The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 42, Ed. 1 Sunday, February 17, 1889 Page: 1 of 6
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kT RKMNANT SALE OF
THE STAR STORE.
i SUBSCRIPTION TWO DOLLARS A YEAR ,1
ONE DOLLAR FOR SIX MONTHS. 1
DENISON, TEXAS, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1889.
t ENTERED At SECOND CLASS MATTER I
I AT THE DENISON POSTOFFICS. I
BLACKSMITHS’ SUPPLIES, CUTLERY, BELTING,
WATER SETH, FIRE SETS, COAL VASES.
HANNA, COWLES & CO.,
WEST mAIN STREET.
Awful 1 A Milwaukee preacher
is to be brought before a committee
of his church for buying chewing
tobacco on Sunday.
General Longstreet and Colonel
Moaby are in Washington, presuma-
bly fixing up things to get some-
thing from Harrison.
The number of miles of railroad
in the United States and Territories
it now just about 156,000, or more
than the mileage ot all Europe.
A change of government has just
tuken place in Japan, from *n abso-
lute monarchy to a constitutional
form. The Japanese are a pro-
Major Levy, former mayor of
Sherman, a man of broad and liberal
ideas, is a candidate for the same
position next April. Sherman
not make a better seleclion.
A Bisr Sale.
An exchange says, a good way to
fumigate a room is to heat an iron
shoves very hot and then pour vine-
gar upon it. This may be very
good, but when we were a boy it.
wu> customary to burn a rag.
The President has sent the bill
making an executive department of
agriculture to the attorney general
for an opinion as to its constitution-
ality. This action has caused the
circulation of the report that he was
contemplating a veto ot the mea-
sure. • .
The decision in the Mack Crook
caae was reached by the court of ap-
peals last Saturday, but the mandate
in the case was not received by
Sheriff May until late Sunday after-
noon. He was released on the
original bond of $8000, and imme-
diately returned to Paris.
Mascus Mayer, the theatrical
manager, has just made the distance
from the City of Mexico to New
York, 3000 miles, in four days and
twenty-three hours. This is nearer
by twenty-four hours than San Fran-
On a farm near VV'hitew' ight last
Saturday Rhome Roberts shot at
hawk with a Winchester rifle. The
bullet missed the hawk and pene-
trated the left thigh of George
Marshal, who was at work in a field
one mile distant. Marshal’s wound
it believed to be fatal. —
Mr. J. D. Smith went down to
Dallas yesterday and effected the
sale of a car load of Cheatham’s
Chill Tonic. This is the largest in-
dividual sale, in one day, of any
tonic in the United States. The car
held 100 gross.—Sherman Demo-
This is a very popular medi-
cine, and has an extensive sale in
In reply to inquiries sent out, the
Fort Worth Gazette prints reports
from 55 winter wheat growing coun-
ties in the state as to the acreage
and condition of the plant. Forty-
two counties report an increased
acreage. Five report the acreage
about the same as last year, while
three failed to state whether the
acreage is an increase or decrease.
With but two or three exceptions
the condition is uniformly reported
fair to good.
The electoral vote for president
and ^ice-president was counted
Wednesday. The result was as
follows: The number ot electors
appointed for, president of the Uni-
ted States is 401, of which a major-
ity is'201. Benjamin Harrison, of
Indiana, has received for president
of the United Stated 233 votes, and
Grover Cleveland, of New York,
has received 16S votes. The result
of the vote for vice-president was
Palents granted to citizens of Tex-
as during the past week, and report-
ed foi- jthis pap£r by C. A. Snow &
Co., patent lawyers, opposite U. S.
Patent Office, Washington, D. C.:
W. P. Akers, Jacksboro, car
starter. John J. Ballard, Terrell,
planter. YY. S. Champion, Goliad,
hay press. E. T. Heinsohn, Frels-
berg, motor. H. A. Lewis, Fort
YVorth, weighing scale indicator.
Thos. T. Mayes, Belton, hay
The yield last year of precious
metals in the states and territories
foot up $114,341,59* against $104,-
645,959. Montana furnished $32,-
376,000 worth; Colorado and Ne-
vada about $12,000,000 worth each ;
New Mexico $3,209,279; Arizonia,
$5,123,868. The total exports of
silver last year were $41,543,326,
against $43,006,618, 1SS7, of which,
last year, $25,793,207 went to Asia
via London, and $14,624,431 from
BIG! THE PETITIONS.
