Denison Daily News. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 235, Ed. 1 Friday, November 9, 1877 Page: 3 of 4
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TJ Sliood go 3 GAISMAN tc CO'S 4 ure Groceries—It i the bast plaia 2 get ’em.
The Daily News.!
nnrvTMVV-------I Only two parties were arraigned
KRtDAV................NOV 9. ,877. before the Mayor Tuesday. One of
these was a hotel drummer, who had
not procured the necessary license.
He was lined the usual two dollars
and costs. The other party pleud
guilty to the charge of a little too
much whiskey, and was fined die
Conductor Tyner, of the H. k T.
C. Undttr the Wheel*.
At Gaisman & Co’s.
A git 1 to do general house work.
Apply to W» U. Boss.
JtOCS Hl)> wav.
the city w«mts of
Best heating stoves, and cheapest,
at McCarthy & Co’s.
Don’t buy a heating stove Until
you have seen those at McCarthy A
Fifteen car loads of cotton were
shipped to Chicago, and one to St.
The Store keeps a full line
of Lad IKies knit j ickets.
The building now occupied by the
jpost'ifiice has been rented by Messrs.
Sctrllin & Perry, who will carry on
n co ninission business and a whole-
sale grocery store in the same. Part
of their new stock has already arriv-
ed. This bunding is admirably
adopted to this business, being large
and commodious and provided with
an excellent cellar.
Sago, farino, rice, flour, tapioca,
hominy, grits-— At Gaisman’s.
A Stone, the place to get
aplvlus and table Damask,
Cattle Stapm onto—Thursday.
TO ST. LOUIS.
Homer, Stewart & Co.
Hunter & Evans 8 cars.
'Flie paper mail was not distri
ted last night, owing to the late hour
at which the train arrived.
Several carloads u! cotton were re.
ceived at the compress trom Sher-
Store opened a new as-
nt of Waterproofs.
A long legged granger attracted
quite a crowd in front of Gladney &
Lacy's grocery, this afternoon, by
kicking at a sign, on a wager. He
kicked about seven feet and ten
indies high, and was not much of a
This must be Martin; lie is the
longest-legged granger we know of
in Grayson county. And there is no
uestionihg bis being a granger, as
he moved into the country s onetime
ago to remove all doubt on the sub-
hat ke/^eps the
the only place
If you can’t get what you want in
the grocery hue at Gaisinan’s, you
Want an article that is not to be bad
in America ot Europe.
Governor Overton, Mr. Brown,
Secretary of State, several members
of the Chickasaw legislature, and a
number of other prominent citizens
of the Chickasaw Nation, were in
the city last night.
Don’t pay a high price for a heat-
ing stove. Price those at McCarthy
ferry every night at
The Register announces the con-
solidation ot two grocery firms in
Sherman. M M. Bond lias re-
moved his stock to the house of Keep
it Yates, and becomes a member ot
Maple sugar at Gaisman & Co's.
The 4 Store—no sham
The reXal Gui pure Lace.
A correspondent of tiie Houston
Telegram has been in Sherman dur-
ing a rain, and here is what he says
of the mud. Our readers will at
once recognize the picture as “true
I thought I had seen mud before. I
have lived in Houston since the days
when the street crossing* were paved
with lost shoes and hogs bogged down in
Main street But North Texas mud
beats anything I have ever seen. It is
thick, it sticks like tar, it is persistent, it
is overwhelming, and I bless the man
that brought horse cars into these towns.
If that man only lived in Denisov
we know he would be happy.
Both Legs Shockingly Crushed,
^ ^Resulting iu Death.
A terrible accident occurred about
4 o’clock Thursday afternoon, in the
yard of the H. & T. C. railway, by
which Jack Tyner, conductor of
freight train No. 8, 11. & T. C., lost
his life. .
It appears that when the passen-
A Model 8aloon.
There is one thing that Sherman
can boast ot truthfully, that of having
the largest and best appointed saloon
and billiard hall in North Texas.
We allude of course to the “Q. T.”
