half cleared wood, and at tho end, on a slight rise of ground, stood tho madhouse. Of course it was not called a madhouse, or people would not havo sent their morttally unhinged frionds there. It boro tho eu phonious appellation of \Dr. Brier's Homo 'Sanitarium\ and was consequently well patronized. People usually dislike call ing a thing by its proper narrio. The perfectly kept grounds were sur rounded by a high. iron fence, within whioh the harmless Inmates wandored at will -during; certain hours of tho day. On a rustlo bench sat a young woman. Her eyes were olosed, and as sho remained In repose she was Deautif ul, with a Span ish type of beauty that\ no other nation can equal. Suddenly she started up with 0 wild motion of the hand toward her throat as though she were being choked. The dark eyes showed intenso fright, and tho wholo face was convulsed. Gradually tho frenzy passed away, and she sank down upon tho bench again, with a weary little laugh. Tho soft breeze rustled tbo leaves of tho trees and murmured A gentle lullaby. Slowly the beautiful head sank lower and Jgww ? until it was. JoUloKEd «a A. flecar wrap wnicn' lay on tho end of tho bench, and sho slept. ! At that.exact hour it happened that a ofaxious woman, accompanied by a friond, askpd' permission of ono of tho physicians on the staff to bo shown through the place. He^had the misfortune to bo ono of her friends, so ho\acquiesced; but being busy at the'timb ho turned her over to tho mercies of n young doctor, who, finding tho curious Woman and her friend rather amiablo, did his utmost to entertain them. And so It occurred that after going through tho building they sauntorcd about tho grounds and saw the Spanish beauty lying asleep, with her face as calm and sweet as that of a sleeping child. \Ob cried tho curious woman ocstatio- ally, \do tell us about herl\ The young doctor smoothed his bud ding mustache and looked about him. No ono was visiblo. \We don't # often tell the history of our patients,'' he began hesitatingly, •' but this is a rather peculiar case, and if you spe- ( cially desire\— \Oh do tell us!\ cried the curious wom an, with a world of persuasion in her voice. \1 assure you it will go no farthor. Is she Spanish?\ They moved away slightly that thoir voices might not disturb tho sleeper. The young doctor replied: \Oh yes! \She was born in Castilo, and while yet littlo more than a child—hardly lft, I believe—married for wealth and po sition a Spaniard three times her age. \Affairs went smoothly for two years, when the husband contracted a disease, which proved fatal. Now it would have bceu much nicer and more like what ono reads in Sunday school books if ho had bidden his relatives an affectionate farowell as he lay on his deathbed, but instead of doing that he called his young wife to him and said In tones so low that no ono but sho could hear, 'Inez, if you marry again, I shall como bock from the grave, and, with tho icy flngern of death, I shall choke you—.chokeyon.' His face was convulsed with passion, and shortly afterward ho died. Ho was buried with tho pomps and ceremonies roquiml in a Spanish family of position, and for two years tho widow remained in seclusion. \At the end of that time she came forth more beautiful than ever and joined 0 party of frionds traveling in England. There sho met the man who was to be her future husband—a handsome, athletic young American of the Anglo-Saxon typo. \Her former husband's dylug words so hauuted her that at first sho repulsed the American's suit. Howovcr, ho followed her to her home In Castilo, and at last, sensibly concluding that these haunting words woro moroly the ravings of a deliri ous man, she married tho American. \They cauio to America to live and for a time were very happy, but after a time they—that Is, she\— Tho young doctor paused and cleared his throat. Tho curious woman and her friond exchanged glances. \She began to suffer from a strange hallucination,\ ho went on. \At night she often woko with a scream, believing that tho Icy fingers of hor former husband were choking her. Tho matter grew worse, until she felt tho fingers not only at night, but also in her waking hours. Numberless physicians were consulted, but they offered no remedy. \Her husband was heartbroken and tried everything in his power to save her, but nothing availed, and sho gradually grew worso until it was necessary to bring her hore. Do you notice tho orim- son • roses pinned on tho front of hor gown? Thoy sceyi to bo tho only thing sho cares for. Her hiiblmnd comes every week anil brings a huge bunch of them. Sho likes tho flower's, but pays no atten tion to him Some day tho icy fingers will closo tightly together, and that will be tho end \ \And can she not bo cured?