OCR Interpretation

Knowersville enterprise. (Knowersville, N.Y.) 1884-1888, July 14, 1888, Image 3

Image and text provided by Guilderland Public Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031264/1888-07-14/ed-1/seq-3/

Thumbnail for 3
The ALTAMONT, N, Y. JULY 14, 1888. \ rUBLISHED KVBBY SATURDAY MOR1UNG BY THE ENTERPRISE CO. BNTKBBP A3 SHCOND-CIiASS MATTER AT THE TOST OFFICE AT Al/TAXO-NT. N. T. Terms One Dollar per Year, Payable in Advance, Hails will close at this office as follows : Morning mail, east • 7'.25 a. m Throngs mail, west.. ....... 8:S9 a. m T&routfh mail, east .--. 11:51a. m Albany to Oneonta. <arrives, ) 5:5? p m JOHH H. PANGBTJBN, Postmaster. CHURCH SERVICE^ Sattbath School. .« 10 a. m Morning Seirice * 11 a. m Evemng ,, 7:45p.m Prayer meeting Wednesday evening m the church at 7:30 p .m. AH are welcome Reformed church service in the schoo; boose Sundays at 4 p. m. BAIiiRUAD TIME TABLE. DKLAWAKS AND HUDSOH R . S. GOING EAST. No. S Through ExpressJ 4:1S a. m No. 30 Altamont Local* 6:15 a. m. No. 22 „ „ * J:oOa. m No. 10 Oneonta Local. 9 -.20 a. m No. 24 Altamont Local*...... 1:40 p. m No. 26 „ „ * 4:25 p. m K: % Through Express 12:06 p. m No. 4 „ „ f....5-.23p. m No. 28 Altamont Local* 7:05 p. m GOiva WEST. No. 1 Through Express 9:20 a. m No. 21 Altasiont Local* 11:45 a. m So. 33 „ „ * 4:12 p.m. No. 3 Through Erpiesa 4:38 p. m. No. 9 Oneonta Local 2-09 p. m. No.tT Altamont Local* 6:50 p. in. No. 2b Altamont Local* 5:50 p. m. No. 29 „ „ *....9:00 p.m. No 41 Express Freight 9:40 p. m, • Ran to Altamont only. J 8top for passengers from Quaker Street and stations west. Noah Lodge, No. 754, F. and A. M meets at their lodge room, on every second and fourth Saturday in each month. A. H. Wilber, Secretary. Washington Lodge, No. 181, Knights of Pythias, meets at Witherwax 's Hal every first and third Saturday in each month. J. 8. fljrafforn. K. R. 8. Triumph Lodge, No. 338,1.O. of G. T meets every Friday evening at 8. P. Xt. H. 8. Gorham. S. JLnowersville Library Association meets on the last Saturday of April and October- S. C. Crcuose Secretary. The G. A. R. meets at Witherwax Hall every first Wednesday in each month. N. Ketcham, Commander. HOME MATTERS. —Harvesting ia progressing. —The Union Hotel sports a new sign. —A well is being dug in the center of the new part. —Miss Olive Hallenbeck of Scheneetady, is visiting friends in this vicinity. —Mr. James J. Frederick, of Johnstown,' was in town on Friday of last week. —Miss Imla Wissel, of Biughamton, is Tisiting her atmt, Mrs. Fred. Conden. —A good steel, four-tined, manure fork for 35 cents at Bewsher's, Voorheesville. —Lew. Ostrander left -for Oneonta on Thursday to accept a position as brakeman. —Miss Hattte Henry of Brooklyn, is visit- ing at the Knower homestead at the old vil- lage. —Miss Libbie Eighter and Miss F. \Wag- ner of Albany, spent Sabbath at Richard VanHeusea'fi —S£ver & Son have the contract for paint- ing the Lutheran church, and have already commenced work. —M you want a good smoke, try Dear- styne's \Old Honesty.\ The best five cent cigar on the market. —Miss Nettie Passage of Scheneetady, visited a few days during the past week at Hr. James Keenholis'. —Miss Laura Brooks of Albany, is spend- ing the summer at the residence of Lewis Hungerford, at the old village. —For sale ! A Corning side bar top buggy, nearly new. A splendid bargain. For information apply at this office. —For Sale! A half platform market wag- on, nearly new. Will carry 1,600 pounds. Enquire of Ira S. VanAuken, Knox. —George Pahnateer, proprietor of the \Union hotel, has just completed a plant walk across the railroad in front of the hotel —The many remarkable enres Hood's Sar- saparilla accomplishes are sufficient proof that it does possess peculiar curative powers. —Persons desiring to purchase a horse jwke should call and examine the rake sold by Joseph Snyder before purchasing else- where —Ira J. .Weaver, who has the contract for building a house for John D. Ogsbury on Grracd street, has oommencod work on the frame. —Highest market price paid for hay and straw by W. T. DeFriest at Fuller's or G-uilderland Centre, Office at Guilderland Centra. —The residents of Grand street have been betiding a new bridge at the intersection of Grand and Main streets. A much needed, improvement. —The moathly meeting of the Young Ladie's Mission Band will be held at the home of