This is truly an immense establish-
ment. It lias two fronts. The main
entrance is on the square, the other
is on Houston Street, lienee the ex-
pression which has become as famil-
iar as household woids at the county
seat, “going 'round the horn.”
j Strangers who are a little over s<
1 sative about being seen taxing
Store, the only place that
^ Store, the only p
*K the California Fl<
An insurance agent who has made
a tour of tli i State and carefully in-
spected all the flouring mills, says
the Lone Star mills, of this city, arc
lhe finest and supplied with better
machinery than any other mills in
Eighteen varieties of laundry soaps
at Gaisman & Co’s.
Benefit Friday Night.
Prof. Van Horn, the phrenologist
and naiad reader, will lecture and
We are indebted to the publisher,
Mr. A. Hanford, Galveston, for a
copy of Albert Hanford’s Texas
State Register for 1S7S. T his is an
excellent publication of over i^o
pages, being the third number of the
series. I11 addition to the usual cal-
endar is a fund of information con-
cerning the State, useful to the citi
zeu as well as the immigrant. It is
sold at the low price of 30 cents per
I copy. Copies of the Register for
| 1876 and 1877 can also he had on
The Store is the only place
eps a full line of
that ke eps a
and Codfish Buttons.
German, bakers’ and Maillard's
chocolate at Gaisman & Co’s
G. W. Armstrong returned from
Fort Worth Thursday.
J. G. Fish, superintendent M., K.
& T. stock yards lias returned from
Mr. E. M. Alvord, brother of IL
give entertaining illustrations in both j 14. Alvord, clerk at the freight de-
sciences at t*>e new Methodist ] j,„t of the M., K. & T., is in the
church Friday night, halt of the pro citv.
ceeds to go to the church. Admis-
sion 25 cents.
— ■ ♦
Sago, l ice, flour, tapioca and fa-
j ir.a, at Gasman’s.
J. 1*. Rockwell, superintendent
j North Texas Compress, has return-
ed from the south.
Mrs. W. R. Arey left for Law-
j rence, Kansas, Thursday.
vJiarles A.Cunningham, of Sher-
man, was in the citv 1 linrsday, on
busimss connected with his whole-
Wc notice Messis. Gaisman (Sc Co.
advertise jn . the Henrietta Journal.
This new firm has built up a most
1 nviablc cash tfadci and it (kinnot be : sale liquor house.
,|e„|ed they hc.ve done so by liberal
and judicious advertising. It is also
worthy of remark that those houses
who advertise the most invariably
tell the cheapest.
11 g the distance from the depot to
his train, which was standing on the
track ready to start immediately af-
ter the passenger tram had passed.
When near the caboose lie jumped
off the steps, and by some unex-
plainable accident fell under the
sleeper and the wheels passed over
both of his thighs, crushing and
mangling them iu a frightful man-
Tyner was at once picked up, car-
ried to the Alamo Hotel, and Drs.
Hanna and Berry summoned, it
was soon seen, however, that medi-
cal skill could avail nothing, and
the surgeons could do no more than
try to aleviatc his pains. He bore
Ins intense sufferings witli a forti-
tude that was remarkable.
About six o’clock p. ni. lie breathed
his last, his bedside surrounded by
many sympathizing friends.
The unfortunate man was sensible
up to within about twenty minutes
of his death, and dictated messages
to he sent to Ids mother. At first
his sufferings were very severe, but
towards the last became easier, and
he passed away with scarcely a
Tyner was a native of Georgia,
and about 28 years of age. He Ivid
been employed for several years by
the H & T. C. Railway Company,
and was highly esteemed bv the
railroad officials, as well as by hi*
comrades and those of our citizens
who knew him, tor his many excel-
lent qualities ot head and heart.