\ asked the curious woman. \Oh no!\ said tho young doctor. \Quite hopeless.''—Exchange. A Hoi-no Thnt Eats Pie. Down town when,the uoon hour ap proaches there is a general movement of lunch wagons and pushcarts from the shadow!- of the tall office buildings in the vicinity of the Stock Exchange toward \cheap and hungry corner,\ as the intersection of New street and Ex change place is called, says a New York paper As the noon hour begins to wane down the slope of New street from Wall street beyond come a white horse and a little red wagon lettered \Stroet Cleaning Department, No. 6.\ The driver and his Italian assistants sweep from the gutters on either side, and the white horse slowly picks his way among the crowd as the sweepers work along, pile by pile, down the street. When Exchange place and the curbstone lunch wagons are reached, the horse is among friends. Hucksters and messenger boys all know him. Brokers stop to pat him. \Here Peter, catch this!\ comes frcm one side, and then follow other shouts, each followed by a pear, plum or piece of pie. With neck outstretched like a goose and head pushed well for ward he deftly catches all the good things coming his way in his wide open mouth. He is always ready for more and sometimes cannot wait for his friends to give them to him, but calmly reaches down and appropriates a piece of pie from Billie^s cart or a cruller from Teddy's. Instead of getting angry, the owners mildly remonstrate with Peter and push their carts farther away from his head. In this way he crowds his way down the narrow street, always apparently making for the place where the pushcarts are the thickest and where he knows he will get the most to eat. Occasionally he reaches out and pinches the arm of a shouting- pushcart man, as if to remind him that a hungry friend is around. Bessie's Lament. I Isn't no lonrlcr ma's tunnincss Bess— A new liaby's turn, a huver, I dess. I ain't a mite dlad—1 hates 'im, I say I I wisa ve dood Dod would tate 'im avay. He'll bover all day, he'll 'shirb up my dweems; lie's yed as n lobter, loots twoss eyed an Btweems. We ain't dot no use. for babies, I say, I wiss ve dood Dod would tate 'im avay. I dess my papa won't Ute'Mm one mltel He'll tia< me an lub me an bud me up tite. Nurse says ve chil's put my nose ouj of joint, nut 1 rink it's yite from ve top to ve point. «»•«*•• I'l bin up to see my dear mamma tonight; Se tisscd me an lubbed me an hud me up tite. I— dess—we'll teep vc baby, I say; I hope ve dood Dod won't tate 'im avay! —Christian Wtffc. •.—•.A.'—.A.—..A.'\'.A.-~-.A-*\'.A.'\''.A.\ The dearest, funniest little country in the world is Holland, the home of the Dutch. As you have probably heard, the country is a perfect network of canals. In Amsterdam, the biggest city of Holland, there are so many of them running crisscross that the city is di vided into 90 small islands. But more interesting than anything else aboul this country are the children. And such good times as they have I These canals I have been speaking ol run right down the center of the streets, taking the place at a driveway and leaving only a strip OF brick pavement on each side. A row of trees grows on each side of the canal. Out here undei their shade the children of Amsterdam play. Have you ever Bee n a pair of shoes worn by these Dutch children ? They are not like ours. They are made of blocks of wood, shaped like a shoe and hollowed out to fit the foot. These shoes are called \sabots and it i s very fun ny to hear a lot of young people wear ing this queer footgear go running down the street clackety-clack I Bless me I From a little distance it sounds as though a whole army of cavalry were coming up the street I As there are no stone walls or rail ings along the edge of the canals, it ALONG THK CANALS IN SUMMER. not infrequently happens