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title: 'The Hickman courier. (Hickman, Ky.) 1859-current, February 04, 1909, Image 12',
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Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
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Your Water and Light rent is due on the
FIRST OF EACH MONTH, and if not paid by
the TENTH will be cut off.
This took effect November 1, 1006.
Pay at the Hickman Ice & Coal Co. office
at the Ice factory.
Office open from 7 a. m. until 6 p. in. any
day except Sunday; and on the Oth and 10th of
each month it is open until 0 p. m.
Hickman Ice & Coal Co., Inc.
A. O. CARUTHERS, Mgr.
History of Fulton County
Continued from page 1
ami was situated about where the
Hickman Lumber & Planing Mill Co.
is now located. By some it is said
(hat the store was kept by Robert
White in a hewed log house.
The first Mayor under the new
charter was Jesse Edmonston
The first church edifice, erected
about 1840, was a frame building
20x40, and used for school purposes
also. It stood about where Mrs.
Maggie Randle's residence is now
The Commercial Herald, neutral
in politics, and the first newspaper
in Hickman, was established May 6,
1841. It was published by Smith &
Talbot, and edited by Mr. Dutemosi-
er. After an existence of several
years it suspended, and was suc
ceeded ,by The Hunter of Kentucky,
a Democratic sheet, managed by F.
T. Keisacker.' After a time he was
succeeded by J. W. Wingate in the
control of the paper. In 1845,
the Commercial Herald was revived,
and the Hunter of Kentucky merged
into it under the management and
editorship of H. 0. Beatty and J. "W.
Wingate. In 1846 the Herald was
sold to Jesse Leigh, and the Com
mercial Standard (Democratic) , es
tablished by him. In 184 8 the News
Letter (Independent), under the
firm of Bullock, Kingman, Wingate
& Washburne, made its appearance.
The Standard suspended shortly af
ter the appearance of the News Let
ter. In 1850 the Argus (Democn-t-ic,)
was published by C. W. Hut-
4 Cottage Jr
Roonjs and Board
by the day or week. Large, com
fortable rooms bath in connection
Reasonable Rates !!
When the Fire
its too late to take out insur
ance. Now is a better time a saf
er time. See us about it lock the
barn before the horse is gone. Our
rates are reasonable our companies
the world's best.
R. T. TYLER, Agt.
chins. The offices of News Let
ter and the Argus were purchased
by a Mr. Ford. The publication of
the latter paper continued, under
various managements, until 1858,
when the office was destroyed by
fire. In 1854, The Times, Whig in
politics, was established by Thad
W. Thomas, and after passing
through one or two changes was sue
pended in 1858. The same year.
The Hickman Courier, under the
firm of Ed. K. Warren, Geo. War
ren St Tim Willis began its career,
The office being destroyed by fire in
1861. George Warren purchased
an office, and resumed the publica
tion, in a short time, was forced to
suspend on account of the civil war.
In 1865 he resumed the publication
a second time, which he continued
successfully until his death, Dec,
30, 1902. Four years following the
paper was owned fey jM. B. Shaw,
Hickman Newspaper Co., Scale,
Speer & Sexton, and lastly Speer &
Sexton, the present owners. Thus
ends Hickman's 68 years of news
The first postoffice wac known as
Mill's Point. The change was
made with the change of the name
of the town. II. A. Bush was the
first postmaster, olloweJ by James
Cilton, Dr. H. C. Catlett, A. M.
Ellison, W. G. Payne, J. H. Davis,
H. H. Harding. . Case and J. T.
Stephens, the dresent iscumbent.
(Continued next week.)
Five gallops White Rose gasoline
SI, at Courier office. Its pure.
Cold Weather Is Coming H
Now is tho timo to fill your bin with
GOOD, CLEAN, FRESH
BON AIR and TRADE WATER
Will have plenty of Pittsburgh Cool
as soon as Ohio river boats can run
Hickman Ice & Coal Co
Phone INTo. 48
Gzr's Jinf (2s
Leave your home with, loving
words, they may be your last.
Love Is the best and strongest
thing on earth, but Impatience can
kill It. ' '
Speak kindly, it encourages the
downcast, cheers the sorrowing and
often wakens the erring to earnest
resolves to do better.
For a home to be a home In the
highest sense of the word, and not
merely a place to sleep and eat,
each member of the family must
contribute his or her share. There
must be forebearance, sympathy
and love. A great deal depends on
the parents. They should in the
early childhood of their children
teach them to make the home the
dearest place on earth. The aged
live more in the Dast than the nrei
ent. Their reveries are principally
of their boyhood and girlhood
How necessary then that these days
be mide happy, that their reveries
may give them pleasure. It is not
a perfect home where the inmates
hold themselves aloof. It is where
the guest is ever welcome, where
friends delight to come and come
again. Those that shut themselves
from the world become selfish and
narrow minded. It requires Inter.
change of thought to expand the
mind. And what li more delightful
than the happy interchange of
thought between friends In a happy
Kindness is one of the purest
traits that finds a place in the human
heart. It gives us friends wherever
we may chance to wander. To show
kindness it is not necessary to give
large sums of money or to perform
some wonderful deed that will im
mortalize your name. It is the
world of sympathy to the discourag
ed and disheartened. Kindness
makes sunshine wherever it goes; it
is the real law of life j the link (hat
connects earth with heaven. Would
you live in the remembrance of oth
ers after you are gone? Write
your name on the tablets of their
hearts by acts of kindness and love.
