"Record" Advertising g
5 Costs Notliing. (j
It pays for itself. The investment is g
. j sure of returns. Get our rates. g
" is rich in coal, iron, timber, potter's clay,
BC-tc, and the most inviting field in Ken
tucky for investment of capital and pluck.
VOL. XIV. NO. Mi.
GREEN VILLL. KY.. THURSDAY, SEPTEJI IWAl 2, l?U2.
50c. I'ER YEAR. IN ADVANCE
118 000 ROADS
UNITLD STATES AWAY BEHIND
REST OF THE WOULD IN
EVOLUTION OF THE HIGHWAY
Awakcniiia of the People to Necessity
for Road Improvement Slow Pro
cess Stite Governments at Last
Aroused Vstc r.toney for Work.
By HOWARD H. CROSS. "
Is It not iitraiu;p that in till coun
try, hrr wt have the larpest aRKre
pate of woa!lh lh:-.t the world ha
vor known n:id where we have
achieved the great'M success In hu
man history nliiR certain liiu's of en
deavor, thnt vc h::ve failed to keoii
pace with thr iiiarrh of progress, nnd
lhat e nro a century behind the rest
of the world in ihe matter of handling
The comlitlnns of the highways In
American are a Rreat mrpriaa to the
forelpn traviler, who has been used
to smooth, hard roads throughout hla
land. l'pon hi arrival In New York
he Is overwhelmed by the Immensity
of the btiildinps ond the gigantic cc ile
uiion which everything Is done. A Wy
or two In tho metropolis preparea him
to. believe that Antcricans can do
anything and accomplish anytbing.
The resources of the country neoni to
be boundless. In this frame of ni:tid
be starts his Journey westward, and
- eplenditf Trap Rojd
' , - -t.v:; 7' .
. - " - 1 I ... -IK'.LIk i . I
, v f f
" This splendid road fai near t Grande, Oregon. It Is built of Trap Rock and has
proVrn of Inestimable benefit to a tin stretch of country. Nine such road3 are to be
built, rttoto upplled by the United States Oflia of 1'ubllo lloda.
from the railway window be can ae
roads thai are practically bottomless
and teams struggling through the
mlrc that Is nearly knee deep. Ho Is
perfectly pmszed that such conditions
should obtain. -II cannot understand
why It should be so in a country that
has such marvelous resources. The
fact Is that America Is the only coun
try In the world thnt Is rich enough to
etaiul the .drain, handicap and the
resets th3t bid roads impose. .
Again. t?ir wc ask, why Is It that
In tfcjj land, wtere eo many great
f-ncc-Ms have been rpred In so
niany Peida that we have utterly
failed In denting with the highways T
In the writer's opinion the reason will
b (mind la certain fundamental mis
conceptions. They date baek to co
lonial timet. In the early days the
people settled along the watercourses.
In the valleys. Farming wss done In
a primitive way. It was tU day pf
tfcf homespun. The hand loom and
ralng wheel were found every
where. Tbe people lived very simply;
what t'ney wore, they made; what
ihey ate. tfcey raised. The community
was self-centered and bad very little
to do with the settlement over the
Mils le the next valley. The spirit cf
home raid was everywhere domiiutnt.
The roads wjre regarded purely as of
Iocs I concern. They were Just such
roads os the people cared to build,
and whether good or bad It was no
one's bufince but their own.
! Thus tbe ceM-ept that the highways
were purely & local flatter and did
not cfnci'rn any one outelde cf tho
immediate vicinity became firmly es
tablished and beU undisputed sway
until atimit 20 years ago. when a New
jersey man made a discovery that
was far more Important than finding
the north pole, and that wns that tho
roads were public property they be
longed to all the people and as such
it was the etate's duty to take up the
question of highway improvement and
not leave the whole burden upon the i
township where the amount of taxable i a wide belt, suspenled from ar. over
property was limited. It was shown j bend rrll. while tbe feet are attached
"in.: the world's food supply had to I to a pair of ropes running over ru!-paaa-'er
these roads and that bad . 1ts ar.d adjustablo to various re
roads Increased the cost of delivery j quiremi nts.
made tbe uflo" supply intermlttant In- j The pupils thus suspended are then
ctead of constant and that bad roads j taught hov: to perform the movements
produced a nwry burden to everyone of the breast stroke until the ncti m
surf was a serious economic error. A
movement was started for state aid .
