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Record (Greenville, Ky.): June 15, 1911 Record (Greenville, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Greenville, Ky. : Record Press, 1899- Greenville, KY 1911 rec1911061501_sn87060049 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Record (Greenville, Ky.): June 15, 1911 Record (Greenville, Ky.) Greenville, Ky. : Record Press, 1899- Greenville, KY 1911 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. Costs It pays for itself, i sure of returns. INotHittg. The investment is Get our rates, he Kentucky tlttoxv. GREENVILLE, ICY., THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1911. Fair Dalp. tg urt the iIhIom llxtsjl for holiling Fair for IBI1 iih flifcus rpportcil. onin-rof fair irr rMriatl li jbepurt to lit. any oniinliwIoitH or of 1In. ViTHiiUlcH, AngUMl 5 .'lit)M. Lexington. AtlRUHt 7 rtlHj. I'lllolilown, Augunt 8 5iln.ni, TIip follow tli Kentuck.v . Aujchhi tt LuwrviicelMirir. Atiyunt Muhlenberg' County is rich in coal, iron, timber, potter's clay. sctc, and the most inviting field in Ken tucky for investment of capital and pluck. 50c. PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE VOL. XIII. NO. IS. SIMPLE, CHEAP ROAD ROLLER THAT ANYBODY CAN MAKE Do'lcr Shell HUsd With Concrctn at Cost of $50. most cxcollent road roller can ha tniule by any onu and so chounly that tlm coHt will not bo of any conso-n- u A Purchase n holler sholl fonr foot six Inches Ion? and throe foot nine Inchei In diameter. Set It 5 mi on imuI. titil n shaft in the center rli and (111 the shell with ISj cf J WAA concrete. jj , Make a frame like (sr -- THE DROODEn NURSERY. Tho nursery Is really the whole Droodor. for. while the other half, tho tin parlor, is the poop's playground, :he nursery docs the nature fake stunt )f playing mummy hen. This Is dune rvltli the hover, which In the picture Is jeiiteil from a lamp in a box outside. Some are heated with hot water or Uesun. We wish to emphasize the importance of the hover and heating apparatus In Artificial brooding, for so many get out a nice bunch of chicks, then loe them in faulty hovers. You ivlll note this nursery opens In front, the door being mostly glass to give cood light, a board under the door being removable for chiming tho all evH tloor. The sun parlor also has a targe sash, thus making the whole light, the chicks and thermometer being always In sight. The hover Is a dandy. It Is twenty-twInches In dlnmeler, ten inches high nd Is all clear space beneath. It has mem fINb EE.TR1GG KEHTRALPOIHT ROGUE RIVER I Uhj 14 -- . JUT with- OREGON CORRESPONDENCE VALLEY Auk. tt I day. ' I iIh.v. I.oihIimi, Atifrubl tlcrmniitowu. AiijtnHt 01 3 tlayM. AujrtiMl SO - .1 iluys." , Anient! - I llurkftvillf. Align at 15 4 l.v. llrodlltMiil. August 10- -S iliiyw. . FtM-Creek, Auffuat 161 ilu ilajru. J. Bheiihcrlvllle, it SOLICITED o This matter must not te rcpi'ntnl out special icrml8Blon CONCJthTB HOLtiEIU the one lllustrateil and you will have n live ton read roller" at n cost of about $50. A ROAD WASTE. hot drum against which chicks crowd and get scorched and crushed; no soot and lamp fumes come up Into tho hovur to suffocate; no hot llnor shrivels up the chicks' logs and make them cripples. The heat is overhead and radlutos down ns In nature, it enters from n lamp box outside, circulates through a doughnut shaped radiator in top of FOR ROADS. ASPHALT hover, and all lamp fumes arc returned to the outside, so (hat this element, so Will Make Excellent Binding, Says Jen illy to chicks. Is entirely absent. London Engineer, The hover ventilator Is on top in the fltvli Nfl't on, an engineer of Lon- renter, nnd with a regulator attached .n 'vc3 especial attention to there Is little dltllculty to preserve nu don rondauiUiun, expresses the belief that 2veu temperature even in zero weather. nsphalt la destined to take the place The nursery should be kept scrupulously clean. The hover should be TTi "PHsentlal desiderata"' cleaned every day, for If chicks arc iloflnoK 'of n satisfactory road as "smooth tlits compelled to brc'i" foul oven surfafp fo'vfti lUuinuurtuip' tiv jf rtrjj vu kill no made by Tho impropriation the different atatoo for improved to a roada ...... I have been wasted V.L-W... has built about 650 miles of im- proved highways, Pennsylvania d perhaps as much. And $ neither state nor any other so has made proper & far as we know provision for their maintenance, v Hero is whero tho waste comes in. More millions will be wast ed unless some plan of keeping s? state roads in repair is put into operation soon. No sense in building costly roads and then letting them go to pieces for the want of attention at the right time. a 5 one-thir- A nnOODF.Il NfnSEKV. nlr'i H rlnellnua n. li lnna ""nonsllppery." Mr. Nathan also stipulates that tho Ideal road must not only "have these qualities, but be reasonable in Initial cost and abovo all in maintenance. "Many of the present generation will remember tho phrase, 'Electricity Is only in its infancy,' ' says Mr. Nathan. "Well, today the road board is in its Infancy, and I have no doubt that It .xvlll grow into ns tine and healthy a child as electricity did. Like other Infants, tho road board Is Just beginning 'to speak, and tho first word that it has been taught Is 'tar.' Now, I hope It will very soon grow up and learn words of two syllables, such as 'asphalt.' and then be able to expound to road engineers the real meaning of this much misunderstood word. "This is the tar nge, nnd ns an Indifferent palliative tar Is serving Its purpose today ns a temporary expedient, but something much more permanent than the primitive methods of tar spraying or even tar macadam Is required for the future, and I maintain that permanency will bo obtained only from the adoption as waterproof road crust blndersof cither Lake Trinidad asphalt or Cuban nsphalt, but preferably Cuban nsphalt, owing to Its having a higher melting point and Its ability to withstand the rotting effects of r .. nitortT l fill fd'or'hmtecl.'' Jajt;3 .For a good deodorizer, a dropping drier and a soft bedding wo use dry sandy loam on our brooder floors aud Und It the best ever. water." Oil Concrete Road. oil concrete highway to bo laid In Pennsylvania has Just receutly been completed ou the road. It Is about a quarter of a mile In length and is between Progress and Pnxtonla. The oil concrete road Is an experiment on the The first stretch of part of tho state highway department, which In 3007 rebuilt the highway from the eastern terminus of the city to Paxtonla. The section Just laid replaces a quarter of a mile of road constructed of concrete. The new sectlou of road Is made of concrete Into which are mixed asphaltlc oils. The top surface is not arched so much as the rest of the road, the crown being constructed on n basis of of an inch to a foot The crown is the same ns that used In laying a brick pavement three-eight- Missouri's Oldest Road. Twelve miles of the old "king's highway" near Sikeston, Mo., the oldest .road In Missouri. Is being rebuilt with rock macadam. Curtis Hill, the state highway engineer, has organized a special benefit assessment road district to carry on tho work. Later the road will be extended to New Madrid. FREE ROAD DRAGS. X X X b X & To encourage road work Roy & Williams, highway engineer of Macon county, Mo., gives a road drag frcs to evory farmer who makes application for one. If the farmer does not use his drag it is taken from him and slvon to some one more indus- trious. The roads of the county have been tnuch improved by j tho arranncmont. x FEATHERS AND EGGSHELLS. Ca DE KALB.ILL. KANSAS CITY, MO. rgsfe Nathan F. Yost of Heeler's Church, Bucks county. Pa., captured tweutj'-elgh- t live skunks in one night. Bucks county fanciers should give Mr. Yost a prize silver cup for protecting their roosters and nominate him for a Carnegie medal. One thousand live hundred turkeys were bought up. dressed and shipped to take Cardui, for your foma! to the Thanksgiving market at New troubles, because we are sure it York by a single Pennsylvania dealer. will help you. Remember that Seveu hundred were dressed In- ono thi3 great female remedy day. earth. When a poultry association or agriTho testing box should bo kept in a cultural society contracts with n parly room having n temperature of from to care for the poultry exhibits tho G5 to 7." degrees, and If tho filler was matter of experience as well as price not moist when put lu the box It should be considered. The treatment should be watered. Seven or elcht fowls get at some exhibitions is shamehas brought relief to thousands of days will tell the story, when tho good ful, and the guilty party should be kernels will show vigorous sprouts. iii jlher