Mis? MayStaley, on this (Saturday) afternoon at 2:30. —Mr. J. W. Wright and daughter, Miss Minnie Wright, returned home on Monday from visiting his cousin, Eev. Henry \Wright at Hagaman's Mills, ST. Y. —Mr. William Keruhart, who was taken •with hemorrahages on Sunday last and has suffered several occurances of the same dur- ing the week, is, at this writing, (Friday jaorning) still alive, though but little hopes *te Ascertained of his recovery. —The building committee of the Eeforin- ed church request all subscribers to thf church to pay in the amount of their sub- scriptions next •week. —Mrs. J. F. Mynderse attended the funer- al of hor unole, Mr. Sherman Bishop, o: Newport, Ct., during fhe -week. Mr. Bisli- op \rns her only surviving uncle. —Sand & Son have a small quantity of flint first class rope left. Parties wishing a binding or hayfork rope, should call and examine it as they can strike a bargain. —Miss Miraza \Whipple who has been seriously ill for some time at the home of her sister, Mrs. Cliatfield Stafford, is so much improved as to be able to ride out —Preaching service every pleasant Sab bath afternoon at 4 o'clock at the pavillion in Helderberg park. In unpleasant weather the meeting will be held in the schoolhouse. —Two sons of James Siver have each pur- chased a quarter acre of land of John T. Severson on the eaet side of Grand street, just south of the creek. Each lot has a frontage of 48 feet. —Mr. Smith of Coreharnton, Pa., who was in town during the week, says that the Falrlamb Creamery at his place started a year ago in June, is making 11,000 pounds of butter per week. —The operation of removing a tumor from the arm of Miss JIntie Frederick, was successfully performed at the Albany City hospital on Saturday. Accordingly to latest reports she is doing well. —Edna Haines, wife of Sanford Gallup, died at the residence of Eli Secor, \Wednes- day morning, aged 24 years The funeral was held on Friday at the Lutheran church, Knox Interment took place at the Knox cemetery. —Mrs. Dr. Jesse Grounse has gone to the North woods to spend a few weeks with her sister, Mrs. Prof. Shutts. Mr. Shxitts owns a small island there on which he has a resi- dence, wheris he spends a greater portion of the summer, hunting and fishing. —VanBenscoten & \Warner have just com- pleted an exceedingly neat nnd handy mar- ket wagon for \William Slabone. The gear is what is known as the Grocer's Favorite, and it is admirably adapted for the purpose intended ie tiiat of marketing berries. —Am. Strevell, of Jerusalem, has been buying considerable hay in this vicinity for S. Yrooinan& Co., during the past few weeks. James Ostrander looks after the loading. \Jim\ is a veteran at tkc_busmcss andean get as many bales in a car as the next man. —William MeClure, of Quaker Street, who has done the carpenter work on George J. Hallenbeck's new house, has it completed ready for the masons. This building, which gives promise of beiug one of the finest in our village, reflects credit on Mr. McClure as a mechanic. —Harry Seaman, fireman for F. W. Par- sons, on one of our local trains, hasbeanlaid up for a few days, having burned his hand quite severely. He, however, has turned his mechanical knowledge to account, and has been assisting our agents for farming imple- ments in setting up machinery. —The new parkin \depot square\ now presents a very attractive appearance. The entire plot is covered with a beautiful coat of green, and the plants are now looking then- best. The ^villagers have a right to feel proud of it, which feeling they should show in their efforts to keep it up in shape. The new fence, when placed in position, will serve to give it more of an exclusive look. —Contractor Schoonmaker has the new Reformed church well along, the masons having finished, and it is expected that the carpenters will complete then: work this week. The ;walls,. which have the appear- ance of being done by a'Tmechanie, are hardfinished and give the building an ex- tremely roomy appearance; the wood-finish- ings are also of an extremely neat and tasty design and give evidence of a masterhand. The building is now ready for the sittings. It is not known just when it Will be dedi? cated, but it probably will not take place un- til after harvest. THE DIAMOND. One of the most \foul\ games of ball ever played in this village was witnessed last Sat- urday between the