In road building. It met great oppo- j
sitlon. and principally from those who
would most greatly benefit from It 1
the farmers. Tfcey feared it was a
scheme to take the roads out of their
hands, and no telling where they
would land or what taxation would be
put upon them, but the iuov?uient
crew because It was right In two or
three years after the people had had
the experience of building roajs un
der the plan, had used and paid for
them they found it was a splendid In
vestment and that instead of adding
to their burdens the good roads too'k
many burdens off. The plan became
so popular opposition died out ami
those who at first were troniyl
nc.ilnst the plan were soon nrtionR Us
New Jersey began state siM with an
api roiM iai inn f $".ii.ntM per t;r, this
sum vas :(ion increased to i-io times
the amount. Tho titate iii.; plan of
road buil.liur: spread from : late to
Mr.to. until now fully half of the states
l:ae adoptt l it, and it has everywhere
proved popular and Mieeessfiil. It is
the plan that gets the ma.!:; mil so
distributee the burden that l!n taxa
tion Is not. appreciably biirb' r than it
was before. State aid v.m:!d have
le n impractical in the early .lays of
tile republic, but now under llio country-!.
le pia.i of distribution of food
products and tlie factory output and
1 ho enormous amount of city and cor
porate property, nil of which is
benefitted by Rood roads. The plan re
moves a heavy burden from tho farm-
n. by requiring all classes of property
to ht;in,l Its just proportion of (lie cost.
N. w York presents a striM-i.j exam
ple of the pro v. til of the f.o:l roads
sentiment and the possibilities of road
construction. This Ktate Ict:mi state
aid with a measly nppropiiaiiou of
S.Vi.Otin, but in five years by a heavy
majority voted a constitutional amend
ment authorizing the Issue of ?r.n,ni:0,
0.0 of bonds fur state aid in road
building. Thus tho wave of progress
goes on with Increasing momentum,
and It will eventually sweep the wholo
When one looks back over the cam
paign for good roads In any community
be finds that when the subject was
first brought up scores of good peo
ple, became frightened at tho ex
pense, and they were loud iu denuncia
tion of the proposal, saying and be
lieving, that It meant the confiscation
of their property. That they never
Near LaGrand, Ore.
could stand the tax and that good
roads spelled ruin. In every case, how
ever, where the plan was proceeded
with by state aid, the people were sur
prised that they had the roads and
that they did not feel the tax,
that, in fact, more and more roads
were demanded, up to tho lawful limit.
:Thus It has ever been, and probably
will bo, for years to come.
Good roads mean more social life,
more pleasure, less drudgery. Tliey
mean better rchools, a more enlight
ened and Intelligent citizenship, they
mean progress and civilization.
Utilization of Waste.
' A distinguished chemist once ob
served that "My lady writes tender
sentiments to her lord with ink made
.frcra an eld copper coffee pot. on paper
mada from old collars." Tho uUliza
tlou of waste products, which is add
ing bo enormously to the wcalih of
t)ie world, furnishes many such fan
"Cite m," Ir. Long said, "the sew
age of New York, and, f will relurn
you yearly the superior milk of 100,000
cows." The waste soapsuds from
woolen factories which used to pol
lute hundreds of rivers. Is now precip
itated and the ccagulum Is pressed
into bricks and converted Into supe
rior illuminating gas. These are only
examples of the ingenuity of man.
That the field Is far from exhausted Is
instanced in the estimate that from
COO to 1,000 tons of fine coal are
thrown away every day in the ashes of
New York. It is not Impossible that
some one will shortly invent a pro
ro for reclaiming thi3 wasted ma
terial. Teaching School Girls to 6wim.