that a child falls in. But that doesn't seem to worry anybody. They can all swim like little ducks. If they bounce into the water, they quickly bounce out again. Some times they scramble out \to ffcid that their little sabots are slowly sailing down the canal. Then there is much laughing and shouting till the truant shoes are landed by means of a long stick. It is in the winter time, however, that the children of Holland) most enjoy life. Then the canals are frozen over, and a person may travel all through this quaint country without taking of! his skates. The Dutch skajbes havo long runners, which curl up oyer the toe. With this kind they can do no fancy skating. But, then, everything *-h6 Dutch people do is plain and practical. The boys and girls when they skate to gether do not go side by side, as we dc in this country. The boy stands righl behind the girl and puts^his hands 011 her waist, keeping step with her jusl as soldiers do. In this way the boy can push the girl along if he does not think she is going fast enough. Most all the Dutch boys have a skatt sail, which is almost diamond shaped and is kept, spread out by means of twe cross sticks. This sail is held againsl his back. As Holland is such a low country, there is generally a good, strong wind sweeping aoross it. Witt these sails the boys go skimming along over the frozen canals for miles. And they can sail as close to the wind, tog, as in a fine yacht. ~.i Every one skates in Holland. Thf men go to work, the women to markel and the children to school on skates. The exchange in Amsterdam is called the Beurs. Once a year, at the end ol August, the merchants * and brokers who transact their business there art turned out and the place turned into a playground for the boys. -The building is very old, and, according to a curious and' interesting tradition, the boys ol Amsterdam, while playing there ovei 200 years ago, discovered a plot on th* part of the Spaniards to capture tht city, and the boys year to change. The pc to poor place in fin commemoration of this fo allowed one day in each iy on the floor of the ex- >ple of Holland are very good little orphans. There is one Holland where about a thou sand orphans are taken c§re of. Then they take children mere babies and keep them till they are of age. In tht meantime they teach them any kind oi a trade they may wish .to learn. Th« boys are taught to be carpenters, black smiths, cabinet makers, printers, book binders, etc. The girls are trained tc do all kinds of household work. Then when they are of age they are ready tc battle with the world. If sickness 01 misfortune overtakes any boy or girl after leaving this institution, he or sht may go straight back to it and be sure of a welcome and a good home until an opportunity for another start is offered. Compared to the miserably poor of Lon don or even the pocr of our own New York, these little Dute\h orphans are much better off. Amsterdam has a large orphanage, where it is fhe curious rule that all the children shall dress in cos tumes which are half black and hall red. In most of the smaller towns of Hol land you will notice a collection oi sabots around nearly eVery front door. No one wears these wqpden shoes in doors, and on entering a\ house a person leaves them on the doorstep just as we in this country sometimes\ shed oru muddy overshoes.—New York Herald. A» IBIC Flaat. The ink plant of New Grenada is. a curiosity. The juice of it can be used as ink without any preparation. At first the writing ia red, hut after & few hours it changes to blaok. THREE BOY KINGS. EAMVMIT, £<IRE4 MIIJIWR WERE KWL> EM OF EI|1HI< WK» YOMAG, We of today alwayB think of a king or a prince as being a creature with nothing much to do but to enjoy- life and be waited on. Kings and princes do not enjoy life any more—in fact, not as much—as we common mortals do, though they may take their ease and dress in Bilks and plush. Now, there was a time when even kings could not take their ease, but lived I n a con stant state of turmoil and dantter. Hun dreds and. hundreds of years ago there ^ei'ghedijti England a boy king called Edmund. He was only r 18 years oid when he,came to the throne, and he waH ' tho first of six boy kings whose reigns were short and tnrbulent. Ed mund was called tho