Mrs. Jennie Evans and Miss Bar-
nard, who are circulating a petition
among the voters in this city, pro-
testing against the passage by Con-
gress of the Blair Sabbath bill, and
all other legislation designed to bols-
ter up ecclesiastical or other religious
nstitutions, are most indetatigable
workers and are meeting with great
success. They secured nearly one
thousand signatures on only two
streets in the city. The ladies are
themselves Christians, members of a
church that does not believe the
truth requires the aid of the law to
successfully cope with error. They
also believe that Saturday is the true
Sabbath, and it is but natural they
should look upon any legislation re-
quiring the observance of Sunday as
a religious rest day as legal intring-
ment upon that liberty of conscience
guaranteed by the National Consti-
tution. These ladies are engaged in
a good work and every lover of re-
ligious freedom should affix his
name to these petitions. They are
not following the example ot those
who are circulating petitions in favor
ot a National Sunday law ; they do
not ask women and children to sign
their petitions, only qualified voters.
It is not likely Congress will pass
any of the politico-religious laws
which are now being urged in certain
quarters. They know too well the
constitution of their country, and are
too familiar with the record ot intol-
lerance the church made in times
past when it had the support of the
State in enforcing its edicts, to be
caught in the snare. The Gazet-
teer has too much confidence in the
lawmakers at Washington to believe
they would be guilty of perpetrating
such a flagrant outrage upon the
people, but while the fanaticism
rages it is well to send up protests;
hence the ladies above alluded to
are deserving of thanks.
The German Pntfifs in 8amoa.
THE PLANET VENUS.
INTERESTING OBSERVATIONS MADE
BY PROF WALTER H. SMITH,
President of the Astro-Meteorological
To Farmers, Hues aM Ml Otters Interested:
When the German agents in Sa-
moa forcibly carried off King Mal-
ietoa, the recognized Ruler of
Samoa, they set up Tamasese as
King, although protests against this
were lodged by the British and
American Consuls, at Tamasese
had not the support ot all the chiefs
in Samoa, some of whom wanted
Matasfa, a rival chief, for king. This
latter chief immediately took the
field against Tamasese, and contin-
ual fighting ever since has been
going on in Samoa between the
rival factions. Tamasese has the
active help and assistance of the
German Government, which has
sent several men of war to the
Samoan Islands, the chief adviser of
King Tamasese is also a German
of the name of -Brandeis. As our
readers no doubt know, matters
have lately grown worse in that
part of the world, as Matasfa has
fired upon a German force, sent
from the German men of war to
help Tamasese, killing and wound-
ing some fifty officers and men. As
Special 10 the Gaiittui.
Montreal, Feb. 15, ’89.
Prof. YValter H. Smith, President
of the Astro-Meteorological As-
sociation, is engaged making a
series of special observation* on the
Planet Y’enus, now so very bright
as an “evening star’’ in the West
after sunset. At a recent meeting
of the Association, he exhibited a
number of water-color drawings of
the planet, made by him during
January, at the eyepiece of his large
reflecting telescope. The drawings
show the planet—our nearest neigh-
bor except the moon, and almost
identical in size to the earth—simi- I
lar to the moon when near “first
Lin 0*0, Wa
SPECIAL HID WIITER IIIOUICENEIT t
ACRICUSdniBAli IHPLimV MSI
. In Headquarter* for
In Iron and Hti-ol, Hhnll nntl IKesvy llnrdwarr,
Hloves rtncl other I^ntUng Mnk«>as, lluggtoa, W
Htnlms, Tents. Barbed Wires, lilncksmllha'
Plows, Wagon XVood-work, S»<'ol amS W
Gunn. IMatola nntl Aainasltios.
EVERYTHING THE TRADE DEMANDS.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE ‘CHARTER OAK” AND OTHER FAMOUS
BRANDS OF COOK STOVES; Also HAY DOCK BUGGIES.
quarter.” Rapid changes in the
shape and outline of the horns have
been noticed, due to the planet's I
rotation bringing mountain ridgea,
on which the sun is rising to the
edge of the disc, or “terminator,”
where the sunlight on Venus fades
away into darkness, thus producing \Protnpt anti Careful Attention Given OnterM Through the Mail*.
Three spots, similar to those seen
at the Roman College, Italy, were
Noticed. These, Mr. Smith thinks,
arc caused either by the continents
of Venus being uncovered by clouds, I
or else by cloud formations of a
darker hue than the remainder of
the disc. He thinks the atmosphere
of Y’enus is much denser than that
ot the earth, thus causing the ap-
HPECIAL INDl’UEMKNT* TO COl'NTHY OHDE1
100, 102 and 104 East Main Street.