sick women, so why not to pulled for cruelty to animals. The upper cloth, bearing tho earth or you ? For headache, backache, Snakes are a great pest to poulsawdust, .should be carefully removed periodical pains, female weaktry in Florida, being experts at gathso as not to disturb tho socond cloth ness, many have said tt is "the ering eggs and gobbling chicks.' Hogs covering the seed. This should then best medicine to take," Try tt I are kept In tho yards to catch the rep- bo removed. By comparing the car3 tiles. Sold in This City F3 with the corresponding kernels on the Hens seldom get hard crop from key numbered squares tho worth of n swallowing straw on the scratching given ear for seed will bo determined. floor unless they are nearly starved Any oars tho kernels from which do nnd feed Is thrown in the litter. They not show flvo strong germinations out grab grain and straw together, and of six should be discarded entirely, so much straw colls nnd blocks way whllo those showing one bad kernel to the gizzard. out of six should be kept by themBy Jolting of the wagon six dozen selves and not used at all unless there eggs were- broken for n farmer at- is a decided shortage of seed. Seed IS THE GREATEST tending the Danville iFn.) market. Ho showing weak germination Is worthTHEATRICAL SHOW PAPER to sell them for f cents less less, and cars from which It Is taken tried thau market price, but failed. In sight should not bo used. Thp test may be IN THE WORLD. of his stand was a store where a repealed as many times as may be Single Copy, 10 Cfe, neat, safe crate holding ten dozen eggs necessary, when all tho approved ears $4.00 Per Year. was for sale for only 25 cents. should be put by themselves, shelled 1SSDEU WEEKLY and the kernels sorted as to slzo awl In tho rainy season oats are a specially good feed, as their husks aro a shape so ns to give a uniform drop FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. deterrent to diarrhea. White wheat will with tho planter. Notwithstanding the PUHL1SIIEKS, 1MJEUT J. BOR1E, give pigeons scours aud often acts this fact that the pst season seemed to Mjjcaobb. 47 W. S8TU St. Hxr YosX be one especially favorable for the way with chickens. maturing of seed corn, complaints nro A Texas fancier who sLnrtcd to raise goats ns a side Issue declares they beat coming from many quarters that the AT FACTORY a bulldog barking-fr- uit trees. Why seed Is very uneven in germinating GLOBE BUGGIES AND HARNESS quality; hence It would seem wise to not use the butters to throw midnight use tho testing box nnd take no neck wringers? The pictures- of roosters and hens, chances. geese gobblers nnd quacks In tho reKIDS AND PIE. vised Standard of Perfection cost Tbe ultcr lnciv of enre or knowledge to $50 each, according to color. Twenty-live thousand copies were ordered dhpluyud by souio mother In the feed-luprinted by the St. Louis convention and of tliolr infant children Is little nro uow on sale. short o? umazlng. Wo' ofluie cro; n Keep your weather eye on the hog ense tho other dny of a mother who without n sporty curl lu his tail. He was In the habit of taking her bnby will come to a bad end. Watch that of two years to call at a home in rooster whose tall gets out of plumps which there were sevcnil children, NO. 270 by Jiangs In a don't enre sjyle. IT6' d whose delltjht It was to literally stuff We ship nl' vehicles Direct from our Factory C. O. I), to Consumer subject to cxamitialiou till coybred with crawlers or has a kltitf fn tho pour little baby with pie "she ,: wi1j Tice is of tliegrrctst ' jjfs conMUutlpn. liked It so." The mother calmly wit- npproval oi to (hp (ji,.!,,- xtn. l & llnrnwt ('. to Importance lMy u a pUnwl nnil nessed tho performance, offering nn ob- have pvcry one WlifiW n K0'i number of fqwls ape SntMt'i! (JufttlO'T, Nocflfoit itihjmrctl q nmko con- cacli sjiijuneiit kuch rocix'Hciit yaw In rmnlity of kept thcra should be a place to storo jection and evidently noclmt t.yr of food. The bins should bo lined so rujco nection between tho willow rumpixlun inutrilal.tjialwitr).sii:uiftii)i, liui' -a vehirlr jhl.nM .Vlvfrt;Miil'Hl ll nnd gonernl puny nppenrnnco of her nud briiig usiuau orrimui ul:.il. It HrflraM cannot gnaw iuto thorn, nnd tho building should bo clear underneath so rats baby and the things It was allowed to you, by Btllinpyou n hot.csllv mrntc Iwjfgy ntapricelckstlic M:(illomiiu'i ou will ennnot harbor. Teach the cat to sleep cat. A child's tasto Is not n suro suldo, rccouniicnU our kmh1h lu yutir I'rolll. neighbor. Our Ouur.inlco isalMohitctv as good toour cttstoniets In tho feed bouse nnd she'll catch especially when caro In Its formation unit wouhl Ih? to a ileatrr. If lunula nro not as ' every mouse. has not been exercised. If never alyour inoitcy Is to you. You lowed to have things which It should take no rink. Wo manufacture huntst Vehlcku nnd liurnoa. not oat tho child will not form a tnsto inveour cunlotiK'i's iiuiiicy. it '.I oruYi. trontrf. or them. And this Is tho oasloat and Writo for our Fuc Uutay uul liaiitMi tuueiiuc. CLOSE D0QGY HARNESS C0MPAN safest method to follow. GOOD SEED. As the springtime with Its sowing and planting h agnlu with us It in well as In tho years gone to taku stock of the kind of small grain and corn which Is to bo used in the pro-d'ion of the new crop. If one doen not have plump, well filled small grain seed of Itis own raising It can be got at n reasonable price from neighCare should be bor or seedsman. taken that such seed Is well cleaned nnd free from noxious weed seeds. The extra quality which n few cents a Nubol will secure Is more than made up lu the better stand and more vig irons growth which will bo obtained. Tho earth bed In which this Is put should not bo given scrub preparation, but should be made fine nnd mellow nnd tho seed drilled in to an even depth. In the ense of tho Rood corn n careful Individual ear test should be made. A farmer of good sense nnd eyesight who has had experience In tho matter can without doubt toll whether a given kernel of corn will germinate In a majority of cases by cutting through the chit, or germ, with a Jackknlfe; but, since tho kernels on one side of an ear may bo good and on the other bad, tho testing box method Is n good deal safer. There nro a number of Inex-- I tensive ready made testers on the market which are very conveniently equipped, but a homemade tester consisting of a shallow box about II by 3 foot .nnd fonr or five Inches deep and three pieces of muslin exceeding the dimensions of the box by about eight Inches will answer the purpose nicely. About three Inches of sawdust or earth should bo put in the . ik box, Icvc!-ar.'l firmed down. or tho trh'uld bu plecei of urnnlln. pro iously mnrked off in two nnd n half inch squnres and nuni bored consecutively, beginning at one corner. The edges of this should be tacked to the Inside of the Imix so ns to keep It In place. Six kernels of corn three from each side from car No. 1 should then be placed In square No. 1; the same number from ear No. 2 in square No. 2, and so on until six kernels each hnvo been tnkeu from as many ears ns there are squares on the cloth. When this has been completed the second cloth should then be placed over the one bearing the seed and on this the third, tho edges of which should extend well over tho sides of tho box. On- - this should bo carofully spread about two Inches more of sawdust or u j Aagunt 09 :i ilaj-Itnrdbtovrn. Augnt.1 30 - I iln.vn. Pari. Kepteiiiufi- - I ftilayn. Miutlerlk. Krpl?inlHr ' I Ale xaiwlria, Soplrmlx-- r .V 5 iltiy. Mount OHvet. HeplMiitw! a I tnyi IloilKtMivtUV. Sf plemlH-- r . :t i1h) hJ) Siiiiilvra, Srptrmber 0 IIhh. I KiMituekj- State Fair. I.ouWvlll. September Sonn-1-Hf- !'. 