In the apparatus in use in Oer
ninny for teaching schoolgirls how to
swim the pupil )s supported in such
a position as to leave the leg's and
arms free to perform the motions
of a swimmer. The body la hung In
becomes inmost Instinctive. There
ies inmost instinctive. There 1
decided advantage in teaching1
these movements in sm i a way
stead of in the water, for tho pupil
Is not distracted by the fear of a 1
ducking. It Is not at all easy to ler.ni
the swimming movements even cut
of water, hence the advantage of ac
quiring this knowledge until It In
comes almost Instinctive before en
tering the water, Scientific Ameri
'A fool and bis money are soon
parted," quoted the bunko steerer.
"Y6i," replied the green goods
man. "Hut the trouble 13 that a fcol
t usually knbu't mucU money to start
mmmJmi a mi i " v
FRESH EGC3 IN GOOD DEMAND
Little Mere Attention to Details Will
Result in Profit, Repaying Timo
UW rr.ol. A. O. I'im.t.M's;. Kansas.)
j Tho demand for -;.:gs tseenr: practi
cally unlimited, more .i:rrial:y lor
the better grades. The sruwtli of the
, ttorage Industry has tended to cptal
j ize prices by increasing the do
j mand iu summer when fiesli ess
are plentiful aiul supplying the dili-
rit ncy in winter when fie.sh cgss are
. Since the demand Is greatest for
the best grades, it seems obvious lhat
ft little mote client ion to details will
result in a profit amply repnylug the
extra time and labor Involved.
It Is not the puri-os here to ealvr
Into any discussion of the ways of
Increasinp; the production of ei;ga, but
simply to point out the possibilities
An Excellent Egg Candler.
of profit as a result of extra care in
handling aud marketing the eggs now
produced;. ..the . extra -profit Is to be
made by obtaining the top retail
price, and, as consumers become
acquainted with the product, by ob
taining a premium of from one to five
cents per dozen over the regular price
pair for ordinary eggs.
In order to obtain too pi-ices for
teg, (hey must be uniform in si:c,
uniform in color, and uniform In
quality. The uniformity In color la
not always Important and depends on
the market; uniformity In size ex
cludes small egg-i and unusually laigo
ones as well; while 'uniformity in
quantity calls for resolutely clean cjrgs
that have bfeu gathered promptly
J after being laid, kept under the best
possible conditions, r.r.d marketed uot
' more than three or for; daya after
they are laid.
TEACHING HEN GOOD LESSON
Foultry Gate as Shown in the Illustra
tion Will Save Cuusiog and
Barrels of re;'B:.ir,iiiou iaay bo
saved by the poultry gate shown
j herewith, which is reproduced, with
1 the article from tlie New Kr.K'a.il
' lomestcad. Whoever has u.iiiueii
linnally acquired the hen cha;-in,
hen-cussiug habit may cure himself
j with this littlo device.
In the fence, preferably at a point
near where the fowls are fed, a little
door about 10 by 12 inches U bun;;
on the inside of the iard, so a i to al
ways siving.sh.it without si-ri:'.gs. It
fs stopped from swinging outward by
. tho peg shown at the riht.
i Mrs. Hen, returning repentant from
the garden, will poke her head Into
every ineshofthe fence in her eiToiln
to rejoin her happy companions. Tho
gate will thus allow her to enter
without excitement or commotion from
I the lord of the harem from the irate
I liiit another advaniage may ba
gained by using tho gate In connec
tion with the laying pens. If the tv -j
gates are used, one opening in aid
j teJ&TS&ZZZZJZT-J. I
Garden or Nest Cate.
In front of the neat, the other open
ing outward at the back or the i.uc,
so that the hens may g.i to nnot'.'er
yard after layio.r. the po-al ryna l
ini'y know which hens h .ve ard buv.j
not laid. Thus ho may avoid t;,o
trouble usur-!!y connected wit l ciu:
nary trap nesid.
Breeders for Next Year.