Philadelphia, Feb. u, *89.
Elictric cars make a speed of from
15 to 20 miles across the Omaha,
, , ,. ... ,. 1 -j to 20 mile# -------
parently dazzling brightness peculiar | ChounciI Biu£f«, bridge.
to the planet, which usually de-
Recently some Arizona miners,
who were out hunting horses, fell
across some rich gold deposits and
dug out as much as they could and,
surprised at their luck, stood guard
over it day and night. The rumor
ot the find reached the ears of mon-
eyed men who came. The miners
want $300,000 for their fifteen loca-
tions. There is a great rush but as
there is no living water within forty
miles, operations will be expensive.
A stage driver is getting rich at run-
ning miners in at $20 per head ; but
that is all the money they have.
Senator Vest is going to have
some fun with the Republican Sena-
tors when the Senate conferees on
the Springer “Omnibus” bill make
their report to the Senate. Mr
Vest will prove by the Record that
in 1S75, when New Mexico was
thought to be Republican, that
many Republicans now in the Sen-
ate voted ih the House for the ad-
mission of that Territory, along
with Colorado. Now he wants to
know why these same men oppose
the admission of that Territory. The
inference is very plain to Senator
Vest and everybody else. New
Mexico is now Democratic. What
care these Republican Senators for
consistency when party interests are
Beirne & Stenson Oxfords.
1 it tr
McDougall Opera House.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1889,
-THE DISTINGUISHED ARTISTE-
MISS LILLIAN LEWIS
IN HER GREAT DRAMA SUCCESS.
IIA LOOKING GLASS!” P
d io be loifii
r took a drink at
the iad? at whoa
tootm allnrn lha
Capt. Jack Fortinbras
Sir Thomas llainea
Lord Udolpho Dalsev
Miss Lillian Lewis
......Mr. Lawrence Marston
.....Mr. Allen Demond
......... Mr. Ralph Bell
Mr. Dan H. Fitzpatrick
.....Mr. Frederick Moule
Mr. George Chapman
............Mr. 1 iarrv Smith
Mr. Gilbert Manning
Mist. Angie Curtis
Miss Sarah Farley
Miss I.izzie Ingles
......Miss Marie Hurt
Miss Annie Merritnan
Act I.—Salon at Lady Gage’s. Scene—
Denston Park. “The stakes are high, but
I shall win the game!”
Act II.—Casino at Monte Carlo. 4 * Will
you redeem yeur oath?"
Act III.—Railroad Station at Balfour Cas-
tle. Scotland. “For better, for worse,
till death do us part!”
Act IY'.—Room in Balfour Castle. “I am
Lena Despard g»ving >ou 3 Proof of m>' >°ve!"
The nomination of John Findley
by the Grayson county executive
committee, will give general satisfac-
tion both in Cooke and Gravson
counties. Mr] Findley was a candi-
date before the nominating conven-
tion ot Grayson county last fan, for
the office of county judge. He is
an able lawyer and conscientious
A tabulated statement of the fi-
nancial condition of the city, includ-
ing a detailed showing ot the re-
ceipts and expenditures for the two
years passed, would prove of gen-
eral interest to the public.—Dallas
The Gazetteer has insisted that
a like statement for Denison would
be exceedingly interesting to tax-
payers, but somehow it is hard work
to make the city council think so.
A Galveston dispatch of the 1 ith
announces the death of Judge Simon
Mussina, at St. Mary infirmary,
after an illness of ten days, in his
84th year. Judge Mussina was the
oldest newspaper man in the State.
He was a native of Philadelphia,
and emigrated to Texas in 1S36,
shortly after the State had achieved
her independence. In 1837 he loca-
ted at Matagorda and published a
paper which supported Houston's
administration. Subsequently he
published a paper at Brownsville.
As a man he was remarkable tor
the vigor and brilliancy of his intel-
lect, his persistency of purpose and
“Eaeli nuiii ami •wonum Iiiin 0110 lucky lioui*—x%-l»l<*li
8ome liml. otlid’M iiiImm It; hut it cxiKtw I ”
The fifth volume of Transactions
of the American Horticultural Soci-
ety, a handsome, well-bound book
of 360 pages, contains, in addition
to the regular papers and discussions
of the noted California meetings, an
appendix, entitled “Beyond the
Sierras,” by the author and historian.
Prof. James Ridpath, LL. D.,
which is a graphic sketch of the
great excursion of the Society to
California and return. This volume
is published by the Society, and for
its members only. Having now
supplied t-he regular list of mem-
bers, and having a few copies yet
j remaining in the hands of the secre-
After the fourth ot March Mr.