Stars of this place and Delmar nine. The first two innings were blinds for^ihe visitors while the Stars secur- ed six runs. This seemed to enrage the 200 pound pitcher (whom some of the small boys called Jumbo) who hoisted his foot higher and pitched more'carelessly than ever, and by taking good aim managed to hit and cripple Ostrander, so that he was unable to do his usual good work behind the bat. However he displayed good grit until another Delmar man, thinking perhaps to cripple our catcher and thereby win the game, struck at a ball and swinging himself around holding the club in his hands until it had hit Lew, striking \hi™ on the arm. These acts but encouraged our boys, who \did them up\ to the tune of 18 to 15 with James Keenholts behind the bat, two of our best players away from home, and Lew dis- abled. The game was made up of numer^ ous fouls and errors in the field. The um- pire brought by the. visitors gave general satisfaction. ABVICB TO MOTHERS.—Are you dis- turbed at sight and broken of your rest by a sick child suffering and crying with >ain of Cutting Teeth? If so send at once and get a bottle of \Mrs. 'Wmslow's toothing jUyrap\ for children teething* ~ts value is incalrmable. It will reliev- the poor little sufferer immediately. De- pend upon it mothers; there is no mistake about ii. It cures Dysentery and XHar- rhcaa, regulates the stomach and bowels, cures wind colic, soften the gums, reducoe hiflam tion and gives tone and enaryg to the whole system. \Mis Wiaslow's Soothina Syrup\ tor children teething is pleasant to the taste and is the prescrip- tion of one of the oldest and best female physicians and nurses in the United States, and is ror sale by all druggists throughout the world. Price twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and ask for \Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup,\ and take no other kind. OBITUARY. EDWIN JACOESON. ' 'Remember now thy Creator in the days of thy youth, -while the evil days come not, nor the years draw nigh, whenthoushaltsfiy I have no pleasure in them,\—Ed 12, 1, were the words of the text selected by Edwin Jacobson for his funeral sermon, which was delivered by his pastor, Rev. 3. S. Harkey, to hundreds of people assembled in the Re formed church of Helderberg, Sunday, Julj 8th at 11 a. m. These words were not onlyappropriate be- cause of the peaceful condition in which h< died, but were also his words of advice tc his associates and many friends. As I listen- ed to the remarks and pleadings of his pns- tor to tae young, I could but thank God that the departed had listened to this sara text some three years ago, and that it was \seed sown on good ground.\ And why should we not listen to his pleading voice, uttering these words of advice, as a disciple of Christ, who himself relied on His promise es and who has gone to receive his reward Mr. Jacobson was a favorite among bis as sociates, and was highly respected by all wh< knew him for his temperate habits and Christian integrity. His services were fully appreciated by his employer J. F. Maehesney, who is associated in business with Leonard & Youngman, of Albany. He was conscious to the end and called to his bedside his people and friends, all of whom he requested to meet him in Heaven, He selected hii own bearers and gave directions as to who should preach his funeral sermon and where he desired to have his funeral held, and left good-byes to all his acquaintances, with the request that they all meet him beyond \Th< Biver.'' Those of us who were his associates can truly say, — In him a loss, we do sustain, In Heaven we hope, to meet again. Heartfelt sympathy is extended to the be reaved parents and brothers of the deceosed in the loss of one of the most promising young men of this community, of whom it may be said:-^ Soon has passed his earthly mission, Soon has passed his pilgriin days; Hope has changed to glad fruition, Faith to sight and prayer to praise. Respectfully, O. J, HOGAN. ABEL STEINEEEG. Suddenly at Knox, N. Y., on Friday, June 29th 1888, Abel Steinberg. The deceased had been identified with the interests of the town during his entire life- time, and was well and widely known through- out the community. He was a man that was greatly respected because of his sterling in- tegrity and the noble qualities of his mind and heart. His home life was exceptionally happy and many a happy