The noblest revenge we can make
upon our enemies Is to do them
It is customary, and seems to be
.natural, for blessings to brighten as
they Jake their flight, the little hour
of Joy that was yesterday's portion,
brief and humble though it may have
been, becomes of a roseate hue and
fcur-fold imporant when viewed In
the flattering lights of retrospection
Countless numbers of us are chant
ing.the burden of thai tender lay :
"Backward, turn backward, ,Q Time
in thy flight.
Make ute & child again just for to
And to many the desire Is largely
prompted by visions of lost opportun
mes ana misspent lives. The ever
recurring theme. "Jt might have
been," which tells the history, in
brief, p.f many life-time mistakes, is
common to us alj as ..we repeat the
Bcwue we make medicines
for tliem, We ?H diem all
about Ayer's Clirry pecf.9r.aj,
and they prescribe it for
coughs, colds, bronchitis, con
sumption. They trust it. Then
you can afford 10 trust It.
Ask your own doctor.
The beit kind o( ft Uatlmonial
"Hold for oyer alaty year."
Bfade tor J. O. Aftr Co., X vail, H1M1
Aieo BiaauMoiurtr or
tit m vinos,
Wi bat us imiIi Wf publlaa
g 1 mae vik 1 our in -maiaae.
Avtr'w i Rreatly aid the Cherry
fectorp) If Jbruaklnu up a cold.
" Do you know of any woman who ever received any
benefit from taking Lydia E. I'inkham's Vegetable Com
If any woman who is suffering with any ailment peculiar
to her sex will ask her neighbors this question, she will be
surprised at the result. There is hanlly a community in
this country where women cannot be found who have been
restored to health by this famous old remedy, made
exclusively from a simple formula of roots and herbs.
During the past 30 years we have published thousands
of letters from these grateful women who have been cured
by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and never
in all that time have we published a testimonial without
the writer's special permission. Never have we knowingly
published a testimonial that was not truthful and genuine.
Merc is one just received a few days ago. If anyone doubts
that this is a true and honest statement ol a woman s experi
ence with Lydia E. I'inkham's Vegetable Compound write
and ask her.
Ilounton, Texan. M Wlicn I first hvirnii tnklnsr i.ytlln 12. IMnk
iiiuti'x Vegetable- CoiiiMMiiul I win a total wreck. I IiimI hern
filck for tlirco yyin wltli. fcmnio trmililc.i, chronic ilyapi-ii-ilft,
anil n liver trouble. I hail tried ocvuntl dootor'n medicine, hut
nothing did ntu any kmmI.
"For three, year I lived on uirdlclnrs and thought I would
never cut well, when I read an advert Uiiu iit of Lydia 12. l'lnk
liam's Vegetable Compound, and wn advlncd'to try lU
"Mr liunhand trot inn onn hottle of tho CoiiiiHiuiid. and It did
rue so' iumcIi Kod I continued f u iinp, I ait notv a n'H woman
Mud enjoy tho heat of health,
" I ndvlxo all women xuffrrlnj? from uticli trouhlr to give
Lydln li, IMnkliiim'H Vegetable, Compound n trial. They won't
reicret It, for It wilt surely euro you." Mrs. Hemic L. Hicks,
BIO Cleveland Hi., Hoiintou.
Any woman who is sick and suffcrng is foolish surely
not to give such a medicine as this a trial. Why should it
not do her as much good as it did Mrs. Hicks.
words with a sigh, realizing all too
late, our former blindness and folly.
Many of us find life hard and full
of pain. The world uses us rudely
and roughly. We suffer wrongs and
injure?. Other people's clumsy feet
tread upon our tender spirits. We
must endure misfortunes, tras. 3n4
disappointments. We cannot avoid
these things, but we should not al
low the harsh experiences to deaden
our sensibilities or make M stoical
or tour. The true problem of living
is to keep our hearts sweet and gen
tie in the hardest conditions and ex
periences. If you remove the snow
from the hillside In tho late winter,
you will find sweet flowers growing
there beneath the cold drifts, unhurt
by the storm and by the sn'owy
blankets that have covered them.
So should we keep our hearts tender
and sensitive beneath life's fiercest
winter blasts, and through the long'
est year of suffering, and even In
injustice and wrong treatment.
This is true victorious' living.
yhat js politeness? It consists
of a sincere and honest dejire to pro
mote the happiness of those around
us, and not of false smiles and I at
jtering words. The word politeness
means real kindness, kindly express
ed and also good breeding or ele
gance of manners. It la a trait which
everyone admires and which confers
upon its possessor a charm that does
much to pave the way to success
It has been said that a "Man's
manners form his fortune' Wheth
er this is really so or, not, t fs cer
tain that hjs mariners form his re
putation. If his manners came di
rectly from a kind heart, they will
please though they be destitute of
PolJtcDess js as much required at
home as elsewhere. We should do
things w;llng)y and cheerfully.