His mother, who resides near
Auieticus, Georgia, was promptly
notified of the distressing occurrence
The deceased belonged to the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engin-
eers, who will to-day carry to the
last resting place the remains of their
ger train of the Central left the depot! drinks too frequently, and nej4rthe-
Tyner stepped upon the platform of j less are particular what thevnmliibe,
the rear coach, in order iu save walk- will patronize the fronr entrance
once or twice and then double the
horn on Houston street. It’s very
convenient, and speaks well for the
ingenuity of Dick Walsh, the pro-
prietor, who conceived it. This im-
mense concern is supplied with a
large stock of the best native and
imported bottled goods, and many a
social party is indebted for their ex-
hiiberaiit spi 1 its to the sparkling
wines that come from Dick Walsh’s
cellar. Both bars are kept liberally
supplied with pure liquors and all
the popular brands of cigars. They
arc presided over by four of the best
matured and most accommodating
young gentlemen you ever looked at
Notwithstanding the inclemency
of the weather the new M. E. church
was well filled Thursday night. Toe
jjerformance throughout was excel-
lent. The different solos by Mrs.
Schultz, especially “Tapping at the
Garden Gate,” were rendered ex-
ceedingly well, and elicited loud ap-
plause. The duet “Gently Sigh*
the Breeze,” by Misses Sibley and
Ambuss, was well sung indeeii.
Miss Amy Campbell recited “Mon-
as Waters” in a very creditable
manner: her elocution was excel-
Iant. Little Daisy Sampson also
recited a piece of poetry in a very
pretty style. The duet sung by Miss
Etta Payne and Mr. Dunn, accom-
panied bv Miss Lotta Payne, on the
piano, met with great favor. Miss
Adare sang several pieces in an ex-
cellent style. “Mortgage the Farm”
gave Mr. John Waples an opportu-
nity to display his musical abilities,
which he did in a very satisfactory
manner. He was ably supported in
that interesting piece by Mrs.
Schultz, the Misses Sibley and An-
drews, and Mr. Dunn. The accom**
panvment on the piano was by Mrs.
Collins, and was well executed.
The closing part, the tableaux,
“Return from the Vintage,” was
very prettily arranged, and was
that all present enjoyed themselves
The managers deserve the sincere
thanks of the public for having pro-
vided such a splendid entertainment.
Stole you’l find
D & S E Items.
through a flint glass—Win. Buck-1 loudly applauded. VV e ure satisfied
ley and Clias. Bennett at the “big
end” and George Huckett and Fred
Baxter at the Houston street bar.
The billiard room is large, and sup-
plied with tables of the most approv-
ed pattern. Connected with the “Q.
T.” is a lunch department, or model
restaurant, where you can get a dish
of oysters served in any style, a cup
of genuine French coffee* or a tender-
loin stake, broiled to a turn and but-
tered to suit. This important auxil-
iary is presided over by N. Frank
Mullens, whose jovial physiognomy
and rotund corpus suggests good
Iu conclusion we will merely add
that Dick Walsh, the proprietor of
this popular resort, is a first rate fel-
low, and treats his customers with I
that consideration due from one gen-1
tleman to another. A formal intro-j
duction is not necessary—a citizen
ot Denison is always welcome at the
T wo car loads of spikes for this
road arrived Thursday.
An engine is being fitted up at tiic
M., K. & T. machine shops to be
used in laving track.
Half of the iron for the first twen-
ty miles of the road is under con-
tract to be delivered at Hannibal by
the loth, and the other half by the
The large pile driver building at
this city is nearly completed.
represe ^ nted.
on its merits.
No goods mis-
Ti e trial ot Mr. Aug. Kneclit,
charged with carrying a slu igshot
on the night of October 26th, during
the difficulty that occurred on that
night between him, G. Tays, W. N. ! vi*'b e in consequence of leanness, they
The “I.iiiik ami Sinew"
Of our country have often—especially
about election time—been made the sub-
j.ct of laudation; but when those useful
parts ol the human structure become to»
Mitchell and J. A. Nelms, came otfj
Heating stoves are selling at cost [ Thursday afternoon before Judge
at McCarthy & Co’s.
A very finely painted sign boar
has been placed on the corn»y/of
Main street and Rusk avenue, which
contains the advertisements ot F. W.