I . ma .a .i.b ii.'V'U j l inu v.il 111
, buy your breiulors for nt.xt, s-.u itow
tbe lurse brcicr3 are soiling ;it b:-.r-gain
prices iu order to have tiie rcnui
ueeded for the growing ttqek.
i I. I.
SIX SAVORY STANDBY3
REFUGE FOR COOK IN TIMS OF
Salad Dressing That Will Keep for
Lony Pei iod Easy Chocolato Cake
and Frostiny Dclicioua Sour
Salad Dressing ta.y to mako atii
will keep vi ty v. ctl) Yi.Iha ot lour
t :r, (;in tea. poon cf dry lutist 't 't,
livo teaspoons ol H'fvsr, on.; table
spoon of Hour, hall cup niihl viregar,
one cup water, n littlu salt and pepper,
r.oil in dotil!(! boiler till tl.lo:. t Mi it
add a piece of butter trr size t !' :i
large CZ'' or :t cup of r.our ercni. I'm!.
in : glass jar wr.d use aa ti cih To
make it taste Irish .tntl inuch im iu
delicliuiH ii.l l a liitlo whiiirtd crcairt
just before :-ei-viiiK-
Easy Chocolate Cake nnd Frosting
Ono tttp sugar, h.i'f tup butter
(scant), tlireetoiirths cup luilk, two
tablespoons j'lUK'ol to, mo ami two
third cups Hour, whiles of two cg;.-t,
two teaspoon.t baking po.v.'lcr, vaiii.la.
I'.at e iu dripping or cike pan and
w hen cold pour over the followli
Frosting Hull o':o cup of whto
sugar with Jive tank-rpoorm of water
till it Just begins to itrinj-. Have
beaten the yolks cf two cgi;M nnd
three heaping tablonpoom of choco
late, l'our the syrup over thin, heat
a little and pour over tiie cold enke.
Ea:?y to do and t:i!;lo:n falla.
Nut Loaf Vix lind sift two cupj
flour, onetl.ird cup surrar, four te:
spoons baking powder ami one i :;
spuoii of fi:lt. Ve'.u g the tips of tho
lingers, work Into the above two and
a half level lableapiiomi butter, then
add one t up of milk, wo cir'T i nd one
egg yolk well Wat en, then h;iir cup
Of chopped walnuts and be.it thor
oughly. Put in n buttered prn. Cover
and let ftaiul "0 minutes. Ilako l:i n
Sour Cream Cookies One cr p sour
cream, one cup t ugar, one .i'T. tv o
and a half cups flour, cno level tea
spoon soda and the uamo cf
Flavor and drop on well luitteivil
pans. P.it down a litt'e, Fprinkle witli
si:gar and put a blanched almond oi'
walnut on each. Uako in a qulen
Blots These taste much better than
they sound nnd are a gtueral faTSDtitc.
One cup brown" sugar, one- cup
butter, two eggs, -one cup Hear, two
teaspoons baking powder, half cup
wsinnts. same ol j-alslrm and ime of
currants, three taicSTua cUocoutc,
two cups rolled oa6. Flavor nnd salt.
It will be pretty stiff. Drop from tea
spoon on buttered pan. DaLe.
As we 1)11 know, this toothsome de
light U usually aked iu a round tin
and cut into wedge slut pod or tij
lingular piece, but being so very rich
hero Is a better way, lavolvi. g uo
waste of crumbs n:td uodaugcr of eat
ing a larger proportion than in good
Half a pound of flour sifted tbrto
times must be placed In a bowl nnd a
quarter of a pound of butler thorough
ly rubbed into it: ndd a quarter cf a
pound of granulated sugar and mix
into a very stiff paste v. ith a small
egg. Roll out tbin and cut round
shape, cooky sizo and bake a!i?htly irt
a quick even. These are good for a
"surprise" party, for It Is amusing to
see the face of tho ester who expect
ed an ordinary "cookey" instead of ivi
Digestible Cuet Durrplingi.