Magnificent be cause he tried to improve the dress and the living of tho times; but, unfortu nately for him, ho had a violent tem per, which soon ended his reign and his life. In thoso days tho king's palace con sisted of a few sleeping apartments and a great dining hall, where everybody, from tho king t o the meanest servant, dined at tho same table.' The king, however, was at one end on a raised platform, which distinguished hinTfrom the others who sat below. It was the custom then, and a very beautiful one, to allow any poor way farer who might bo passing to come in, warm Tiimself and take his place at the table. One night King Edmund, after he had eaten heavily and drunk too deeply, it is to be feared, noticed among the company at table a noted outlaw and robber called Leof. This man had been banished from England, and when the king saw him sitting there he flew into a mighty rage at the man's pre sumption, aJd he commanded him to depart. Leof said, \I will not depart.\ thereupon the foolish king, instead of ordering his servants to put him out, himself seized the bold robber and tried to throw him out. Leof had a dagger concealed under his long cloak, and ho stabbed the king. In a minute all the king's retainers were upon the outlaw and cut him to pieces, but not before the king and several of his servants were killed. Then camo Edred, another boy king, who was very weak of body, but strong of mind. He fought many great battles against the Danes and tho Norsemen and beat them off, but he only lived to rule nine years. Then Edwy, 15 years old, became king, but he was ruled by a monk named Dunstan, who watched over him like a guardian. The handsome young monarch lfad married his cousin, the beautiful Elgiva, although he was so young. Dunstan did not approve of this marriage, fled the country and se cretly worked up a plot to get rid of Edwy and put his younger brother Ed gar on the throne. Not content with this, Dunstan caused the beautiful girl queen to be seized and her fair face branded with a redhot iron, and then she was sold into slavery in Ireland, for in those days whito people were made* slaves just as we made slaves of the blacks before the war. The Irish people, however, were then, as they are now, a warm hearted race, and they determined to restore the poor queen to her husband. First they cured her of the awful scar on her face, so she was as beautiful as ever, and then sent her on her way back to England. But on the way home she was killed. When the king heard of her fate, he died, too, of a broken heart. You can easily imagine it wasn't much fnn to be a king or a queen ei ther in thoso old days.—New York Herald. A Red, White and Bine Bloaitom. What ought to be a real United States flower recently has been found at the isthmus of Tehuantepec, for it is red, white or blue, according to the time yon observe it. In the morning it glows as white as one of onr own snow blossoms. When the noon hour is mark ed by the north and south shadows, this strange blossom turns to deep red in color. At night it seems to ape the color of tho wonderful southern skies and be comes blue. This remarkable blossom grows on a Bhrub which closely resem bles tho guava tree. At noon it gives out a delicate odor that disappears as the night approaches and which does not return until the next midday. In the Top Drawer. A little 4-year-old occupied an upper berth in the sleeping car of the Scotch express. Awakening once in the middle of the night, his mother asked him if ho knew where he was. \Tourse I do,\ he replied. \I'm in the top drawer.\ A Plot That Failed. 5 \II I lurk near this tuffet,\ the spider observed On a pleasant and sunshiny day, \I shall doubtless have fun, ore the afternoon's done, For I'll frighten Miss Muffet away!\ But Miss M., t3 it happened, was right at the head Of an entomological class, So that spider, you see—a \flne specimen,\ he— Is a prisoner now under glass 1 —Cincinnati Enqulrtr. 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. Her druggists suggested Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption; she bought a bottle and to her delight found herself benefitted from the first dose. She con tinued its 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. Qniy 50 cents and $1, every bot tle guaranteed. Several' secondMiand buggies, in first- class condition, for sale at a bargain. Purl Drake. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always tagfct 1 Bears the Signature of COUGHING ^1^— —Ve know of nothing better to tear the lining of your throat and lungs. It is better than wet feet to ctuse bronchitis and pneumonia. Only keep it up long enough and you will succeed in reducing your Weight, losing your appetite, bringlhg on a slow fever and making everything exactly right .for the germs of con sumption. Stop coughing and you . will get well. cures coughs OF every kind. An ordinary cough disap pears in a single night. The racking coughs of bronchitis are \soon completely mas tered.- And, if not top far along, the coughs of con sumption are completely cured. Ask your druggist for one of Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral Plaster. It will aid the action of the Cherry Pectoral. If yon havo any complaint what ever and desire tho best medical advlco you ran poaslbry obtain, write ns freely. You wilfreceive a, prompt roply that may bo of great valuo to you. Address, Dlt J, C. AYEH, Lowell, Mast. 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 brand?- SPRING AND WINTER WFYEAT FLOUR Always on hand. Also Poultry : Food : and : Fertilizers G RAPE BASKETS Can be bought at the factory of J. II. 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 perM. 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 ine for the best coal, care fully screened and carefully de livered with promptness and at lowest living prices. MOWERS AN0 REAPER S I 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 ray mill and be convinced. Yours truly, J. H. LOVELP .Naples, H. Y Naples Market. Wheat, best white, per bu 70c Oats, per bu 38c Rye, for GO lbs 53c Corn, for GO 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 @ 19c \ washed 20 @ 27c \ fine 15 ® 22c Hay, ^er ton, loose $9.00 to $10.00 Straw, per ton, loose $3.00 @ $4.00 Potatoes, per bu „i . 30c Apples, per bbl $1.85 @ |6.00 Butter, tub, per l b 14c \ roll, \ ..............J3c Eggs, perdoz ~ 12c Poultry .... .1 6@ 7c Turkeys , 8@10c Sheep. 4@5c Hogs, live 3 @ 5c \ dressed 4 @ 4jc Calves. , 5c Cattle, on foot 2J and 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 $4.75 Buckwheat flour per 100 lbs $2.50 Feeidi Cora and oats, per lOMbfl. $1.00 Corn meal, per 100 lbs .1.10 Bran and; MIA01INIE ,per lOOtbe, 85@90o OUR- PRING and UMHER TYLES 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 larjge and complete line & J. & L. STORY, NAPLES, N. Y. M ORTGAGE SALE.—County Court, County of Ontario. Catherine Taylor against Frank W. Clark, Belle M. Clark and Henry C. Whitman. In pursuance of a filial judgement and decree of foreclosure and sale, made in the above entitl ed action, at a term of the County Court of Ontario County, held at the Judges Chambers, in the village o f Canandaigua, on the 11th duy of August, 1899, lion. Walter H. Knapp, County Judge, Presiding, and duly entered in the Clerks office of Ontario county, 1, the undersigned, ref eree duly appointed for that purpose, will expose for sale at public auction, on the front steps of Lincoln & Lincoln's oflice, in the village of Naples, Ontario County, N. Y., o n the 29th day o f September, 1899, at 2 o'clock, p. in., the following 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. ft and 0, bounded on the north, east and west by the original lines of lots, and on the south by part of lot sold to J O I IH Clement, containing in the whole one hundrgd and seventeen acres of land, more or less, arid 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, thence running 011 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 eight rods to Hamlins line, thence along Hamlins line east side of road north sixty four and a half degrees, sixty four and a half rods to the place of beginning. Also six acres conveyed to Mary E. Brown, beginning at the north west corner of the Mouier estate land, thence east on Monier estate line fifty six rods aud fifteen links, thence north on Hamlins line twenty two rods to a stake, thence westerly parallel with Monier line thirty five rods and live links to center ol highway, theuce along center of highway to place of beginning. SPENCER F LINCOLN, I. A. S