1 CLEANING TIME Homo Cavf, September Mnylk'Wl, eptviubfr 07 SO I iIhm "lays s What Are Yon Going To Do This Year by way of making your business successful anil your domestic lif full of pleasure, if you are not supplied with telephone service of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company? Everyone should have a telephone. You arc connected with all outlsidc important points in local connections with all residences and business houses. any information calu man-a8c- r They can't stand against this matchless broom of the blood. Out they go, along with the troubles they cause, such as pimples, boils, sores, eczema, malaria, rheumatism and kidney disorders. It makes a clean sweep. salt-rheu- ELECTRIC All As filth files before the broom, so do disease germs, effete and impure matter and foul humors in the blood fly before BITTERS m, It euros quickly and ourc3 to stoy. It gives glorious hoalth and vigor to tho woak, sickly and PRICE 50c AND SI.OO PER BOTTLE run-down. SOLD AND GUARANTEED BY Druggists, ! ! DR. J W. BARLOW, J. Cumberland Telephone Telegraph Incorporated. f & Co. Crow n at reasonable priucH. onioc up utalrH, in the Jont'H nulltllnpr- Orcuiivlllc, Kjr. DENTIST. ami Urldgc Work done DR. T. J. SLATON, onioc IMtyMicinn untl Hiirccoti. aired near MiiiUHtrcct. Miiln-croH- p (ft fax - V2 2 Brws & Shannon (o. 0 16 DEPOY, KENTUCKY We announce to our trade and the pub- WOOL 1HDESandUR$ Being Dcilcrs. we can da ttfnUnr etmrs'iithn marthat. Rfffrfflff t hinlr in IjinUTillc. Wfc fnfaijfc woomtjs nee to oar snippcn. nruetorpntti MUMUBW - .w cinrr e ur In 1864. WE BUY CA HOWARD. WAIlt II. GRAY, HOWARD & GRAY, lic that our stocks of goods in all depart- LAWYERS, Office In Crcen Building, opposite LaMeaic Hotel. JCZt. JIJ ments arc larger and better selected than ever in our history. We carry a varied Jinc of -: -: DBS, HELTSLEY & HELTSLEY 7. n f GENERAL MERCHANDISi and can .supply most of the wants of. the people In Dry Goods, Clothing; Shoes, ; we offer large selections. In Groceries, Hardware, Tinware, Farm Implements and such goods our stocks are especially strong. In all departments prices will be found the lowest, and your visits will be highly appreciated. Hats,-Etc.:- -: :- -: :- -: r.u f osteopathia; nnsitiAs: Sirel. Ollicc at Home, Eat Maincros Tfj75W,7- Telephone No. 78. REVOLVING Rfdiion SJISPiMlb fees FO PRICES Route and Chicago W 11 ET WHEN Louisville 15EST LINE TO 0 We Ask You California and the Vast Northwest Two trains dally French Lick and West Baden Springs. UNION STATION, " LOUISVILLE. DEARBORN STATION, J 1 Undertaking Department We have just added an Undertaking Department to our business, and will carry a comprehensive line of Coffins, Cas-kets, Robes, Suits, Wrappers and Dresses. Also have a Hearse (j in service, on call anywhere. Orders in this line given prompt ' (?) and careful attention any hour day or night. i& At 1NEP ARDUI . CHICAGO. Dinin? and Parlor Cars. Palace Drawing Room Sleepers. E. H. BACON, D. P. A., fix N. W. Cor. 4th and Market Sts. LOUISVILLE, KY. J Telepnones: Store, No. I. fiigftt, Ko. 17 or No. 3. The BRIDGES & SHANNON CO. DEPOY, KENTUCKY f .jj SSfc 6666666666666666 666 NEW YORK CLIPPER Sample Copy Free. Gold examination of unsightly and perhaps there by the Soldering you found a grcit pile lead all over the joint on the article itself, left jeweler? Did you ever have your spectacles or a piece of jewelry mended and on Have You Tried them It? There is a bottle of Cardui waiting for you at the drug store. Have you tried it? If not, ve urge you to do so, before your troubles have obtained such a hold on you, that nothing will drive out I USE 14 K. GOLD SOLDER on all spectacles and jewelry, and finish the joint so neatly that you PRICES can't locate the break. If your watch is sick I can store it to health. LET ME SII0V YOU Even now, it may be nearly too late. But try it anyhow. If anything can help you, Cardui will. It has helped m thousands of ca?os where other medicines had been tried in vain. Why should it not do the same for you? re- ELMER McCRACKEN IVntchmaUor ICourL's l''urliltu:-- aud Jowolur Stort- - CARDUI The Woman's Tonic had it not been for that fine medicine, Cardui" writes Mrs. Laura Lawrence, of Drennon Springs, Ky. Nothing I tried helped my daughter, until she had taken Cardui. I had sent for the doctor, when I thought of your medicine and got a $1 bottle. When she had taken four doses she became all right- I often recommend Cardui to my friends." Your druggist sells Cardui with full instructions for use on the bottle. --- g Dulbs 'of aji Kinds in Sqt today, 'My daughter, Odava, would have been in her grave - 't OWeNSDORO. KENTUCKY" $s .eua Arnold has in stock all kinds of biilb.s, ami now is tho time to begin the cultivation. Following are ready for delivery, and orders taken for others, and prompt delivery guaranteed: Chinese Sacred l.illies, ioc each, 3 for 25; Paper White Narcissus, Clrandiflora, 2 for 5c, 30c doz; Roman Hyacinths, Single White, 5c each, 50c doz; Bedding Hyacinths, Dutch, 5c each, 60c doz; Forcing Dutch Hyacinths, ioc each, 1.00 doz; Tulips, mixed, 20c doz. Write to: Ladies Advisory Dept.. Chattanooca Medicine Co.. Challanooea, Tenn., tot Special Instructions. and6 book, "Home Treatment lor Women," sent free. Subscribe for cPae Record Chily 50c, 11. S. Topographic Map for Kentucky Now Out. CITY ORDINANCES. An Ordinance to improve a portion SATURDAY BARGAINS AT An Independent Newspaper. Onir.N L. lloxitK, RECORD PRESS, Ow m ProwUlent. Kick, Secretary Okikn h. Roakk, Editor. Lang-Distan- Telephone, CENTS No. 72. Olllee In iipw uniipx rear of Mure, ground ttonr. Ho PER YEAR. IN ADVANCE."" TERMS. Tho siitiHcrltitlon vrle.c of the ikmmt 1h pnyn nnl when the time hnn expired to whlea It Itt pnltl, the paper vtIIUms stopped. Onrdn uf thnuk.s. obituary iiotii'OH, etc.. If not longer than ton Um8, will tiepntillniicd free. A ahancu of Sc. nor lino will be nindc for hucc ced ing Iiii08. No variation of this rule to nnyoi"). Free niuuplte coplcH will be uinllod. Ailvwtlsoiuentrt will ho Innortml. A rate e.ird will bo furnlHhed on ruquewt. Addram nil comiintHlcntloiw nl nwke all re ItBCOltl) rilliSS, mlttamjos paynMe to Mo in iwlvnupo, (reenvllle, Ky. THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1911. Ky., iKwtofllco us Kuterod lit the Oreenville, seoond-clnH- matter. like- Would it not be a. good iden wise, to award a special prize to the automobile that can make the slowest time down a steep and dangerous hill? Music is now declared a cure for drink. We have known some folks who have been driven to a desire for drink by but all piano playing is not music, unfortunately. An ISnglish doctor declares that baths are not essential to health or comfort.. This is an unfortunate timc,to launch such an idea, for, leaving out these important factors, the weather forces a man to water applications for comfort. Mks. Carrie Nation, saloon smasher, died of paresis at Leavenworth, Kansas, last Friday night, following a prolonged illness. She was a native of Kentucky, born 1S49, but had lived in Kansas for many years. She visited all parts of this country, and made one trip to Europe, speaking in the interest of prohibition, and on account of her militant acts was often jailed, and occasionly assaulted, but maintained her campaign until forced to abandon on account of failing health. - .v. iiii'.is vcr.v uuiiiusiui; 10 111 'wiuic man to Icafn that the red man is 9jsor.iminating against the .black d man. All the races look alike to the white man, but the Indian looks down on the negro, the Japanese denies that he is a Mongolian, and the Chinese repudiates the Malay. It is true that we believe, in our political litera ture, that all men. were created free and equal, but practically we make the qualification of Iiosca Biglow during the Mexican war, that "every man don't mean a nigger or a Mexican. " 11 dark-skinne- While the vegetation of the north-c- United States is little troubled with snails, it is interesting to know that the snail has been classed with the universal fly as carrier of the typhoid fever germ in particular. Dr. Rarabaschi, a well known Italian physician, has been making a study of these creatures of the type which arc most likely to attack cabbages. In a series 'of experiments in which he has covered cabbage leaves with pure cultures of the fever germs in bouillon, he has traced the crawlers to new feeding quarters which previously had been protected from them. Following the trail of these molluscs over the protected cabbages, even where the creatures have had to cross a considerable stretch of earth, the doctor has found typhoid fever germs which showed the marked reactions of the bacillus in blood scrum from typhoid fever patients. As to the edible snail, so much appreciated by the french gourmet, the doctor does not depose. But as the preparation of that particular mollusc requires the fullest degree of cooking, to say nothing of its garlic dressing, the snail industry is not likely to suffer suspicion along with the c6mmon garden variety. Eastern Kentucky will be thoroughly covered by the "Health Cat" that has been fitted up by the Association, and started on Its journey over the state last Monday. It is intended tokeep the car on the road for one year, and all railroads will handle it free. Kentucky is the first commonwealth to have such a car, though. several of the northern and eastern states have done temporary work ofj tins kind. Get one of The engraving of the new Government topographic map of the Dawson Springs quadrangle sur vcyed in cooperation with the State of Kentucky, has just been complet ed by the United States Geological Survey at Washington, and the map is available for distribution. This map