Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Hickman courier. (Hickman, Ky.) 1859-current, November 26, 1908, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Time Growing Short
A, (he Courier's Popular Lady
onteit grow, nearer - - -
1 c ...i..,, left in which to
. . the conieiiann rcan-c
....... u hort and are get-
. have ion iigm
... i .perns that the finiih
fc. ..',1.1 1 bie one. From now
...i ih, vitei aw counted,
.... f hf vounR ladlei will
citter T..ere speculation. Dome
" - i ome say another.
.. ...i,. pht. Dec. Uth,
.i .k, i We regret that
... . t,j or three pianos, but
( (he liuestion. As (he
'j be given only one
. i ine iwo uiiici wine
v. . . i V. -.
w.il oe worth calling for,
i v-. .r t.m- will be well spent
. t 'her uf them.
Rtme: Vf r we assume the respon
tuty 1 l-f fairness of the contest
caeti -r rules will be violated
i tJ uttiality will be shown
he i lauy ftcmnt; ...v. ...
I... I.. ..Itir.n mn
Im v... receive this handsome
brutmaa present -and will win
Pay w..r subscription and help
. i... wjim Vnn will art ltir m
. kmr ir walHncr.
Rense-ber, the contest closes Dec
WaiJi Ihe race,
Stw Designs For Coins. .
Tbe m.:.ts at Philadelphia, San
. r If- I i
11'. ,UU UtKTLI lUUIIUHV ui.-
- - a maw CC nnlil nl.A
........1 l Mnr1.l T
. - . ... ........... I tJr..(
. ,. .1. I... Mri1IU Ci.
r . I I'-ctnn. that In uermit
:c;. : be.ng piled to a uniform
.u L .V. ..tJ.f !..!..
.1 I . .. .1 1 . 1. .
IL. I .1 It.. !,,
r . . t t
i.i coinage operations.
Th.i .-jld provide a flat field and
uKiform thickness, the flat surface
u A -
a - -
f Spend Good Roll.
Tbe Taft campaign fund, round
m if t rrr.rSA,S C 1 1IM f f 11
ni r ' i r tr in in 1 1 i tunivihuiiAna
Charles P Taft, a brother of the
wcr.i eicc;, was tne heaviest
.... w aVIU VIUViVVV IU
-t- l. . 1 . .1 . . . .... .
r .w...va w lUb ITtlllb UUUICt
herpont Morgan, Andrew Car-
...... .uiii.tu tame iicii wiin
mrniT ( Mr tnr i
w, VJ,UUV C4l.ll.
bs o. ellogg, the federal "trust
Full blooded Mammoth Bronze
. , istavf AiiUlWUgll"
-..v i aimuuci, ray uirus
' Ah .
! Aiiiuc mcuaniei.
l!rM.. f. .
A New Thlntf.
tof't fail 0 See thi n.imnln 1ln
.-wvyiapiHc v.aienaers at Helm
uiiMn'a Thev are a ilprliti-.l
; Miinjue anu attractive.
prut-... . a . .
I people una their Christ-
- -j luui; uowauavt lhat snmr.
t, an nieipenstve remember-
, " -u ausoiuie necessity. You
ill fin. I ....I,
w "iie more appropriate
rthii purpose than tl. ArtUr.
-.v,, especially when carry-
-!" rrapn that is of mutual
" M,eoe giving and the one
ect,'.' Lj if you want a print
0m cra -vorite negative, or a
Piai jjholotraph that will add a
'0fc'l lea, I, to your gift, we will
e'tf.lyou Only, given, time,
nW m yuir orders early.
r, It taVcs (line tp make
'c Jr. ! ,lo,'t wait until the
rajpe from So to'SOc,
Uovrp, -t U facing a winter fam-
I M4 s aVvrccvM
BALTZER & DODDS D. G. CO.
Prominent Speaker Coming.
Dr. R. N. Roark, president State
Normal School, at Richmond, will
deliver an address at the Methodist
church, In this city, Sunday niqht,
following the Sunday School rally.
Dr. Roark will speak in the inter
est of the ''Whirl-wind Educational
Campaign," a unique b 14 1 strong
move in the interest of educational
matters throughout the State.
All friends of this great cause are
requested to be present and hear
Barred Plymouth Rock Chickens.
The choice of a flock that has
not been culled, full blooded, fine
form and feathers. If you want a
choice bird, call and get prices.