One cup of flucly chopped bee suet,
one faneioua pint cf Hour, one t':i
tpooia'ul cf bla.':Jc ff ppcr, IV. ten
epootifuU of tlt. Mix all well to
i;tthcr ai:J Ui'.l enough ix.M water
to' miiko as thick as biscuit loui.li.
Moll out and cut with a biscuit cutter
r knife, drop in! boiling water and
took for onc-balf hour, drain and
serve bet. Servo with rost meat or
the dumplings may be tiighll
browned In the oven after boiling.
They are alto gotd ad-Jed to a meat
Curry of Egcs.
Boil six cgg3 0') minutes. When
cold, peel and cut into Cjuarteis. Mako
a sauco by frying o:io helping t-iL'e-tpoon
of onions in one tuble.-s-non of
butter. Take oniomi ut and ti lus
ter add utto lieapiMt- table; prion c7
Hour and a h.iH a tahlerj oon oi curry
powder, one rn:l c.ii ' half csi'is whifo
stock or mill;, oii-jbalf teaspooti s ilt,
hud three datp.ej of pentier; add erg
and onion. Pitt in oval tih;li end. cover
with buttered bread crumbd t-ai bako
a ligbt blown.
White bread saiuiv it lira rp; Ti,'.'.lcd
with ftigar arc a M:v.ht irt one 1 m-.t
hold while cm t .h. iily hay a J'.V'. f
tooth. It imi.v b,. th'.i h. r; !.(i :;.;!!
;"t!Clous ftyniti h" ban bn i in! . " v-r -ed
at much by the ecodlei In t'.. ' a .'
r.f cakes ami b-teboti:? tervd pt &r.y
teas as anything eNt. yv.eet ir.i
; wicbes are lwi c jui l.talthy and t.
'most persons are a wcUome rib. f
from tho tinivoisji American c.i.e
rtoin.'.n sr.t f'i.
1'uttor a larro ilo Uisti a::d J..io
v i'll liciUil i:ki' :ii'Tl. Cut u: r.iy
ii.-(l culit mr;'.t ;i, cliitl.Ln, 1: .n cr
lo:i.ae; iuiii.c a layer of t.;th ii
3ih, putlins a white or brown :.ui':;
ivor enrh b'ytr, mul ki.i-.oii to i:isio.
l'our n l iver cf n. ii v.liitf sa'ur; .-.;.
top, Kiirlntte over unre r.i;iU J i'i-.i ia.'
ua tbecse r-ml t'.iiii'u w'tt. Btrii's of
felSBiM BITTERS pill fff
IT h? BH
1 IT IS THS BEST PASMILY
TE1Y iT. PfiiOC GOc ATID $1,00
BR. J, W. BARLOW,
l I- NT I h T
i lowii.tiM Bil'l't' Wotk dou. at rcHittatlc
Ti ' Up t-l t'i 111' J-Mirh IVtiMintl.
irrcuvll K .
DR. T. J. SiATCF,
H4 f a. hc.xr.
HOWARD 5 GRAY,'
CfHtc is tun Seliatt o;;s JUlaStair Bol.i.
BBS. HELTSLEY & HELTSLEY
OlCce t Home, East Maincross Street.
Telephone No. 7M.
kulsvilb - and - Clilcrgo
I'.KST LINK T'
California anJ Ihe
Yasl North vre.st
Twii l r.iinx ilai ! v
Frcscli Lici 2r,J ?cst EaJ-ja Sprigs'5-
t Nii-x sTATi't::,
1 it-: A!;:ui;N ST A i'iDN,
til If Alio.
Pining a:;d Psi-ior Cars.