represents by far the most complete survey ever made of this section of the State. It shows so clearly every physical feature of the country covered that the character of any part of the quadrangle, as well as the shapes and areas of the hills and valleys, can be seen at a glance. The elevation of any par ticular point in the entire area can be easily determined. This relief of the country is graphically shown by means of brown contour lines, each one of which represents a certain elevation above the sea that is, the traveler following the course shown by one of these contour lines will go neither up hill nor down hill but on a level. The elevation indicated by every fifth line is shown by figures on the map, and it is interesting to determine the heights of different points, by simply counting the contours up or down from one of the marked lines. It is easy to understand how such a map is of prime value to the engineer who may be laying out a railroad or trolley route, a highway, a drainage or irrigation system in fact, any piece of engineering work. The water features of the quadrangle streams, lakes, etc. arc shown in blue, with the same exactness of outlines as the land features. In addition to the topography, the map shows, in black, all the works of manroads, principal bridges, towns, houses, etc. The topograghical mapping done by the Geological Survey represents the highest type of geographic work, and the maps show subtantially ev erything as it is on the ground at the time of survey. In making the survey of this particular area, the topo graphers tramped over practically every portion of the quadrangle, hundreds of miles being thus cover ed. Permanent iron benchmarks, showing exact elevations, were also set at various poipts in the quad rangle. The location of these marks is indicated accurately on the map, and they can be used for all time as the basis for any further elevation surveys desired. This sort of map making is a very different undertak ing from that of constructing an average geographical map, which is generally a matter of mere approx imation and compilation. Every thing on the Geological Survey topo graphic sheet is exact and true to nature. This sheet forms but one small section of the great topographic at las or map of the United States which the Geological Survey is making, and which will be the larg est and yet most detailed map in the world. Already nearly nineteen hundred of these sheets have been completed, covering over a third of the country. In some parts of the country much of the work is carried through rough and almost impassable areas, with dense forests, insurmountable 'pre cipices, or deep morasses. Hun dreds of temporary camps are made during each field season, at altitudes ranging from above snow line to below sea level. All this work is fol lowed by an enormous amount of office drafting, and the, task is finally completed in examples of copper plate engraving and lithographic printing second to no others in the world. The cost to the Government of these quadrangle "surveys, for both field and office work, ranges from 3500 to $000 each; but the maps are sold at only the nomiual cost of paper and printing 5 cents a copy or $3 a hundred. The Geological Suivcywvill furnish without charge index sheets showing all the topographic maps which it has published. of the sidewalk on the North side Street in the City of Main-cros- s of Greenville, Ky. The City Council of the city of Greenville do ordain as follows: Sec. 1. That concrete pavements shall be made and constructed on the North side ot Main-cros- s street in the city of Greenville in front of and abutting the property owned by the following named persons; towit: Beginning at the corner of the O. C. Roll lot and extending in front of the property of Frank Richardson S5 feet; thence in front of the property of E. N. Martin feet to Cherry street. Sec. 2. Said pavements shall be constructed of good and substantial concrete done in a workmanlike manner and of the material, dimensions and in the manner required by the ordinances and laws of the city of Greenville, and shall be done at the cost of the owner of the ground fronting said improvement. Sec. 3. The owner of the lots of ground abutting said improvement shall be given 30 days from the publication of this ordinance in Tin: Rfxord in which to do this work, and in the event of their failure to construct the same within that tiaic the contt act for such paving will be after the publication of one notice in The Record let to the lowest and best bidder as is provided by law, the cost of the said construction to be and constitute a lien on the property as is provided by law. Approved June 5, 191 1. J. W. Lam," Mayor. Okikn L. Roakk, Clerk. No. 43fi. HEPOKT OF CONDITION OF THE BRIZEN DUNE'S TOASTED CORN FLAKES COLD DRINKS ON THE FOURTH Be prepared to make them by having us leave you a good big piece of ice that morning. Better still, order us to leave you a piece regularly. Then your refrigerator will always be cold and you can prepare your cold drinks beforehand. Two Days and Two Nights In Louisville c. pkg. 5c Saturday Only, And One To Customer. are a necessity. Greenville Light Oflicu Hours: 11 1 & Water Co. (I.NCOliroUATKD) SL7H ML Round Trip Granville, Ky. 1U 7.30 to 8 a. m LUUlJ TlLLC, JU. lMioue No. 251. 4 to 12 a. in. to 1.30 p. m. to 5 n. in. Tuesday, June 27. 12.52 P. M. Returning train will leave Louisville Thursday, June 29, at 4.00 p. m. Scperate coaches for white and colored people. No baggage will be checked on these tickets. Get your ticket from the agent. Full fare will be charged if you have no ticket. MUHLENBERG COUNTY W. G. CRAWFORD, Agent. SAVINGS BANK Greenville, Ky FIRST NATIONAL BANK. nt Greenville, in the State of Ivcutuclcj', at the close of business .June 7, RESOURCES. S01,3t!7.07 Loans and discounts Overdrafts, secured ami uns. 1,42(.SS U. S. Honds to secure circ'tn. 30,000.00 300.00 Premiums on U. S. JJoiuls 07,03 t.l!) otitis, securities, etc. Itanktng house, fur. unil iixt. 11,000.00 Duo from State and Privnte Hunks & Hunkers, Trust 7,822.00 Co.'s anil Savings Banks Duo from approved res. nuts. 53,105.51 Cheeks and other cash items 183.13 Notes of other National Banks 2,800.00 , Fractional pnpir currency, inclcelH, and cents 127:28 Lawful Money Reserve in Bunk,' viz: 1 future Banking business. THOS. E. SUMNER, Cashier. Appreciating your past patron-ag- e we solicit all or part of your W. D. BLACKWOI General Insurance THE FIRST NATIONAL We represent Specie Legal-tend- 18,207.00 10,507.00 notes 1,300.00 Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer (5 per cent, cir culation) TOTATv, BANK ttiat writes all 1,500.00 ;07,32,VJI the Home Insur ante (o. ot N. Kinds of farm anil LIAUILITIES. 3Q.000.00 Capital stock paid in Surplus fund 15.0u0.00 Undivided profits, less expenses 5,010.05 and taxes nam Nat I Bank notes outstundtf 30,000.00 Duv to other National Hanks Due to State and Private 5,731. 0'J Banks and Bankers Dividends unpaid Ind'l deposits sub. to check 184,070.05 Time certificates of deposit 120,330.75 4.50 Certified Checks Cashier's checks outstanding 25S.00 Dim to approved res.-ajU- Y. ' city property. as GREENVILLE, KENTUCKY DIRECTORS W, A. Wickliffc, W. G. Duncan, G E Martin, R. T. Martin, E J. Puryear, G M. Martin, Jno. T. Reynolds, Jr, x wM jflF The standing and responsibility of the men who constitute our Board of Directors are a guarantee of careful, judicious management. . Total S307.323.04 Stiite of Kentucky, County of Muhlenberg, sh: 1. W. A. WlcklliTe. PrCHldeut uf the above named bank, do solemnly Hwcnr that the nbfive Htatctneut In true to the bout of my knowledge W. A. Wicklitfu, President. mid belief. I C. M. Maiitin. Pi'NCAS, VDlrectora. I. B, FIRE LIFE ACCIDENT EMPLOYER'S LIABILITY STEAM BOILER BURGLARY :- -: BONDS INSURANCE. J, PmiTCAii, Subscribed and nworu to before me this 13th day of June 1911. J. T. CHATHAM, Notary Tubllc. My commission expires Jan. 14, 1011. GIVE US A CALL WHEN YOU WANT BLAGKWELL BROS GREENVILLE, KY. Mwsc ami Lsii fer lest. The Captain Roark property, 7 roomjiouse, stable, tine water, several acres of land, ready for cultivation located just outside of town, on two streets, will be rented reasonably. Fine location, desirable home. Ap ply to Orien L. Roark, Greenville, Ky. Burr Grist My new Mill. i Buildings covered over twenty years ago arc as good as new and have never needed repairs. Fireproof HandStormproof Inexpensive. For further detailed information apply to some burr grist mill is in oper ation; call on your merchants for White Flint meal. Also re.' dy to furnish the public with chicken feed and chopped corn. jls8 J. A. Siiaver. Bissell carpet sweeper will last U ngcr than 40 corn brooms, costing from 12 to $15; the sweepers cost 3 to $5.75. See them at Roark 's, and have other advantages than the money-savin- g features A G. M. DEXTER & (0. Greenville, Ky. BETTER MATTRESS FOR LESS MONEY Let us prove to you that the Stearns & Foster Windsor grade Mattress is superior to any SIS. 00 mattress advertised in the magazines. You don't have to buy on faith. We'll show you the inside (an important side to know) of the very mattress you buy. en you wan1 Hear varied lections se- onthe.Vic-ro- r ma-hin- STEARNS & poSTER MATTRESS WINDSOR GRADE $1350 Gsee talking at Ro"ark's. Tlie world's best music, as well as all the popular selections, speeches, hands, orchestras, instrumental solos, pianettes. Victors range in price from $10 to 100. Victrolas $75 lo 25. '. Large library of records and all kinds of talking machine supplies. If you want that dead watch or clock put to work, let Mc have it and he will put it to running. . Fresh, smoked and salted meat of all hinds at J. I?. Coombs & Go's market. 