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Tuesday Tuesday Sim ANf. ANB Friday Afternoon Fridai) Afternoon IF' YOU DON'T ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS ADVERTISE IT FOR SALE TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR EARIJNGTON. HOPKINS COUNTY, KY., FRIDAY AUGUST 21, 1914 JVe. 67 ) COUNTY TEACHERS NEXT WEEK Will Hold Annual Institute at Court House in Madisonville PROFESSOR GREEN INSTRUCTOR The HopklnB County Teachers' Institute will convoDe at the Court house on Monday morning Aug. 24, for it annual session. The County Superintendent has secured the ser vices of Prof. R. P. Green, of Bowl ing Green, as an Instructor. Prof. Uroen comes with the highest rec ommendations aB teacher and Insti tute Instructor. It 1b claimed by those who are In a position to know that he Is the equal of any educator in the state. Many of the teachers of the county have been pupils of his and those who havo sat in his class es are looking forward to a most pleatant and profitable institute. ABlde from the regular work of the Institute there will be some special features that will prove highly ben eficial to the school Interests of tho county. On Tuesday, August 25, there will be a meeting of the trustees of the county. This day Is set aside as Trustee Day. The superintendent has assurance that a large part of the trustees will be present on that day. He has made arrangements for Prof. McHenry Rhoades to talk to the trustees. Aside from bim there will be other local speakers who will aid in making this the best day of the Institute, It Is to be hoped that all the trustees will take advantage of this opportunity to bear these able men, The trustee which be deserves be'eaase of his position. Ic Is the desire of the sup erintendent that sb mat)y of tho pat rons of the school will come out on this day as possible. Another feature of the institute will be the exercises to be bad on Thursday evening at 8 o'clock by those pupils of the rural school who have completed the common ichool oourse and who have taken and passed examlratious for common school diplomas. This will be one of the pleasant features of the in stitute. The graduating cIbbb will consist of about thirty boys and girls. A suitable program has been arranged for the eveulug. This meeting is for the purposo of giving tome public recognition to thoBe voung people who have done the required work in the rural schools The Superintendent of pounty Rnhn'nla desires the Bee to extend to the people of Earllngton and coun- tyTan Invitation to attend the in stitute. He will be highly gratlfltd If the people will attend tho trustees meeting, ths graduating exercises on Thursday evenlug and any other meeting during the week. Constipation Causes Sickness Don't nermlt yourself to become constipated, as your system Immed iately beglnB to ausoro poison irom the baokediup wast6 matter. Use Dr. King's New Llle Pills and keep well. There is no better safeguard atrainst lllnesp. Just take one doBe to-night. 25c. at your Druggist, PRICE $2.50 L. C. WILEY Jwelr " Earlingtoi?, Ky. Leave your call with Big " Ben GLOWING TRIBUTE Paid (o the Mine Owners and Operators Association and its New" President MAJOR FRANK D. RASH "Ooal Age" has the following; ii a recent issue in regard to I one of Enrlington's foremost cit zona and the article is reproduc ed in its entirety that ''home folks" may know ho is so highly esteemod by men who are at the lead of the coal industry of Ken tucky: Over in Kentucky is a real live Mine Owners' and Operators' Association, which breathes the breath of health and progress. It owes its rapid and successful growth chiefly to its humanitar- lii principles. Safety first, forebearence, pow er to the weak, cooperation to the Btrong and partiality to none are among the ingredients of the tonic whichhas braced the egs of this young organization for the good race. And its broad- minded policies have, mind you, marked it as a body amply flitted to keep, pace with tho output of the Kentucky mines, which, by the way, have pulled up their seven-leagued boots and turned ail upon their paBt performan ces. At.its-annual -meeting, not long since, haBSobiatipnaBa. lin gering eye over 'its membership president for the coming year. The lightning of fate struck up on the unsuspecting bead of Frank D. Rash, and approval echoed irom the entire industry of the whole state. Mr, RaBh hails from one of the older coal fields of America, thatof western Kentucky, and here it was that ho gained his sympathetic training in the school of the square deal. Forebearing patience, advice that encourages appreciation of service are some of the trails which have won for him a warm place in the hearts of his men. Graduating from the Massach usetts Institute of Technology in 1001, Mr. Rash entered the en gineering department of the St. Bernard Mining Co., at Karling ton. Consenlration and industry soon established him as chief engineer, from which position he becume general manager. He now bears the title of vice-president and general manager. As an expert on industrial leg islation, he last spring took an active part in co-operating with the committee framing the new Industrial Compensation Act and the Keutufky Mlniug LawB as they now staud. These meas ures were adopted by the Ken tucky Legitlalure. Mr. Rash is also the first vice president of the Kentucky Man ufacturers' and Shippers' Asso- 8ociatiou, aud just recently re linquished the honor of being the second president of the Ken tucky Miuiug Institute. He is also a