I'alacc Drav i".2 Kooi:i Slccr-:
n. H. BACON. D. P. A.,
X. W.Tor. Ith nel Market.
1.1.1 ISVM.l.K t.'V
j ... . , l..- -;;(i1rT
; f . ! . I. i .i! - .
t,. !'. ; i- '.--i i.'i i' i
I i l :.! . t'T . i. Mi Uf!i t .. '
-:,.nitsiC 'i .v i '
... , r. i r, ii" .L i-U-y.l'1 ll..l
tt t n '
i-i u v n, i.!! j n
H It f3 a vay sziIvj matter to etU h
ti k-t m.t i.nJ;..iiio emi have tb-
I Ki v.i
j vAor. c-.c v.r yets, rcr tbu
3 reason v.o c-s yea ia tuyii ta u
cduiSi 13 zzl the g Aujco
, f VI f,.s. 'IB t ? i. i..-ttf Jr' :l
;p( (T':cr;"-- ::ncfti.:-i oil, tc"i- jT. '
; M iy itabli. 0. X: ('..ca-v.t : niuta
ifij cuv.r iu:c.c-i.-.2.'. Ui.i tctts-.' ii- -.t
BROUGHT US HEALTH
PEERLESS TOHIO asd STREHGTI3 GIVER
is nrs tuuiirCJod remedy for a'J troublcsr of
STOA.ACH. LIVER AftD KIDNEYS
SOLD AND GUARAM7ECD
toy Jgirvia S Williams.
. Wc announce to our traJc and Hie pub
Lx thai oar stocks of 2ood$ in all depari
nicnts are brgcr and belter selected thin
ever in oar history. Wc carry a varied
line of :-: x
and can supply most of U13 wants 0 th-n
people. In Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes,
I lata. Etc., Wc offer large selections.
In Groceries. Hardware, Tinware, Farm
Implements and such goodi our stocks
are especially strong- :-:
In all departments prices will be found
the Ixvcst, and your visits will be highly
appreciated. :-: :-:
We have jurt added an
and will carry a comprehensive line cf Coffins, Cas-
kcls. Iv-cr., Suits, Wrappers and Dresses. Also have a Hearse
fj i'i sen-Ice, on ca!i anywhere.
f and cari-ftil allenlio.i any hsur day c-r rtchl. iii.
l Telepiiesies: srerc. Kd. L Nir, fio. 17 cr 81 3. S
' m I turn it tirnrr e n r m
WilllUllVtll ltlUIIVI.ll U WUa w
"I used r, tc trci'Mc.! wiL'i a vca!".c:3 peculiar to
;r:ren," vri!c:; Mr?. Anna Jcncs, ot Kcnr.y, !!. "For
nearly a year, 1 could not v.vl!c, vithout holding my sides.
I t; i-:!.l rvor.iliiliforvritdoe'.crs, but I grcv worcc Finrdly,
of t-?r;r ?ist aUvkcd Cnrdui for my cur.:r!cir.t I was so
t!i;.i, ir.y v.cijht v;aa W'x 1 wefeh 1G3, ar.d 1 ara
lijtr. tic!:. 1 ri.! liorscbadc 3 ccod as cvy. I era ia
Ji..i. ti Jcf3.
Ve have i'-.ousar.di cf
r:iv::i: t!.:i;. S;:c!i c?.rne;t
i:: - . ....
A !ir:o tni-'.i it, r.tirc.y proves the great value cf tliU vegeta-
Ka bio, tunic nictfic'nc, f' r v.otn,;i.
M C.irt'fi relieves vomeu's sufferings, and builds weak
r-i wor.KU i .) i Heal 1 1 nnd strc:?ni.i. U you ere a woman,
e-J lihc ii i tLl. Ii sh.-.t:!J help y.Ki, for it las helped a miU
m il ii r.j ir.:n pure, namuess, nero ingredi-
ii i cvu, v.'J-.ich act ri-ompt!y nd surely on the womanly organs.
N H t'lJ ' 'aic 'V isI Vonr djucgist sells it
r'Vi V.V,.'s fj; aJt'AJ-.twiy r.v-L. OiRaioon iledkioe Cik. ChattueeA Ta.
r ,?r 5 '''-"'' i'3-" '! iPi.--1 oci. -ttoai Trfscat lor V. obkil- acst Int. I St
ill I Ok
Sa33333333: - S3si
ERCCR & (0.
Undertaking Derartrr.cnt to our iii
Orders in li'Js lincciven prompt ikt
such letters, nnd more are
testimony from those who
xml | txt