020 A positive guarantee of money back if not satisfactory on 60 nights trial. Come in today. We've got all the good things at very reasonable prices. TLhc ArENt I IRecorb The J. L. ROARK Estate MANUFACTURING ENGRAVERS Prices Quite as Reasonable as Consistent with Quality. Oil HARCOURT &LCO.louisVille.l& RATED. oir woodweb shades, things made-for oneof the poaches, fine3t Roark. If you want a milk chocolate, strawberry milk or ;BTrubo Flip .we Tayl'or &'Pooi-e- . have it. Roark's furniture polish is somewhat better than the rest, and is sold considerably cheaper, and with the broadest guarantee -- mooey back If not'better than any you ever'used. CABINETS AT Pnc Makf s Horn Baking Easy Problem of Conduct. What Would You Have Done? FATAL MCIDENT Claude Baker Falls Under Loaded Car at Powderly and Dies in Two Hours From the Roll-Yon- ts Wedding. - Sentence Sermons. The- prayer of St. Francoise was: "Thy will be done for ever anil ever, O Lord, without if or &AKlH5 POWDER Thm only baking aawtfmr mad from Royal Crapa Grmmm Absolutely Pure of Tartar NO ALUM.H0 LIME PHOSPHATE I. C. R. R. LOCAL TIME CARD. NORTH NO. 123 102 101 136 NO. nOVM. .25 .51 .OH Louisville E.xiiri'KS t'lnrlnrmll Express Litnlteii .. Central City fOUTl! am am ini Ice cream cones arc spoiling the manners of some of our very best young folks, but the craze of eating these food delicacies on the streets received a serious set back a few days ago by one of our live wire just boys showing the street-cater- s how they looked. Falling in with a bunch of girls, on the street one evening, he proposed that they have something cool to drink. The invitation was accepted, but the young ladies decided that they would have ice cream cones, which of course was agreeable to the young man, but at the same time he professed 'to not like cream, and so took nothing. Walking along the street, and passing the bake shop, he excused himself a moment, and when he emerged .he was munching a good fat ham sandwich. The girls at once protested, and declared that they would not walk along with him, it he did not stop taking his meal on the street. It did not require but a few words from him to show the party that they were all in the same boat, and none of the girls has been seen devouring cones since. Death of Mr. Jesse H. Wallace. Injuries. Muhlenberg's coal development, which during the past year and a half has taken such a toll of human life, aitdcd another last Saturday morning, when Mr. Claude 11. Baker, of this city, received in juries that in two hours resulted in death. Mr. Baker was one of the stockholders and general store manager of the Greenville Coal Co. at its Powderly mine. About 10 o'clock a car loaded with coal was being let down to the string of cars on the switch. The brake on the car became ineffective, and the man who was on top jumped off, while Mr. Baker and others ran for the car, with chocks to stop the car. In some manner Baker, who was in front of the car, tripped and fell, and the car ran over both legs, practically amputating at the knee and mashing legs and feet. He was carried to a house near by, and doctors were soon at his side, but he lived only about two hours, remaining conscious until near the end. There was no man in Greenville who had more friends; by his cheer ful, happy manner he made friends with all who met him, and the first impressions were continually For some years he strengthened. has been a sufferer, but none except his most intimate friends knew of it, for his spirit of good cheer was always in evidence. He was in his 35th. year, and was reaching his period of greatest useNo death has occurred fulness. here that brought deeper sorrow to the city than has this. He was a consistent member of the Methodist church, and Rev. G. P. Dillon, pas tor, conducted a service at the church at 4 o'clock Sunday after noon, the edifice being crowded to overflowing; there were many visit ing Elks from Madisonville, Central City and other points, and a great number of people were here from Powderly. The widow and the three children h aye the sympathy of averyone.Tfnd the mother, brother and two sisters have many sharers in their sorrow. At the home of Mr. and Mrs. o'clock yesterday O. C. Roll, at-afternoon, Miss Flora Roll, their attractive and popular daughter, L. Yonts, Jr., and Mr. E. in marriage, were united Dr. W. "R. Henderson performing the ceremony in the presence of an audience of our local people and points. visitors from The couple left on the afternoon train for the Pacific coast, where a month will be spent in California and other points of interest. Their home will be in Princeton, where Mr. Yonts has an important posi lion with the Illinois Central Rail road. .Mr. Yonts was a resident of this place until a few years ago, and has a host of friends here and wherever known. He is a high grade business man, and in social circles is held in high esteem. He is to bc"congratuIatcd on his selec tion and winning his life companion, as the bride is one of the most ad mirable members of our younger social set. n Good Road Thoughts. It costs of-ththree-quarter- .15 lm not'M. b ,15 am 12 . 10 3, .40 l!lo Pnilucnh and Cairo accoui 121 Fulton nrconiimxlatioii lm 101 New Orleans npeolal 1'in llu N. o. npec. (Louisville imnsr. only) .20 am W.G. CiuwronD. ArI. JuneS. 1011. Let Mc fix your clock. Continue to swat the flics tf Few visitors from the farriv these days. $1.75 excursion June 7'. to Louisville on Two Kentucky cadets at Annapolis failed to pass their first year 1 t .. turned home. There have been fortunate breaks of cool spells in our weather, or the torrid stretches would have resulted in many deaths. Needles for all sewing machines at Roark's. Alany.rplee.planqingtq - Another of our old citizens has passed away, Mr. Jesse H. Wallace dying at his home on Paradise street at 4. 15 o'clock last Friday afternoon, after an illness that for many months confined him to his home. He was a sufferer from tuberculosis of the bowels, and there had been no hope of recovery for a long while. In all his sufferings he was a cheerful patient, and bravely bore his afflictions. Mr. Wallace was a well known man, having been born in the county and resided here most of his life. He was a Confederate soldier. Dui-in- g most of his residence here he has been identified with the tobacco industry, but for some time has been unable to do any active service. He was a member of the Methodist church, and his pastor, Rev. G. P. Dillon, conducted a service at' the home at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon, interment following in Evergreen cemetery. Surviving are his widow and two children, Mrs. W. M. Williams, of this city, and Mr. Harry Wallace, in charge of the I. C. office at Charles. See .Big Ben at Macks watch of a cent a ton mile to transport by railroads and 30 cents a ton mile to haul over the highways is country. It costs 8 cents a ton mile to transport over European highways. Do we need good roads? Good roads is a question five times as important to the American nation as the tariff question, for the tariff affects approximately one-fiftof the products we consume, whereas all the products are subjected to the tax of bad roads. Powderlyt Railroads and steamboats are used bv some, the roads are used by everyone. Millions are spent on the former to Mr. Charles Williams was over hundreds on the latter. from Beech Creek last week. It is estimated that 50,000,000 were spent bv American Mr. Tom Mitchell and family arc motorists in Europe during the summer of 1909. A large at Mud River on a fishing trip. part of that sum would have remained at home, if American Bro. Wyatt filled his regular ap- roads were such as to permit extensive enjoyable touring. pointment at the Baptist church s h Friday and Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Fleming spent Sunday at Beech Creek with the lattcrs mother. Mr. and Mrs. Simmons, Mr. and Mrs. Frazicr and families were en tertained at dinner Sunday by Mr. and Mrs. George Mooningham. Quite a number of people from this place attended the funeral services of Mr. Claude Baker, at Greenville, Sunday. On Sunday evening June 25th, Children's day will be duly observ ed at the Baptist church. 