Cleveland will resume the practice
of law, in New York city. It is said
that this is the preliminary step to
his being sent to the senate as suc-
cessor to Senator Evarts whose term*! tary, it is proposed to continue to
will expire in 1891. . This is very send them to new members, (free of
probable if the democrats can sue j postage), who will be enrolled for
ceed in capturiug the legislature of the current period (1SSS-9), on re-
New York, as they expect to do. I ceipt of $2,which is the,full member
- - r—— -------- j ship fee. YYre believe any person is
Secretary Bayard has once more 1
Ootton Factory at Gainesville.
A Mr. Burdick recently proposed
to the citizens of Gainesville, that
tor one hundred acres of ground and
$40,000 cash he would erect a cot-
ton factory. The mill is to contain
6,000 spindles, 150 looms and every-
thing necessary to complete the sys-
tem. Employment will be given to
about 200 persons, and the pay roll
will be in the neighborhood of
$2,000. A committee of citizens
are hard at work raising the subsidy.
About $27,000 had been subscribed
up to last YVednesday[evening, and
the* Register is confident the entire
bonus will be secured. The Regis-
A cotton factory established at
Denison, Sherman or Denton now,
wonld give to the city securing it
such a bulge—so to speak—that even
should Gainesville in alter years
secure a similar institution she could
not hope for many years if ever to
attain the size of her more fortunate
French people, with their .usual
disregard of the Sabbath, have their
elections on Sunday. The last Sun-
lay in last month Gen. Boulanger, a
cranky anarchist and dude of Paris,
was elected to the chamber ot depu-
ties, which meaus the speedy down-
fall of the Republic. France re-
gards not the laws ot God or of
nature, and is even now on the verge
of ruin.—Delta County Banner.
If by France regarding not the
laws of God the Banner means be-
cause elections are held on Sunday,
then it’s off its base. There is no
law of God, if the bible is the law.
both Germany, England and Ameri-
- | ca have treaty rights in the Islands,
O'Reilly & Behan's Last Week in Denison | what is known as the Samoan ques
. I tion presents a rather involved ap-
1 he Gazktteek is sorry to have pearance, the more so as the consuls
of those powers do not pttll together.
to chronicle the approaching re-
moval from the city of one ot Deni-
son’s leading firms, Messrs.
O’Rieilly & Behan, “the American
Dry Goods Kings.’ The fiat has 'j correspondence sent this week
has gone, the final arrangements j to Congress, there seems at the
have been made, and next Saturday ' present time to bo tn its way to this
night, 23rd inst., will see the doors
An exchange of notes upon this sub-
ject is at the present time going on
between our Government and the
German Government and according
country, a note from
Bismarck proposing a
mands a reduction in the aperture
of his large telescope in order to ob-
tain distinct views of the surface.
On Jan. 25th, he noticed s
peculiar indentation near the North
Horn, confirming observations by
De Y’ico, Pastor! and others. This
is evidently a permanent feature
caused perhaps by lotty mountains
in that section, cutting of! the sun’s
light from a deep valley below.
One observation shows Y’enus
All the passenger cars on the I
Boston and Albany road are tiring j
I equipped with electric lights.
Chicago engineers want to turn j
Niagara Falls into a mill-dam, to
furnish electric power. The plan is
to tunnel 42 feet wide, from shore to ;
shore, and put in 5 feet pipes, which j
will operate 100 dynamos, and use J
this power at long distances from
A French chemist has invented an
electric novelty, which consists ot
an iron hoy, which drives a hand-
Edison says that the cost of his
new Edison plant is one-half that of j
gas plants. This will revolutionize '
gas plants if it it so.
A good many knitting machines •
aie running day and night.
A hoisery factory it to be started ,
at Hamburg, Pa. The Fredericks-
burg, Maryland, works are overrun
I with orders.
Several new knitting machine I
mills are to be started up this i
A company is putting up a cotton
factory at Troy, Ala. Another is
being erected at Tullahoma, Tenn.
Aahville, N. C., is to have another |
I cotton factory. 16,000 spindles have
just been started up at Charlottes-
ville. One thousand spindles are
I being added to the cotton factory at
I Salisbury, N. C. The Southern
1 people arc pushing ahead in cotton
New York capitalists are going to
introduce the manufacturi.ig of plush
for silk hats on a large scale.
A thread mill is also going up.