EAMANS, Referee. Plaintiffs Att'y. YOU CAN PATENT anything you Invent or improve; also get J CAVEAT.THADE-MARK, COPYRIGHT or DESIGN PROTECTION. Send model, sketch, or photo, for free examination and advice. BOOK OH PATENTS fee before patent.' \ C.A.SNOW&CO. Patent Lawyers. WASHINGTON, D.C. LET US DO YOUR JOB PRINTING ^v* Qbl Front Repair Sfiop I N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an ' order of the Surrogate's Court of the County I of Ontario, notice is hereby given to all persons J having claims against Edwin R. Parrish, late of the Town of Naples, Ontario County, State of New York, deceased, t o present the same, with the vouchers thereof, t o the undersigned, George R. Granby and Margaret L. Parrish, as Executors of the Will of the said Edwin R. Parrish, deceased at the office of George R. Oranby in the Village of Naples, Ontario County, New'York, on or be fore tlie 10TH day of January, 1900. GEORGE R. GRANBY, MARGARET L . PARRISH, Executors. LINCOL N & LINCOLN , Executors' Attorneys, Naples, ONTARI 6 Co., N. Y, Dated, July 3,1899. 30w26 N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant t o an or der of the Surrogate's Court of the County o f On 1 ar.o, notice is hereby given t o all persons hav ing claims against Robert it. Boggs, lute of the town of Naples, Ontario county, State of New York, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, t o the nndersigned, 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 or before (lie 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. 13m6 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 aud all kinds of tools sharpened. all kinds of soldering and brazing a siiecialty. All repair work done in the best maimer by a practical repair man. Give me a call nt the Red Front. I \1> NL> D. L BR AN DOW, I NAPLES, N. Y. NAPLES BRANCH Lehigh Valley R. R. Westard Eastward N OTICE TO CREDITORS—Pursuant to an or der of the Surrogate's Court of the County o f Ontario, notice is hereby given to all persons hav ing claims against Charles A. Pierce, late of the town of Naples, Ontario county, state of New York, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned James S. Briggs, at his residence in the village of Naples, on or before the 11th day of August, 1899, Sarah M. Pierce, James S. Briggs, Administrators. Dated, March 9, 1899. 18m6 1 521 1H2 522 p m a m Lv Ar a in y m ft ::oo 7 10 9 37 Geneva} 8 O') y m ft :: *7 13 * 9 42 Pre-Emption Road *« Wi *r> 20 7 20 * 9 52 Dixon *7 *.\> 10 7 34 10 25 Stanley 1 17 ft 00 7 41 10 45 Gorham 7 41 4 :'.o 7 48 *11 05 Green's *7 35 *i lft 7 57 11 25 Rushville 7 29 <sl (O 8 02 *11 32 Valleyy Vieww . Middlesexx . *7 25 *3 55 8 08 11 55 Valle Vie . Middlese . 7 20 3 25 *8 19 *12 14 West River *7 IU *3 10 *8 25 *12 25 Parrish *7 05 *3 05 8 30 12 45 Naples 0 50 3 00 p m p m Ar L v a m p m * Stop on signal. The above trains daily except Sunday. X 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 of New York, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned Administra tor at the office of Robert H. Wiley in the town o f Springwater, Livingston County, N. Y., o n or be fore the 16th day of December, 1899. Dated June Cth, 1899. EZRA WILLIS. Administrator. ROBER T H . WILEY, Attorney for Administrator, Springwater, N. Y . THE NEW YORK WORLD Thrice=a=Week Edition. The Best Paper at the Lowest Price (Quality Guaranteed.) STTULt 6 Cts. PER GAJL. Pratt's Famous Astral Oil ONLY 8 CENTS. 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. Ben\enil>^r M&ney Refunded if Oil not Satisfactory. 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 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 wnich 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 lias brilliant illustrations, stories by great authors, a capital humor page, complete markets, departments for the household and women s work and other special de partments of unusual interest. We offer this unequalled newspaper and The Naples News together one year for $1.65. , . . The regular subscription price of the two papers is $2. flre itiose Glomes Dirty ? If so, bring them to me and have them made as good as new. Work guaranteed. Prices as low as the \. lowest. ROGER MAHONE, Building formerly occupied b$ Mrs. Clara Ben Jajidn, East Side Main Street.