1 CLAUDE BAKER Tig the wink of the e.e, the ilriuiRhl of the bruutli From the bloagom of health to the palenent of ilenth. A IIhmIi of the lixhtniiii; it lireak of the wave Man jiasMMi from life to hi rest Ifi the grave. Farm Land Wanted. section of farm land, 30 .to 60 acres, located convenient to city; ready for cultivation; improved or unimproved; will pay reasonable cash nrice. Address N. O. 21. care The Record, Greenville, Ky. fa 6 A go. Resolutions of Respect. Mesdames J. F. Rice, V. H. Kobody wants a better summer Franklin, C. W. Taylor, Jennie E. Wanted An automobile, latest resort than Greenville has been this Roark and Rev. C. P. Dillon arc .design, 7 passenger, week. jn Dawson Springs, attending the Go h. p., fitted complete. Apply "to any of our readers. The longest day of the year is district convention of the W. C. T. two-dasession, con approaching rapidly, and will ar U. It is a vening yesterday morning. Mr. J. C. Hampton, aged 65 rive in one week. years, died at his home at Hillside Have Barklcy Bros, repair your Monday, after an illness of some Swing settees for porches at Ro- flues, and prevent a fire loss. ark'g. days from stomach trouble. 5-y cursiuu ui inc icaiun, run Tuesday, June 27. ' '. 't i- - - .:ii u niiiuu win uc making shop. i :. & Co. buy beef Several of our people have the Highest cash price. auto fever in bad shape, but it is feared they will all recover without Mr. Geo. W. Smith, a welUknown buying a car. farmer, died at his home in the Carter's Creek neighborhood last SunThe Y. M. C SA, and Lovell's day, and was buried Monday. Chapel .teams will play ball on (hp newly made diamond on the "HanMr. I. G. Watkins, of Louisville, cock field, west end, at 3.30 o'clock has been spending a few days here Saturday afternoon. A good game with his brother, Mr.'Rufus Watkina, is expected, and everyone is invited. and with relatives and friends near town. Don't fail to get the first $1.75 , excursion. See Miss Lena Arnold for bulbs of all sorts. The state inspector of the Board of Health is expected heie in a few Wheat harvesters have had fine days, and will make a thorough weather for the work this week, and of our town. He will of this work has been done, inspection much work in connection with the members nearly all the crops having been of the local and county board of saved. health. Judge J. C. Jonson returned last Thelma, the bright week from his visit to Arkansas, attending the United Confederate daughter of Mr. and Mr?. ?. J. Reunion at Little Rock and visiting Mohon, died at their home at 11 relatives ana menus at various o'clock on the morning of the 7th. inst. from convulsions, after a short points in the state. illness, and the body was laid to rest Porch swing settees in various in the Jackson graveyard last Thursday:, lengths and finishes at Roark's. J. E. Coombs hides. We are indebted to Mr. T. Martin for a copy of the Kentucky Republican, published at Hopkins- ville, of date of November, 3, 182 1. It was mailed to John Lockhart, the all dress being in ink and still discernible. The printed pages arei in fine state, while the contents show many quaint advertisements. ... Mules are dying in large numbers throughout the state 'from spinal ineuiugitis and there is great interest aroused to check the disease, which is spreading. This county has not been affected. excursion of the The first low-rat- e season to Louisville will be run by the I. C. railroad on Tuesday, June 27, leaving here at 12.52 p. m arriving Louisville. 10 p. m. The fare is S1..75 for round trip. r Ribbons for all typewriters, legal document and manuscript covers, manifoldingand other papers, legal .blanks, carbou papfs in all colors, and general office supplies at this office. One. of our citizens declares trrat he has had it rubbed into him about long enough by visiting automobile Mc has "Big Ben," one of the parties, and that he is going to get best alarm clocks on the market. sufficiently mad some of these fjays Our horses are getting accustomed to buy a car himself. It is inli mated by his friends that there are to automobiles, and very few of important matters to stake, since them shy any more. girls do like to take joy rides in road McLean county has only one burning cars. prisoner in the jail at Calhoon, and Large line of collapsible gocarts be has been alone for some weeks. at Roark's. Prices right. Try Miss Lena Arnold's shop for pressing. Hon. Edward J. .McDcrmott, of high grade-cloth- s Louisville, addressed the voters ?ir. Ellis Ford has gpne to LouisTuesday afternoon at the court house, presenting his claims for the ville where he has secured a position, Democratic nomination for Lieu-tcua- in a clothing manufacturing conGovenor and he made a very cern. favorable impression here, where he One of our young business men )as many friends and a strong fol- declared the other evening that he Sec Coombs & Co. before you lowing. He is a brilliant man, and h,ai saypc about ,paa this summer, is widely known. sell your beef hides. already by not attending the coroMr. Adolphus Templetou, aged nation. Joe Long, our popular baker, made a record breaking shipment of 73 years, died of heart failure at 1 Call on Leslie Hale, next to First bread last Saturday, there being p'clock last Sunday afternoon at the National Bank, for candies, books, , 1,080 lcTaves in his various ship home of his on, Mr. C. A- - Temple-tonsundries, pigars, tobacco, ctp. f3 of the city, in the north cud -' -Tt1 meuts. This business was in ad Dry weather is cutting the tobacdition to an extra heavy local He was born in North Carolina, but demand, but was taken care of had lived in this county for many co crop at a livlcy rate, in Western years, and was well known and Kentucky, and unless it rains soon promptly and without a miss. Interment was at there will be practically none. It highly respected. "On the Frontier," which names Myers Chapel graveyard Monday is estimated now that with the most itself, was given here In a lent Mon- afternoon, and was largely attended. favorable weather conditions there day night, and a capacity crowd enwould not be more than a half crop. If you have a watch or clock out joyed the performance, which was Eggs for sale R. C. R. I. Reds, full of things that thrilled. The band of running order, jewelry to be re sewing machines' out of two pens, DcGraff and Tompkins and orchestra helped materially in paired, or the service, bring them to McCrackeri strains, 75c. and $1 per setting. S. gathering and entertaining and get firstclass guaranteed work J. Landis, Greenville, Ky. crowd. four-year-o- ld Whereas, on June 2, 191 1, the Angel of Death called from our midst brother J. W. McKinncy, Resolved, That we offer our help, and sympathy to the wife and chil dren, and in our sorrow we rejoice to know that he had that "hore both sure and steadfast" in tl 0 Lord. We do not mourn as thosp that have no hope. While we shall miss him as our clerk and friend, yet we believe our loss is his gain. Resolved, That we strive harder for the cause brother McKjnney advocated. Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be spread on our church book and published in our county papers. Done by order of Hazel Creek Baptist church at the regular con fgrgnce meeting June 10, 191 , B. 