The makers of woll machinery in
Massachusetts are overrun with _ _
orders just at this time. I
A yarn mill is to go up at 1 »-—■--
New England manufacturing in-
dustries are booming. The Fall
River mill* have started in to make
money, more than they did before.
The January dividends on 2
rations were $331,300.
At Boston the biggest locomotive
ever turned out will soon he comple-
ted. It has been 3 years building,
and will run 70 mile* per hour with
S cars behind it. It has two cabs.
The front one is over the driving
wheel. The fireman i* in th* rear
one, 10 feet back. It has two fire
t>oxes, and 4 cylinder*. It weighs
A great deal of money is going
into waterworks, street cars and
cable lines, and artesian well*
throughout the YVest and South.
Natchez, Miss., will have a well
with 2.000,000 gallons capacity
The Gumiu wishes to correct an
Impression conveyed In an article in last
week’s issue, In which we have since
learned that a *e«» serious injustice was
done a voung man named Osmowd Se«-
pliss, who is engaged In the comestible
department ol the Headlight Saloon la
the article In <4 nest ion it was staled that
Mr. Serpliaa was hanging around Ford’s
saloon, under the Influence ot liquor
Sundav evening, jd inst , and that notic-
ing a dog pass tollowing> couple ot little
eirls, he drew a revolve' aud deliberately
shot the animal, alleging afterwards to
the officer, that he didn't know he did
anything wrong. This statement ot par
tlcular* was tubvtantiallr ns given by the
officers thcmschcs toe (jiaearraaa repre-
sentative, but In many respects It proses
to be vrrv Incorrect. Mr Al Garrett, at
the Headlight, by whom Mr. Serpilas Kn(l
been employed tor nearly Iso veers,*! ■
states that he never knew lilm to take a
drink. In all that time. Mr. Ford, pro-
prietor ot the saloon around which he
The dry windy weather el the |
devs, and the 1
he a sufficient argue
sprinkling, erlthoet any
tlse newspapers, bet Hi,,
business men on Main street kert Ml
been able to see k te that light The
dust has filled the air, tha eyes end ears
rfi • r ?» IMM feftftft fillip
gsois placed upon lha Street tor fib play,
hail though < >melMr Immunity from Me
<SU< uitttort* covW U Kji tot to toato*
nlff.:*r>t mmm o4 ;( or co otto ft mL
paid by each business house, tha mfirt
has tlius tar failed
’u render it poaaiLlr tor Indies to _
out and fie their shopping. Thu nsethnd
otf having the icrvi sprinkling In tha
and- ot the ueather dark. Is m piling
conducive to comioft.
no time to get under the Influence ol
Mlk|Uor.t* Ear tic* who were promt too*
when the dog wm khot, confirm Mr.
SrrpU«»* statement, to the effect that the
animal wa* lumping upon him when he
drew the ptitof, and that the ahootlng
mm nercwai;, In order to keep It from
bitting him. Mr. Setfdln %tate% that he
knew when he drew the plMol all about
the pfttokk result ot the act* md that
the ktatement regarding hW pleading If.
norancc ot wrong doing, m lufitlficaxlon
ot hk conduct, •• utterly untrue. 1 he
GAimtftt regret* that impettecl Infor-
mation should ha«e cauaed It to do a
worthy young man an tappatlce* and re-
grets this (he tutor* especially as the party
involved is a member ot a Shmsss
family which is ualtersaily esteemed
tkeenly City Marshal Hstory
announce* In thl* Imue ft* ft i
C*t f marshal Mr* I lark nr * to
th* city as MfinaMsg, sat fier
year or mors a
ring this time has mafia a rwoaed
(to aa maa la tha units. II# w
tor nearly a year punices fie his
log a position os the y*Syy
uty I’ahafi X tarns MswfiiaV, smfi
atarinwd la this city, durttog skMi
period he mafia a greet many
friends by Ms amsslf drmeeao* aud strict
attention to official duties H b needless
tor the buansu %e eautod tha peaiaas
ot Mr Hackney, as tha esaass*) la
familiar with Ms eecellewt official raenrd-
b spuhaa «t ae
sat Ga*rge mould
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» Mc L
m*kt • good '*d
| potch. (jftofgi «fi
j MU. Ho I* ft man fM
and coo point to • tooting tot I* not oor-
pftftiod bt to boot M thorn. Me ooadd
Mko • Arm Mood am off Important mmmI*
(Ip* matter*, **4 II Eg tkftfttf not Mi
1 ttx'f do on upon on obtocttonoMft ploftftof
thont It lottto doubt to kt
•wtid oooftb K. Thl* mould bo a took*
I »*rt ol utofi'i public work that oadi
|ht Mm oo tnr reoftod loo Uillt| to 0 onto
I toquont election.