Pullets, cockrels and year-olds.
Jennie V. McClure,
Thomas Gray kept the elegy by
him for nine years before he gave it
to the world. He polished away at
all those years as a lapidary pol
ishes a gem, and the result was he
made a gem of it. In his whole life
he wrote comparatively little, and
when asked why he had written eo
little he replied : "Because of tbe
exertion it costs in the labor of com
An Album For
wpil(l syit n mny cases
wliew yoti want to tend a,
gift. W cn suit you in
Photo Alburns, Postal ,A1,
bums. View and Souvenir
Card Albums. See them.
HELM & ELLISON
r'tsssssssssssB JWWatf sssHbH sssssssK
MM " ' 'aHsssssS sslsssssssssssV
sssKssVu L Hbssssssssi
SSSMBSSSsBiOssD.Jsl ' aVSSSSSSSSSsl
ssVJPsRlfssrV? ITsSv. aLtttttttml
Look into our windows! Ready-to-Wear Clothes? Yes.
But something uncommon about them, isn't there? Dont
look like they were devised by automatons and cut by
machinery, do they? They are not. They are hand
made, every one of them. Style, tailored and fabricked
in the highest and best way because they're-V
PECK'S SMART CLOTilES
Quality the best, Fabrics the strongest, Patterns the
exclusive and Prices the very lowest.
Berendes for Christmas gifts.
Miss Effie Hayner, of Ripley, is
visiting relatives in Hickman.
We had another nice 'rain Mon
day. Who says there's dust?
An exquisite line of medallions
and art gifts for the holiday.
We make a speciality of cleaning
and pressing Ladies' skirts. Threld
keld & Schmidt over Rice's Shoe
John O'Donnell and wife, of Union
City, were the guests of J. O. Ryan
and wife Sunday. Mrs O'Donnell is
spending the week with Mrs. Ryan.
The only consolation the Demo
crats can get out ot the late Presi
dential election is, that we will have
as good a President as the Republi
cans. Of all the dally newspapers in the
country, the Nashville American is
the only one that attempts to justify
the assassination of Carmack. The
same paper wants every member of
the Planters' Protective Association
indicted and made to prove he is not
a night-rider because the Association
hasn't sent all the night-riders to the
pen. fW, why not indict tbe edi
torial staff of the American for com
plicity in the murder of Carmack,
as that paper doesn't denounce tbe
crime and really attempts to defend
It? Even a blind man cau read be
tween the lines of this Nashville
hyena of Journalism that it Is glad
Ed Carmack is out of its way and
honors the assassins who put him
there. Elktoa Times.
Tel. No. 4 for groceries.
Clarence Henry is on the sick list.
Thad Canter, of Lynnvllle Ky.,
visited Hickman friends last week.
If you have real estate to sell, see
the Hickman Courier about selling
it for you.
The best coffee in the world for
20c a pound. We can prove it.
Bettersworth & Farther.
Revi A. Turkington will preach at
Poplar Grove, Sunday morning.
Special song service. Everybody
invited to be present.
Eld. J."S. Hasklns, of Henderson,
Tcnn., will preach at Mt. Hermon
next Sunday. A full attendance of
the members Is desired. Everybody
The ladles of the Episcopal church
will have their Annual Bazaar this
year at Jones' Cafe, on Thursday,
Dec. J. In connection with the ba
zaar, they will give an oyster sup
per. Call and see the many dainty
and appropriate articles (or Christ
mas, and enjoy a good supper.
"For the first time in the history
of the United States' says the
Wall Street Journal, "a great panic
has not resulted In political revolu
tion overthrowing the party. In pow
er. The panics of 1837, 1857, 1873,
1884 and 1893 led to changes of ad
ministration, but the panic of 1907
has had no such result. The people
have not held the admlnstration re
sponsible for it. This is a most re
markable and significant development
la Ataeiican politics."
M4A sn Swf sxru
Ballard ; First Monday io Jan
uary ; third Monday in April j sec
ond Monday in August.
Calloway : Second Monday in
April and, November, and first Mon
day in August.
Carlisle : Third Monday In Feb.
ruary and October, and first Monday
Fulton: Third Monday in Jan
uary first Monday in May and Sep
Graves : First Monday in March ;
third Monday in June and second
Monday in November.