'Stuart, Mod. Wm. J. Johnson, Clerk. Never was the truth of these beautiful lines by Knox more fully verified than on last Saturday morning June io, 191 1, when Claude Baker, in the best of spirits, without a thought of danger was snatched into that great unknown. He was talking to some friends in the store at Powderly, in his jovial way when he heard the car of coal which had broken away, coming at full spaed j he ran down to the switch, and tried to drag a large piece of timber in front of the car to stop it, before it could do any damage, but in some way he stumbled and fell in froit of the can and both leg were cut off. He was carried "to the nearest house, where all that willing hands and medical skill could do, was done for his relief. It was all in vain, for he only lived a few hours. This was one of the saddest accidents that ever occurred in Powderly. It cast a gloom over the town that will never be fully cleared. A place is vacant that can never be filled. Mr. Baker was a man of strong personality; he won all by his sunny disposition and cheerful manner. He was ever ready with a smile qnd a joke to greet his rmany friends, for to know him intimately was to admire the noble characteristics that made him the great man which he was. He was a good business manager and for six years had held the position c f general manager of the Greenville Coal Company's store at Powderly, though m,any times the cares and responsibilities of his position must have been great, he never worried other people with his troubles, though he had been a victim of bad health several months prior to his untimely death, even that failed to crush the beautiful soul of the man, which strove to keep above the petty worries of life. A practical minded business man, yet as kind and sympathetic as a woman. His tears were shed freely with those of his friends in trouble; he would do anything in his power for their accommodation. Those in needy circumstances were sure, to receive help from him. Though not recipients of his charity, yet there was something about the large crowd of people which thronged in tlic yard and house where he lay dying that reminded one of the death scene of Goldsmith, when the stairway that led to his bare room was filled with those whom he had befriended. w Mr. Baker was born September at Earlington, where he i '875, lived till early manhood and afterwards moved to Greenville. There he became identified with the Greenville Coat Co., and held a position at their place of operation at Powderly at the time of his death. He joined the Methodist church in 1905 and had been a faithful member since. Besides a mother, wife and three children, Mi. Baker leaves two sisters, two brothers and a great many friends to mourn his loss. To his bereaved family we can only extend our deepest sympathy. We cannot understand why such a useful young life has been taken, but God moves in mysterious ways his wonders to perform. A Friend. but!" He who is never satisfied with anything satisfies no one. There arc few who would dare to address God thus each night: Lord, deal with me tomorrow as I have this day dealt with others." St. Chantal one day was excusing herself to St. Francis de Sales for having spoken harshly to some one, on the plea that it was in the cause of justice. The saint replied: "You have been more just than righteous; but we should be more righteous than just." A good woman once wrote thus: "In my own family I try to be as little in the way as possible, and never to believe for a moment that any one means unkindly towards me." Nothing is so sad as the cry: "I am useless I" Lay before mc thy failures, saith the Master, and I will show thee the cause. Approach the blessed sacrament, O restless soul in search of peace, and humbly kneeling there, pour forth bravely, slowly, and with earn est desire, the following prayer: "From the desire of being sought, From the desire of praise, From the desire of preference, From the desire of authority, From the desire of approval, Deliver mc, Jesus'" -- Give us your job work. A fresh shipment of '!Big Ben" alarm clocks is going fast at Mack's watch shop. Showers, with promise of good rains, enlivened things, up vastly yesterday afternoon. . Elsewhere will be found the state-mcof the condition of the First National Bank, and a careful study of it will show the stalwart institution which makes it. nt Do you drink coca-colatry ours. It is pure, and ? Th'enU refreshingsferr a 20 at their home by Mr." and MrW v,'': O. C. Roll Tuesday night to local Ed. Howe's Country Town Sayings. and visiting relatives and friends The man who does not amount to who had been invited to the Roll-Yon- ts much himself, expects the most of Wedding which occuredj yesothers. terday afternoon. It people were not so curious and Several patterns of swing porch talk so much, they would find out settees at Roark's, and you are inmore; it is the fear that) you would tell that prevents you hearing many vited to call. things. Visiting automobile parties have One of the commonest things been so thick here during the past around a small town is to hear the . fellow who knows little or nothing few days that a visitor would have been impressed that this town was of his own' business criticising the cylefforts of the other fellow, and tell- an automobile center. A hne 6 inder Winton on the streets Monday ing him how to run bis affairs. evning caused a drummer to inquire that all advice does not who was tho owner of the car, and, have to be bought; then you could on of our young boosters told him q much get just what you wanted. that the car was one of three owned is now gjYen, to you without your by one of our popular bank clerks. uonscnt. This made quite an impression on . The girl chewing gum looks worse the traveling man, and so far as than the boy chewing tobacco. That known he got out of town without is because we expect so much more finding out the facts. of the girls, and arc moro shocked when they fall below the mark. Summer furniture, porch Home rendered lard 12 Jc. per sets, lawn pound. J. E. Coomiis & Co. goods, setWe-regr- tees, cots, Old Hickory The Woman's Home Mission chairs and Society of the Louisville Conference rockers, etc. will convene at Central City tonight, and will close with the meeting SuninRoark's day night. It is predicted there complete will be at Igast iqo delegates in stock. attendance, and the program is full of excellent addresses. The people KaKlMcCrackcn has the largest of Central City have thrown their stockpf dials for timepieces ever homes open to the delegates, and carricd-ithe county, and canjit will entertain them in true Kentucky anything from the court house clock, style. to a toy watch. n '027 ALL ABOARD FOR- - MAMMOTH CAVE $f.S5c. On - Regular Train 8.5J xr A. WrhNKhAY JUNE 21 to the AGENT II. ALL EXPENSES AT HOTEL ONLY $6.50. several routes in the Cave. This includes your boarded admission One evening for a promenade or dance. WRITE OR PHONE L. & N. TICKET A GRAND THREE-DAY- S OUTING! 2HX Fimiture, WeJpper, Shades, Moldings. ,r , Undertaker's Goods: Coffins, Caskets, Robes, Wrapper.-"A iMollicr's Ignorance. " Slippers, Gr&ve Vaults. & as Disinfection ROARK t The Columbia Record has an editorial under the above caption, in which it calls attention to the folly of women who are ignorant of the men who are the friends and admirers of their daughters, illustrating its point by the example of a young girl in Washington who recently committed suicide after a love entanglement with a young man. The mother of the girl, speaking of the incident, remarked that she M could not recall the name of the young man in question." Wonder if there are mothers in this part of the world who do not know the young men their daughters assoProbably so. It is ciate with? barely possible that if some of the mothers were to meet young men in the street who call upon their daughters at their home would not recognize ihem. This is no cachment, and it is no sound of alarm. The young people, as a rule, in this section of the world, usually get along together all right. few scandals, There arc very because the sentiment here is that man, young or old that wrongs a woman takes hjs life in his own hands and is a fit subject for the shotgun. But there may be too much freedom among the young people; too little formality. No girl should entertain a young man in her parents' home until her parents have made his acquaintam e. That much consideration is due them from her and from him, ami it shows very little respect though there may be no disrespect intended - for a young man lobe calling upon the daughter when he has never been introduced to her and mother. When the young man calls who has not met the parents let the young lady say: "Kxcusc me a minute) please, L want to bring my father and mother in and make you much expense and time in traveling, liven in closely settled Kngland farmers' wives have felt the isolation of their life, and the telephone will bring neighbors aud communities into closer touch with each other. The reduction m foreign parcels post rates should be heeded by our representatives in Washington, for it puts another cause of reproach on our department for keeping up the exorbitant charges and restrictions of weight for the transmission of matter of that sort. We smile at the old world's slowness to adopt cartain methods long in use elsewhere, but there is a disposition of the same sort on our part sometimes. Happily, in the case of parcels post there is hope that we will soon remove all obstacles to that much needed measure. Why Not f i5w Sf & & J& f &J T & t &&&& it); Our Name has been before the public for 30 ycajs, most of the time right on the spot where we arc now located. .. Read A & Our Aim constantly has been to sell the best goods in our lines,, at the most reasonable prices. Our services arc of the highest grade,-ouwares the best, and our equipment compares with the best of the larger cities. We endeavor constantly to increase our usefulness. r A (ft Courier-Journa- l? HENRY WATTERSON Editor, "The Only Thing That Will Relieve Neuralgia." The piercing pains of Neuralgia, which often follows a bad cold or La Grippe, arc frequently almost un bearable and few medicines afford anjr relief to the sufferer. 