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l*«0*. t| Mfitfifial
Iksfifl A fii<
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p Muflio or aa
n*» wh, j ft.
toftftod Wmm (fiwtoud *-
■n. tubs o; pc mmm
par **n *tu >i»ui, **, |
n f irfit Ntfil Htfik
Ilctnte & Stcnaon s l.adttos' lltad
tarn Kid Hutton $5 boots an tha
brat on earth far the money.
Dafia af Liat, Tahtaaiy IS,
Ofiplu, Platter ft Cm ti 1 J. Pa
cr* Ca wm w A In I
t> ft ft ft U It* Cm, ft**.
become a target for criticism. He
has demanded the resignation of II.
II. Sewall, U. S. Consul Generabto
Samoa. Mr. Sewall has recently
been a witness before the foreign
committees of the House and Senate,
and in his testimony regarding Sa-
moan matters he took occasion to
express opinions criticising the De-
partment of State in a somewhat
JJeirne & Sanson Newport*.
eligible to membership. In addition
to the above, all new members,
within a limited number, will re-
ceive, free of charge, a copy of Y'ol.
11. of the Society’s Transactions, a
bound volume of 300 pages of inter-
esting reading matter, which con-
tains obituary notice and life-like
portrait of the lamented Dr. j. A.
YVarder. Please say whether you
wish a copy of Vol. II. Address
all remittances to the secretary. W.
H. Ragan, Greencastle, Indiana.
of this great establishment close to I ^twee^the'th^ee' powersTn'teVeVted I (Aprdu, .oor, , uue P*rn.p, 10 ■
i„ u:_____ ... i»„--- mottled cloud formation of different
as once observed by With,
6, 1S68.) due perhaps to a
open no more to the public in this
city. The Gazetteer regrets the ]
force of circumstances which compel j
the departure trom our midst ot this j
prominent and enterprising business j
firm, but important considerations !
have impelled Messrs. O'Reilly & .
Behan, to concentrate their North j
Texas business in Dallas, and they j
consequently, with some reluctance J
call in their Denison enterprise with j
the rest. This firm, through their j
gentlemanly representive, Mr. F. A
in this affair. In his note to Baron
von Zedroctz, of the German Lega- |
tion in YY'ashington, dated iS No- 1
vember, 1S87, Prince von Bismarck
states, that German imports to Apia, ’
the capital of the Islands, amounted |
in that year to the sura of $292,000,
while the value of imports which
have gone through the hands of
American merchants only amounted
to $92,000. In the exports the Ger-
man merchants participated with
$28,000, the American merchants
light reflecting capacity cncompas-
ing the planet. These observations
will he continued as Y'enus ap-
proaches the earth.
YVe are the first in the field with
new spring styles of dress goods,
es, that of the American
corner of Main street and Burnett
that prohibits holding elections or avenue, a grand bargain carnival
doing any other labor on Sunday.
Glackin,have placed themselves upon 'V1*1 ^ 1 fn
the best of terms with the Denison ,he sta« of the German "rms ,n
trading public, and have secured a
well established trade which it is no !
mean sacrifice to relinquish.
They leave with the best possible
opinion of this community and the |
best of wishes for the future welfare
of the city, and in making their j
adieus, announce that their last week j
in Denison will be made memorable j
as a time when dry goods ceased to
have a fixed value and became pro-
curable at the customer’s own price.
Commencing Monday morning,
February iSth, they will inaugurate
at their mammoth establishment.
marbled or viewed all over” the j daily- The standing pipe will be
150 feet high.
A dam is to be .erected at Fish-
kill, N. Y., 1,200 feet at>ove the
Birmingham, Ala., will have
capacity of 100,000,000 gallons per
Chattanooga is about to spend
$200,000 for sewerage, and Jack-
sonville is getting ready for like im-
provements. z\nniston, Alabama,
will have a complete sewerage sys-
tem, also Decatur, Ensley, Kansas
City and a host of other cities.
YYichita has a contract now out
for sixty-four mile* of sewers. I>o*
j zYngele* is also spending money for
Beirne & Stenson.
Sattecns and all
The iron pipe to which reference
was made in last week's Gazet-
ZMflrtk MilisMft CM V* II ft i
I. H I'fite wm Me ft* By Cm
* l» Meric* *• M« r* ft* C*
I fifictk J «|m v* Mo Pa Mr C*.
I ft ** Mo Pa fty Cm.