birthday or Wedding anniversary was celebrated, when friends and neighbors gathered together to make the occasion a memorable one. though never having made a public prof es* sion of his faith in Christ, he was nevertheless thoughtful and attentive, a reader of tlie Scriptures and a constant attendant, upon theseivicesof the Reformed church of West Berne. For years he had held an official position in the Sunday school of this church, and was soliciting subscriptions for a new It brary just previous to his death. On the day of his funeral, July 2nd the church was crowded to the doors, thuB showing that he was both well known and highly esteemed. Cut down in the very prune of life, his death was a shock, not only to the widow, but to tha whole community. Keen and bitter was the sorrow because of the sense of loss and separation at his departure. The weekly meeting of the W. C. T. tJ. will be held on Wednesday next, -July 18th at 3 p. m., at the house of Myndert La- Grange, Guilderland Centre. All are wel- come. By Older of the Union. L. H, \7. sec Mr. Editor,— At the meeting of the Gnilderland Sabbath School association, at the Reformed church on the\ evening of the 8th ult., the subject, \how best to teach children total abstinence,\ was opened, by Rev. G. Warrack, who spoke in an able, and very earnest manner. He believed in the father teaching hs boy by precept and ex- ample to abstain entirely from all intoxi- cants. If the father puts cider in his cellar, and drinks it when he pleases, drinks ale, and stronger beverages, when he pleases, it will avail him nothing to teach the boy by word to let it alone. The same with the pastor, superintendent and teacher in the Sabbath school. The boys will be more likely to believe what they practice than what they preaoh. He spoke of the good results which will grow from teaching in the schools the nature and effect of alcohol oh he human system. Temperance, said he, is too mUd a word to Use, and is hurtful as ap- ilied to the use of intoxicants. Every drunk- ard began by drinking temperately, moder- ately. No one who uses it temperately, can ie assured that they will not go to a drunk- ard's grave and a doom which God himself has pronounced. Mr. Hendrick, Mr. Lan- iing and other speakers followed hi the same' vein, after which Rev. Harltey followed by aying that he differed with those who had spoken. They had not touched the key- note. Said he, put the love of God in their hearts, that is all that is needed. If that be so how is it that so many of our professors, and even deacons and elders in the church go to the bar of the rum shop's and drhi<£ hat which intoxicates. Have not they the ove of God hi their heart? I believe, that- if enough of the love of God could be put in. their hearts to keep out the evil desires, no ther teaching would bo necessary. But since the first man Was created in tKe image and likeness of God, pure, and holy, but one man has lived with sufficient of tha love of God in ids heart to resist all the tempta- tions of the world, and thai was the man Jesus, our Lord and Savior. So let us, parents, and teachers, teach the children that God has placed- under our care to shun the intoxicating cup, as through its influence the greater proportion of crimes come and their only safety is in total absti- nence. A MOTHER. Talk about Bargains! We give them to you, not only on Friday * but every day in the week. 25c. Embroidered taffata Gloves, black and colors, at 12c. 45o. Plain back Taffeta and Lisle thread Gloves at 9c. 37c Pure Silk Mitts, black only, at 25c. 19c. „ „ ., „ t , „ ; ; 10c. $1.25 Embroidered Heavy Milanese Silk Gloves, black and colors. .65c. 8oc. „ „ ,, „ „ „ ., „ 54c. The balance of our Summer Stock at ex- actly cost price. PARIS GLOVE DEPOT 22 UortlL Pearl St. Albany, U. Y. For Sale—A good three-horse thresher, with horse power, both nearly new. Will be sold together or se'perate,]6r exchanged for a pair of work cattle. Peter Maehesney, Guilderland Centre, K. Y. Having just received my New stock of Spring Goods I wish to call attention to a few of my prices. Straw Matting from , 12J cents up. Ingrain Carpet from ...*...... 25 cents up. A flue Window Shade mounted on best Spring Boiler with fine Linen Fringe size 8XG feet 50 cents each. Brussels Carpet from ...