'I am a rural mail carrier and have been a user of the Dr. Miles medicines for years. Dr. Miles' Anti-Pai- n Pills can't be beaten. They are the only thing I have found that will relieve my neuralgia and I have tried most everything, besides medicine from the doctor. I am willing to A A A A ill Si & ax mm Our Claim On your patronage is based on a service the duration of an ordinary life time, and a square deal assured every one. The accumulated experience and knowledge of this third of a" century arc at your command. WE CAN FURNISH YOU The J. L. ROARK Estate ORIEN L. ROARK, Manager THE RECORi AND 1HK A A FURNITURE Establislied 1879 Long Distance WEEKLY COURIER-JOURNA- L BALERS D IREC Telephones: TORS Store ?2; Home 108 m BOTH ONE YEAR FOR m & fating nuih'he wilL re- JMslus a vcQinnliment. to . him aiid wfll have greater raspteftt for. the young lady. If he Objects, it is a pretty surcign that he is not the right sort, and therefore, has no business under their roof. There ought to be grcatcrv confidence and more comradslup anyhow between parents and their children. There ought to be very few secrets between them. They ought all to be friends the best friends any of them can have. Then home life will be happy and there would not be much danger that the young would form undesirable attachments" or alliances. There is nothing like, parcntaf confidence and friendship to keep the young minds and hearts pure aud clean and wholesome. Let parents think of this, and cultivate the .confidence and the friendship aud companionship of their growing sons and daughters. '-SirO We can also give liberal Pills did for me." Charles Hilderdranot, combination rate with Daily Box 205 Woodvill. Ohio Courier-Journa- l. If you, like Mr. Hilderbrandt," or Sunday have tried most everything" in Write Courier-JournCom vain, why not do as he did, fight pany, Louisville, Ky., for free your aches and pains with Dr. Pills. Miles' Let the sample copy of edition you pills bear the brunt of the battle. desire, but be sure to send No matter how stubborn the contest, they will come out victorious. your subscription order to this Dr. Miles' Anti-Pai- n paper NOT to the Courier- Pills al tell anyone what the Anti-Pai- n l aAf-A The Greatest -- BLUE Rose Novelty of the Century Send for Dcscrlptlon and Price List The New Rose (Violet Blue) Hailed by the Rose Grovrcrs as the Forerunner of the Corn- fioMcr Blue Rose. Very vJor- oiis and lianly. Free Blooming ICy. JUST RECEIVED Many Patterns of 1911 Wallpaper OrocttliouHCH Anti-Pai- n JOHN B. RACKEBRANDT I'rincctoti, is rjd stand on their record, which is a long list of cures extending back a . generation. Druggists everywhere sell them. If first package fails, to benefit, your drug, gist will return your money. MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart. Ind. Journal. v J TUG RATI: TO CHICAGO REDUCED. Deal at home as much a as possible. Build up your J home town, This will I make you a better home The Greenville Transfer Go. :: They meet all trains, day and night, with Bus I market and enhance the J value of your property. Monon Route Announces New Schedule and Baggage wagon. of Fares One Way and Round Trip. The Monon Route announces that AND CURE the LUNGS it will henceforth sell tickets between Louisville and Chicago at $6 one WITH way, instead of $8 as formerly, and $12 round trip, good3odays return ing; instead of Si 6. Patrons are ofPBICE fered exceptionally good service by 50c & run -- OLDS Trll Bottlesi.oo. Free the Monon, which on night trains AND ALL THROAT AND LUNG TROUBLES. from Louisville operates Compart GUARANTEED SATISFACTORY Pullmans, ment and Drawing-rooOS MONEY REFUNDED. as Well as the usual straight sleeper. English Postal Reforms. I'hc day trains have Parlor and Dili Best work, prompt service; give e ing cars, and the very finest modern, Almost at the time when our new coaches. Inquiries cheerfully your laundry to Joe Morgan, who dept. is able to show a profit will appreciats your patronage. for the first time in our day; when answered by E. II. Bacon, D. P. A., Louisville, Ky.' the long delayed postal savings bank If you have not is in its budding time, and the still heard the Victor longer delayed parcels post has a talking machines, ' - nefrottybcly. FP 1 chance of realization, the Iinglish u ,n " lttldty. the tm vW.i Hi call at Roark's. If on 'IJfJt M u:e postal .authorities have announced S Simple, prat TB you have heard them, call again and Sam8 'e certain reforms which are,- to say the 9 Jtif, AND C M llia).f 'lot pi Ifturn name titr you often; they never grow tiresome. least, of indirect interest even in this Large library of. records and all n t Boston. Mijj. I country. kinds of talking machine supplies. Among the measures are the re Hi'hotoBrituhy irrrstirv- n77 duoiiori of 50 per cent in the tele See the very latest thing in carpet phone rates between Kngland and sweepers at Roark's. Fiance, a similar reduction in cable rates notm code, which may be sub kTJwXKjr H American Photography Telephone No $ and your laundry 1 U a Beaton St., tUtf. jeet to.24 hours delay; a 20 per will be called for and delivered. cent reduction in foreign parcelspost .rates,-- , postcards at face 1due, and Joe Morgan solicits that grocery telephones for fanneis at 15 a year order, and will show his appreciation where there are five subscribers on by supplying the best goods at the the line. The government's control very lowest prices. Quick delivery It is a very ccrious matter to ask of the telephone and telegraph serv and havo the for one medicine and courteous treatment. wrong one given you. For this ice makes casv lue reduction in reason we urge you n buying charges for messages by those means Typewriter ribbons, legal blanks, to be careful to get the genuine- in England have not tak n Farmers document Qyers, carbon paper at to the use of the telephone as they) Black-draug- ht this office. hayd in this country, where even in Liver Medicine remotedistricts, the wires form part Telephone that grocery want to The reputation cf tnte old, reliaold ot the user's fence. But in. the Joe Morgan and get the best goods ble medicine, for constipation, in country only a few of the larger at lowest prices. digestion and liver trouble, is firmly established. It doeo not imitate agriculturists make use of thismcans other medicines. It is better than Mlsa I.cnn Arnold al:s the patronThis is all the others, or it would not be the fa of communication. vorite liver powder, with a larger age of the public, and guarantees strtnger because of the cotnpara-tivel- y salo than ail others combined. work will be done that satisfa-tor- y short distance the re. F2 SOLD IN TOWN in her clothes cleaning, pressing believes that the The government and repairing shop. telephone will be made general use Take your beef hides to J. E. by farmers in connection with of Give us your job work. their crops and rnarkets, saving Coombs & Co. and get the cash. KILLthe COUCH Dr. King's New Discovery I xrX10 Save $75! BY ONE PURCHASING OF OUR FULL BOOKKEEPING COURSE SCHOLARSHIPS for only $25. The regular price is $100. Those who bring or mail this advertisement to us within five days after seeing it and telling us where they saw it will be able to have one rescrved at the low rate of S25. Books and stationery arc included. No time limit. If not ready now, buy one for future Use. ppst-offic- y7.' -- - - nlsn,n,Bo" wuwllnlto c' 1 PRINCIPAL COME and SEE THEM Very Serious The J. L. BUSINESS COLLEGE. Second and Vnlnut Stroeto. LOUISVILLE. KY. ROARK ESTATE IWjien you wanfc 0UM8ERLAN0 TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (iNCOKrOK&THp) Long distance Une3 and telephones of this Company cnablo you to talk almost anywhoro in Southern Indiana, Southorn Illinois, Kentucky, TonnenSwO, Mississippi artd Louisiana.. Wo can put you in quick and satisfactory communication with the people of this great section of the country. Wo solbpll your patronage. Rates reasonable. Equipments and facilities UttES J! XLhc Lll JJlANUf ACT IRccotfe ENGRAVER5 ArHARCOURT&COlouisv'ille. URING Prices Quite as Reasonable as Consistent with Quality. ft C. GALDWFLJL, Li" LAND HUME.S D. Vt'Efca,