MtUHft Cm wm Mm P* By Ox
4* L (ate*** * » P**k*MK ft DcaMfttoM.
PI** Poms! Milt Cm wm P»»kf ft iJMMfttaa*
M It ktMfM v* I ft' Cn.
1* ft f.rtm vs Mm P* It? Cm
D B ft ft O Ky Cm wm J A WiFEim—m.
D M P J -MCfi wm J»» ft ito.
It 1. ft not wm Timk M «*r|ftry.
RobN^rk. Mom ft Cm «* Mite Rms ft Cm
Pettit * ft mtu I. D Mfion.
ft M Cr* a* A ft CNftlte
ft I. Kmh wm II ImMomqm
C S JoMrto wm II E»«ififi4.
“ * P« My Cm.
DA W V My Cm.
I. t«ok wm Mat II AnN, n *1.
/ctuih MilUat Cm wm EmmoR ftrn*
K C CmIIim y* Mm P* ft* Cm.
I ft Milkr* y* J II tarn
ft I. Marti* ft Cm ** J P Cad ft Cm.
Vk m 2fitMfil.il •• CvtkM* ft1**, g as
Vk * SfiMilli It ft A 1 to, ft**
/rent* M sltuaft Cm ara M C* I*m<m4* . gat
I'tej'k )*l*i «* D ft ft ft O ft • Cm. *>f
V It Gfitwll n ft E lyrtaf fid, rt *T
at a*F^ II lull aafta
■aal IrcNr Oftoa. P
f*>» «*vi roil i
O YOU! STBBfiT A*
r itl. i
V 2* lOtoT* ay ■
ICC mrtrt wm M»
I ft' Hcaacti •• 1
V 1. Cook ft*
Lacker. I r
M« Hearn. }«*a
WM - A to' .
C ervy. ft*
Apia consisted of forty-five employ- | TEER M kicking up in the sidewalk ( »h'*P“rP®^!-
YY’e wish the ladies to remember
that we carry all sizes in the follow-
ing brands of corsets: Dr. YY'ar-
ner’s Health, Coroline, Nursing
and Abdominal. Dr. Ball's self-ad-
justing, Abdominal, Health and
Cut-away hip. C. B. A La Sprite
French made corsets in Faces,
Ecrus and white.
Beirne & Stenson.
A new bridge is to be run across
near the culvert on Burnett .venue I
north o. Main street, ha. been cov- of mon*>' >e“ °n nCW
ered up with dirt and ladies may buildings,
walk over the spot without fear of. . ... v „
stubbing their toes or of injuring *"c * * v( . • ,n -
ikirt lures i A I ontitoc man in Michigan is
| --- j organizing a combination with a
The latest style* of spring goods capital of $5,000,000, to furnish all
| for gentlemen’s wear, just received the principal cities of Mexico with
| by A.B. Johnson, the leading tailor water gas.
! in the city.
TW loil<FVi*f fifi (lay ' *ry flm k*t mi tN <yy
Cress ft to* ayffififtfiCt, »u*s rata • .
Vtla«lfi*fil, *1 fifi t fifi % MT*.
D<r*»*fi- • I ***f> Co ** H*tli i *<* Mfifyfty.
ft M 1mm y« A ft CcAHa*.
Him a M Cmm y» ft TH Cm.
warn* A (* IImM v* Omc EI«A.
((K BLAST RtCin ISmi U>.w
igi ft C Kfickto y* B ft \
rim CmIIm** ft Mrfift wm THmimm ft ft ftN*
a m ft ftitM
tAMafisrgi. I GfirtN*
4 lYtt ll, | jf MM**
(#•••*, A L
Dffifia*. PfiMf P P
I». MtooM PMte
Mato, ■ O
Strayed or Stolen.
In other respects France probably
regards the laws ot God and nature
with as much exactness as their so-
called Christian neighbors, w’ho
have so little confidence in each
other’s pretensions that they main-
tain large standing armies at ruinous
expense. France is one of the most
prosperous governments on the con-
tinent, and the Republic still lives.
The W. L. Douglas men’s calf
seamless $3 shoes give from six to
fifteen months wear.
Beime & Stenson,
r. \ Selli»g Agents,
On the night ot February Sth, one
which will include all departments, j jun Horse Pony, six or seven years
and sweep opposition out of ex- J old> balj jaCed, white hind feet up
to hock, black stripe along back,
istence for the time. But it will not
last long. Only six days, and the
bargain hunter who wishes to not
“get left” will make his arrange-
ments accordingly. It would be
folly to attempt to catalogue the
goods subject to reduction. Partial
lists may now be seen in front of
the establishment, but even these
convey no idea of the immensity of
the stock that is being offered to the
public at sacrifice prices. Regard-
ing this sale the public should bear
b.randed 21 on shoulders or hip. I
will pay a liberal reward for delivery
of said horse to me at 40S Main
street, Denison, Texas.