Hickman : First Monday in Feb
ruary ; third Monday in May, and
fourth Monday in September.
Marshall : Second 'Monday in
March, June and October.
McCracken: First Monday in
January, April, August and No
Ballard: Third Monday; CalU
way, fourth Monday ; Carlisle, sec
ond Monday ; Fulton, second Mon
day ; Graves, third Monday, except
April and October ; Hickman, first
Monday ; Marshall ; first Monday ;
McCracken, second Monday.
If you think you are wise and well
informed, just see if you can answer
these questions : You have see hun
dreds of white horses, why did you
never see a white colt? Why does
a horse eat grass backwards and a
cow forward? Why does a hop vine
twine to the left and a bean vine to
the right? Why does a horse when
staked out by a rope unwinds the
rope while a cow winds It up into
hard kinks? Why does a horse get
up on his front feet first and a cow
on her hind feet? And why does a
a dog turn around three times before
Last Wednesday night Operator
Sam L. Peeples of the N. C. & St.
L. at Martin, was examining what
he thought to be an unloaded pistol.
The N. C. & St. L. call boy, Will
T. Griffin, was asleep in the office
when the operator pointed the pistol
at him, intending to snap it, but to
his great surprise the pistol fired,
shooting Griffin in the neck, and in
flicting what was thought to be a fa
tal wound. The accident occurred
about 11:30, and it was thought
then that there was no possible
chance for his recovery, but now bis
friends have some faint hope that
the wound will not prove fatal.
The young men were each about
18 years of age and had always
been close friends. Young .Peoples,
Is now at his home In Gardner,
Tenn., almost crazed with grief.
Young Griffin is at the Martin Hotel,
where he is receiving every at
tention possible. The accident was
very deplorable, and" is much re
gretted by friends of both parties.
Young Griffin is a son of A. S.
Griffin, the section forman at State
Line, and is well known here,
Sixty Thousand Ton Liners,
The While Star Line yesterday
officially announced that the names
of the second of its two great liners,
which are to be built at Harland &
Wolff's yard at Belfast, wilf be the
Titanic. Incidently, it is announced
that the tonnage of each vessel will
be about 60,000, which is' nearly
twice that of the Mauretania, the
largest vessel now afloat.
The keel blocks for the first of
these amazing ships, the Olympic,
were laid down at Belfast last week,
and work is tiow progressing on her.
The keel blocks for the Titanic will
be lad down early in January next.
Although it has been known that
the White Star Line contemplated
building two ships that would eclipse
anything afloat, the exact tonnage
has not been, known before, and the
Olympic and Titanic will represent
the greatest stride ever made in nav
al architecture. They will be near
ly 1,000 feet long, and about eighty
feet broad, and while they will not
be built for speed, they will, it is ex
pected, be able to average twenty-
one knots. They will be equipped
with a combination of turbine and
The cost of .the two vessels will be
Great preparations have been go
ing on at Belfast for more than a
year for the construction of these
giant vessels. Two new docks, each
more than a thousand feet long and
capable of bearing a weight of 75,
000 tons, have been built and the
greatest gantry in the world has
been installed. A large number of
men who have been idle while the
yard was being prepared for these
boats will now be reemployed, and
it is expected that the work on them
will do much to relieve the distress
threatened in Belfast during the con
It is interesting to compare these
two great ships with some of the
other famous ships of their day. -
The first Cunard steamship to
cross the Atlantic was the Britannia,
which made the crossing in 1840.
Her tonnage was 1,154, and she was
207 ft. long. The Scotis, which was
referred to as an "ocean leviathan"
In 1862, had a tonnage of 3,871.
Still more Interesting is the com
parison with the fust vessel of any
kind that ever crossed the Atlantic
Columbus' Santa Maria, which
was 60 feet long and had a tonnage
of 223. It may also be mentioned
that the tonnage of either the Titan
ic or Olympic will be more than the
total tonnage of the Spanish Arm
ada, which was 59,120s wliile the
tonnage of the English fleet which
opposed it was less than half that
When a splinter has been driven
deep into the hand, it can be extract
ed without pain by steam. Nearly
fill a wide mouthed bottle with hot
water, place the injured part over
the mouth of the bottle, and press
tightly. The suction will draw the
llesh down, and in a minute or two
the steam, will extricate the splinter
and the inflamation will disappear.