Shall acts of kindness make life
more pleasant and desirable (hey
make the difficulties of life seem
more trifling and help to wipe away
the tears of sorrow. We should
always show the greatest politeness
and deference to our friends and
parents, Some persons are polite
everywhere, but at home and they
are rude Indeed, Perhaps if they
are asicea a question and they are
occupied they will scowl and mutter
something over to themselves and
pay no attention to that one who
spoke, as though they were too In
significant. How dees It sound to
bear .1 person say "yes" and Mn
(o everyone, especially to telr sen-
Jon? There s scarcely anything
more Important iq a child than good
While it is comparatively easy to
be polite toward, grangers, or to
ward peopls of dlstjnction, whom we
meet in society or on public occa.
lions, still it should be remembered
that an everyday politeness Is really
most prised, coming as it should
from the kindly feeding of the heart.
Mliery In Stomach.
Why not start now today, and
for ever rd yourself of Stomach
trouble and Indigestion? A dieted
stomach gets the blues and grumbles.
Give it a good eat, then take Fape's
Diapepsln ro start the digestive
juices wonting, mere will pe no
dyspepsia or belching of (Sas or
eructations of undigested fpod ; no
feeling like a lump of lead (n the
stomacrj or heartburn, sick headache
and Diijlness, and. your fppd wll
not ferment and pofsqn your breath
with nauseous ordors,
Fape's Diapepsln costs only 50
cents for a large case at any drug
store here, and will relieve the most
obstinate case ot Indigestion and
Upset Stomach In five minutes.
There is nothing else better to4
take Gas from Stomach and cleanse
the stomach and intestines, and be
sides, one triangule wll digest and
prepare for assimilation Into the
bpod all your food, the same as a
sound, healthy somach woiId do it.
When Diapepsln works, your
stomach rests gets itself In order,
cleans up and thtn you feel like
eating when you come to the table,
and what you eat will do you good.
Absolute relief from all Stomach
Misery is waiting for you as soon
as you decide to begin takng Dia
pepsln. Tell your druggist that you
want Pape's Diapepsln, because you
want to be thoroughly cured of Indigestion.
"Square Deal" is the best woven
wire fence on the market. We have
plenty of it. Farmers Ildw, Co, Inc.
i? arms Fnr o.r
For trrma ""ill
cull on or Ddilrr
Nn.l-m eria m
lnn, a riilla Iwluwtt
nrrw)in liotur. ,, ,
tultlTRtlon, reit u,,
l) tmihrli corn . lit, t,
A cooil liMrittn,,,,
No. ti Mlr, ,
Olnjrton. Ooexl ., .
mid olhronMulMi a
Urn, fine joung ore t.
hom. Ownrr h , ,
era Mill t tt a. A I
No, -rjrnrr h ,
roomilwKlllnu.s W a
irftti,outbullitin- a , ,
and erott.ft nrnl, i
hU mll to tchool '
ml trlrphon u( ,
two food mirketa jri
An litral form.
old for i pr tcrr
tlalii 011 Ihr arte
moiiuin of ore 1
Iwriftln. atkrorNn i
tlpplrouiilr. Mo. I.m'
It. totfttlirr with oKt
ncrrt clrarrd, rrit I t
rl cuttlut nra rr ,
now (rowing win gt
- 3 Tu,f..,
-1 tfit.tl .
fartllllv. Il.ni. .... .
No. IINIni ini.- 1
Tba price we ran him
will lurrjrlMi imi
Then, r ua hr am,. -
rmmcottaira. n i,v
At prr.cnt ihrr u
annum In rent. 1 f -
lar level lota, Mi i
nod itrret, hare
eld. Will tell aepa a
rath or pari raali . a ,
tale on tlili pmr r .
No. Thla la IT
Weal Hickman If i f
attnta you a "tale e, a
o( Ilia lieal real ata
pari or town ,u
than (ell rou alou' i
mrnl, IHinl wane i
For ellliera nomec
mora muorx ttiao ou t
No. 4ATwo lot ii, i
at the old ferry la i
inirercioiii nou.r a a
water to overflow
Thla la your chanc
Hickman Furniture k
Teleaiaea , to
IF YOU HAVE MONET
keep it in tne .-1 .
be burned, lest i. r . n.W
If you war.t t tp
... DEPOSIT VVITHUS:
give you a '
tlge yoi have i.:f r-'"
l..t T ...... w - A KtS
. i ,
our hooks, we w.u ' "
see it there bef.r' t.
, a P.-M-
Hlf kMAN BAN
. .iatmm. aTJ
k in an w nil u 11 1
Pr.nn me and I
pall for your Laundry.
rn a m
THE O. IV
FRANK SMITH, All
I; M ,