J. E. Howard.
Notics to Tax Payers.
Tax accounts are now being pre-
pared for advertisement. All per-
sons neglecting to pay their taxes
before same have l>een advertised,
will positively be required
Mr. Z. P. Stonemsn exhibited to
the horticultural editor of the Gaz-
etteer last Tuesday an orange
quince that had been placed in a
drawer at his house some time last
September. The specimen was
sound and perfect, and looked aa
though it had just been gathered.
Who says Texas isn’t a good place
to keep fruit ?
Solar tipped school shoes at $1
per pair are worth seeing, at
Beirne & Stenson.
Call and see Johnson's latfcs*
portations lor spring and
READ AID REFLECT.
Mr. S. S. Legate has removed his
workshop from the rear of hi* resi-
dence on Gandy street to the lot on
which the Forest Park livery stable.
l a *1 - • *
1 „>■ Knr T«4 **S Tele C*» w nemoi t
j M a F Am Bees lAB Eat.
,TM Data, ta W Vaa*raa«*
tot aaaat. ttaai aai aaat.
aba; J I ll«>, *a Maaon a Latw, a* at
h I Paatas, OraSaH 1 Ca ta li M«>
w TO Haaort Co a« J A ROM*
,;,o M P I"art, ra *• L A A T By Cou>
au as Mata ra X WaltU—
*<t K M Pbaaao ao | C MofOkoA.
arni D C (aalka qkl,AITI| Co.
I M V Yea* aa B> L, A A T Bt Co.
_j W M TatW,oMLASTSiU
•m W JTooSetaa KL.A *T »rCo
ijo ■ H Hoory « R L, A I T If Ca
rmioat, roootaat am.
ajoa L Waaa at al aa kl l.. A A T Rt Co.
tftt CLOaataBnh L. SfiTItU
a;ij hota Mtiaai afc L. A1T Rt Co.
- ~ Oa ra El Mat . tea
in mind the date ot its opening ami '• will positively be required to pay
close,and should act with the alacrity I lull costs. Respectfully,
that the urgency of the event 1 ” • Scott,
Tax Collector. I dwelling bouse
destroyed by fire nine months ago
used to stand, and it will lie enlarged j cure .
and remodeled and turned into a the sufferer will only give him a fi
dwelling house. 1 chance. W. H- Kimball.
have suffered with piles for
thirteen years. When Dr. Ellis came
to Denison last October and adver-
tised to go «i ith any sufferer of piles
and deposit his money against a fee,
that he could cure any caae, I de-
cided to put him to tbc test. So we
went to the First National Bank of
Denison, Texas, and both of u* de-
posited our money, with the under-
standing that I wss to draw down
both amounts if 1 m bs not cured, j blk *,»**,:
Suffice to say, I ha*c authorized the
bank to pay «o I>r. Ellis our de-
posits. and will »*y to those similarly
effected, that I believe l>r. Ellis can
any case of piles on earth, if
ive him a fair
•kat n k L A 1 T I) Ca.
m*r. D W LWM •» > WaMk.
Ml llrar, FaSa n H S H avail
m W a PMka» ra lUr M Jt ITS*
,k W D Win lira ra R a TC Be Ca.
rat J af Slavs, nil Lev, al aL
WiiHam Hacking announce* ta this
raccS's Gsurrsts av a candidate tear
coubi fltnaa from the Third Ward Mr
Hocking tv an old railroad man. and tor
the toi’ t«ro term* hn filled the I'rhfi
nd wioiuiblc pavilion al Janitor tn Ih*
htv waid. He Has made
an escetlent (Ac « and hav earned th*
.«d will cd both teachei. and p»|*K
I,* c f —r attenttem to htv clattev anfi
uitoine dtvpwvltton. It n» don’t tsa*
Mi. ltocSlng, Mf *»• *t»ltdr*to •»*
attend Uie TM*J Ward **hoot nitt tefi
you who Ice tv, and th*r •*! • g“°4
wot si lot bin* loftg
W«L * ft (■>
If TM Wfi
6 rat-c in-« is t|
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 42, Ed. 1 Sunday, February 17, 1889, newspaper, February 17, 1889; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth571995/m1/1/: accessed November 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.