Gurney, family grocer; E. G. Per-
kins, photographer; Carl Huffman,
gunsmith; and S. Hertwick, cabinet
maker, all ot Rusk avenue* The
sign board reflects great credit upon
Messrs. IIotchkiss& Co., painters.
It appears to us that the names are
arranged in a peculiar manner.
First a grocer, who provides us with
the necessaries to sustain life; next
a gentleman to take c ur likeness,
then a gunsmith, who provides us
with the implements to take life, and
lastly a huge coffin, the undertaker.
----- ♦- -
White Lilly yeast cakes at Gais-!
man & Co’s.
When the distressing accident oc-
curred Thursday afternoon, and ev-
erybody waS running towards the
can scarcely be called graceful. The eye
delights not to dwell upon angles and
ridges in either man or woman. More-
, over, extreme emaciation is a sign 01
The State was represented imperfect digestion and consequent pov-
defciul- ; l'rt.v ot H ">d. fioth these evils are rem-
edied by Hostetler’s Stomach Hitter^,
d lie jll | vvhich render digestion an assimilation
fcw 1 certainties. 1 n consequence of which the
blood acquires richness and the body sub-
stance. Tiius are the hollow places
filled up and the angles rounded off.
Through the instrumentality of this peer-
less aid to digestion and promotor of
physical well being, the body rapidly
gains in vigor, color returns to the hol-
low cheek, the appetite improves, nervous
svinptorh* vanish, and a healthful im-
petus i, given to every vital function.
jy P N. Robertson and the
ant by cf. G. Randall, Esq.
ry, after an absence of unlv
minutes, returned a verdict
In the other case, attempt to com-
mit murder, a nolle pros was enter-
ed bv the county attorney pro tern,
F. N. Robertson, Esq.
A nolle pros was also entered in
! the case of the State vs. G. Tays, j
charged with the same offence,
j The other trials growing out of |
| this difficulty had been tried previ-
ously before judge Kirk. Mr. J. A*
j Nelms plead guilty to the charge of
carrying a pistol and was fined $25 |
and costs, and W. N. Mitchell, for
1 assault, $2 50.
The various charges of gaming !
agaiiut the same parties will be tried 1
More of those splendid Great
Ameiican Marsh Mallow Drops just
The L* Store is the place to find
hand f^some Boys’ Hat.
Sherburne’s Shoe Store.
La lies’ slippers, 35 cents.
Ladies' calf shoes $1 50,
Ladies’ P. calf shoes $1 35-
Ladies’ cloth shoes $1 00.
Men’s opera boots $3 00.
Men’s French toe shoes $3 00.
Boys’ English shoes $2 50.
Youth’s brogans 50 cents.
Baby shoes 10 cents up to $1 00.
Men’s cloth boots.
railroad, some one started the cry ot received at Rowley & Ilallenbeck’s
fire, which was
re-echoed in City Bakery
boys of the
. ." ,,ii „ . , 1 rFlie i Store has a full line of
hook and ladder company had the Ma(!e Stvlisli
truck out and near the Alamo with ^
surprising alacrity, and deserve great1
c ltd it for their zeal.
The i Store keeps a complete
slock otyff Boys’ Clothing.
Ten barrels of choice old Ken
tucky bourbon a.t Louis Lebreclit’s.
The ,A, Store, the only house that
the Custom Made Trico
A Store. Go there for
"^K Mis* Sleeveless jacket.
Carpenter shop on Skiddv Street.
Apply at this office.
Despondene*, if allowed unchecked,
will olten produce a morbid condition, so
that the least unsatisfactory allair that
happens will swell to ttrrifving propor-
tions. The mind being warped often ini
parts torpidity to the hoiv, allot which
more frequently is the effect of inaction
of the liver than from anv other cause,
and by resorting to Simmons’Liver Reg-
ulator the mind will often and relief with
L ,, *
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Denison Daily News. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 235, Ed. 1 Friday, November 9, 1877, newspaper, November 9, 1877; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth721107/m1/3/: accessed September 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.