<< • .55 Cents up. And all other goods at Proportionately Low Prices. We wish to state that we have no special bargain day but offer B-AB0AHSTS AT ALL TIMES. W. G. 20 North Pearl St., ' Albany. PERRY BUILDING. The undersigned would notify the public that he lias a Full Line of SUPPtlES Which he will sell at Reduced Prices, and is prepare! to furnish ice or embalming without extra charge. Full charge taken of bodies, when requested, without extra compensation. H^g*A complete line of FUBNITUBE always in stock. Call and Examine. Satisfaction Guaranteed. GEOEGE B. HELLEKBECK, Berne, N. Y. ANEW DEPARTURE, W. J, Ward, the \Hub\ clotliier, of 11 Sortu Pearl street;, will add a 'special custom pantaloon depart* ment\ to hia new store dming this week. Kis- selections of cloths em- brace all the novelties of the season, and having secured a first-class pants utter, a perfect and genteel fit will be guaranteed in every instance. In in- troducing this new feature, special low prices will be named on superior goods. \ Young men\ are requested ;o inspect the pantaloon patterns dis ilayed in the show window of the \Hub No. 11 Kortfa Pearl street, Albany, N. Y. 3 . S AltamoQt IT, Y. *FOR^ COBLESKILL HAJfD MADE BOOTS. Warranted the very best boot In the market. Don't buy a worthless boot when you can get the very best for a little money. Cobleskill Boots are the Best. A. E. Miller. 39 Washington Avenue Albany, N, Y —USE** Slillcrs's improved Condition Powder READY MIXED PAINTS a specialty. —AI.8O— Paints, Oils, Glass, Brushes, etc A. R. MittKs, ALBANY, N. T. 46 6m. LIVEEY Sales and Exchange STABLE. ELBEBf GALLUP Prop, Knowenvill? ^\Orders left at either hotel will re- ceive prompt attention. WH0LE8AX. iND BETAII. DEALER IN C10TIHIH8, MEN'S YOtJf HB' AND BOYS?, 18, 20, 22 and 24 JAMES. BTBEET, Corner Maiden Lane, ALBANY, FJ. Y. Sales Oier 42,000,000 Lbs.\ J, P. Mynderse, Knowersville, N. Y. TO THE PUBLIC. You will find the largest and best assort- ment of Boots and Shoes at the lowest prices at J. F. Mynderse. If you want good Groceries the place to get them is at J. F. Mynderse. The finest qualities of Teas and Coffees you will find at J. F. Myndeise. We offer special inducements in every de- partment of our general store. Call and ex- amine our stock before purchasing elsewhere. J. F. Mynderse - Altamont, N\. Y. NEW GOODS! NEW PRICES! Acorn Stoves and Eanges I BEST IF TES WORLD. Oil stoves, agate ware, tinware, glassware, cistern pumps, chain pump*, iron sinks lead pipe, clothes wringers, mop sticks, brooms, lanterns, lamps etc. etc. Tin and slate roofing and guttering done promptly at lowest possible prices for best material and workmanship. Satisfaction guaranteed. Give us a call. 0.1. Taker, - Altamont. C. L, ELAOSLEE SASH, BLINDS, LIME, OEMENT, HAIR, BTIIDING PAPER, ETC. SSTSCROLL SAWING AND 27 Dock Street Scheneetady, K Y. URBAN'S BEST FLOUR Can still bo Had at And he is also selling his Fine Flavored Teas and Coffees at prices that defy com- - petition. The following are some of his prices:: Coffee at 25, 28, 30 and 35 cents Japan Tea at ~. 40, 50. 60 and 75 cents Oolong Teaat ..— 50, 60and SO cents E3?~A complete line of Boots and Shoes constantly on hand at low prices._g$ The secret of his success is in giving the best goods at lower prices than they can be purchased elsewhere, and lie is determined to mainteie .their high standard. Call and inspect his goods P. Pettiager, Guilderland Centre, M. Y- Can on JOSEPH SFTDER, FOR DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, Etc. Tlie best of Goods constantly in stock. Joseph Snyder, - Knowersville, N. Y. DAVMFOUT & FEEDEEICK Keep the Best and Largest Stock of Actual Cost Less than $1.25 r Gallon.-. .;,' \ •; Highest tirade of gzceilenoe.' Sold Under Guarantee. • VAny Building Not Satisfac- torily iainted,will to Be-Painte4 -free of Cost. . '•-' - . . PEDICURE -Givesinstant relief arid permanently cures CORNS, Bunions, bad KAILS, etc. Sent by mail for. 25 cents and 2 stamps. Dr. H. Conger Palmer and Co., 875 Fiilton St., Brooklyn, N, If. in town. If you want to buy -GSs^OHEAP FOR OASIf :: f§£) they are the Boys to do business with. Gall and see them Cor. Church and Main Streets, Altamont. —CALL AT THE Furniture Houss AND INSPECT THE LARGE STOCK gp rents to pay we are enabled to sell lower than city dealers and will deliver all goods in good condition, free of charge. Call and inspect our stock. No trouble to show goods. F, Hellenbeek, Knowersville, N, Y.

xml | txt