member of the American Iusjitute of Mining Engineers, the Edgineeriug Association of the South and a charter member nf the American Mining Safety Association. .mong the most notable of M', Rash's contributions to the scientific press are his articles on "Forrestry as Belated to Min iig" and "What Is Necessary to the Proper Development of the Kentucky Ooal Fields." , lew ttf Cart a lyraia. ,, A sprats way b cured la about ad -third the time required by the usual treatment by applying Onam br)afo's Liuliusut aua obMrvmg ta durations with tfteh bottle. ?or mo tH iuttH $49,950,000 DAILY COST OF THE WAR "VXITH the present situation in Europe in mind, Pro V" fessor Charles Richet, of the University of Paris has compiled a table of the rjaity exoeriditures in a general Eu: ropean war. Estimating that 21,000,000 men would be put in the field by the fignttnf Powers, Professor Richet's estimate of the daily cost or such a struggle follows. IVBBSjBJBJSBJBBV HBSJBJSJSSJBSBH Feed of men vi .t! .. . ..... . $12,000,000 Feed of Horse .". k If. ........... l.OOoJo'OO Pay European rates 4(250,000 Pay of workmen in arsenals and ports 100 per day... 1,000,000 Transportation 00 miles lOyst 2,iOO,OOCl Transportation af provisionB"r?;V Munitions: Infantry, 10 cartridges day. . . , 4,200,000 Artillery 10 shots.. ..u-.rt?.iw.'. ;. 1,200,000 Marine 2" shots a day .... 4oO,000 Equipment n 4,200,000 Ambulance: 500,000 wouudedorfil!'ri-$1 per dty.... 500,000 Armature -stM.'. 500.000 .... m?'S iv'uuuLinii ni imnnrrs . rr: . T . .1 l r ,mm- h Help to the poor 20 cents atdwrta l iu 10 0,800,000 Destruction of towns etc rfttaVt., Totat. 2EKi And I saw an angel stau'dinglin the sun; and he cried bud voice, saying to all the(iowlf tha fly in. the midst of Heaven, Come and gather yourselvesunto the; supper of the great God ; That ye may eat' the ffe'Bhf cings, and the flesh of captains, and the flesh of mighty mepVanfl the flesh of horses, and of them that sit on them, and the flesh'"'of all, men, both free and bond, both small and great. 1 ' Aud I saw the beast, -and" the ,king6 of the earth, and their en emies, gathered together to. make -war against him that sat on the horse, and asainst his armyir Revelations, xix, 17 19. GERMANY'S BATTLE ARM f 1 Kaiser Wilhelm's apparent faith in the strength of Germany's battle aim Jn.the cqntestthj.tblee mjghtylBatjonB is .perhaps, in "no small degree founded upon tHe wondelrfmGrnVn tern, the like of which the world has never seen before. The Ger man military system is little understood in this country, where militarism is regarded as a dying relic of barbarous ages. On January 1. of the year of bis 20th birthday every male German citizen mutt report to the military head of his district. If not excused because of some physical defect he serves two years in the infantry or three years iu the cavalry or artillery. For his services he receives a small compensation, hardly more than pock et money. Then he is transferred to the first reserve, which re quires that he serve a month or years. The next five years are Is required to drill at the order of From the first class of the graduates into the second class, At that age he becomes a part of out only in the event of great natioual need. At the age of 45 his military service ends. The German standing army the, first reserve about 1,500,000. 000 and the "Landsturm" brings 6,000,000. Organization detailn of the entire German fighting force have been worked out to 6uch a detail that 0,000,000 soldiers can be summoned and fully equipped in only does such an army take the fighting machine, but there are country's arsowals so that it is equipped in every detail. GOVERNMENT PLANS TO BUY Trade Ships-President Gives Approval to Measure for Building up our Trade WITH SOUTH AMERICA WaBhlugton Aug. 10-Comprehen. bivo plans were mapped out by the Administration today for building up the American mediant marine with government money for the Jm mediate purpose of transporting the products of the United States to the warring nations of Europe and to South and Central America, President Wllsou, In consultation Painting and Paper Hanging Done by W. C. Hurley 1 u 11 111 1111 ,rf CALL PHONC S Satisfaction Guaranteed df. , 4,200,QO0 . .." k finn nnn ; i i 2,000.000 $49,950,000 with a two each year for a period of five served in the "Landwehr," and he the military authorities. "Landwehr" the German soldier where he remains until he is 89. the "Landstnrm," to be called consists of about 000,000 men, and The "Laudwehr" totals 2.200, the grand total to more than an incredibly short time. Not field as a thouroughly trained munition's and supplies in the with Democratic leaders of the Sen ate and house, approved a project contemplating the expenditure of approximately f 25,000,000 for the purchase of ocean going vessels, to be operated under the direction of a Government shipping board in carrying on foreign trade of tho United States. Going Away to School If you are, do not fail to write to Lockyears Business College, Evans ville, Ind., concerning a thorough course in Bookkeeping, Shorthand or Stenotypy. Twenty-first fall term begins Sept, 1st. Over 5000 em ployed graduates. Occupies its own building, one of the finest in Evans ville. Graduates assisted to Posl tioh$, VV rite for free catalog giving full particulars. Do it today, and prepare to enter at beginning of new term. a. The Case of L. ! Caatelou. The. case bf L. L. Cant'elon. Clar. eudoti Texas. 1b similar to that nf many others who have ued Charu- oeriaiu's uouc, unoiera aua uiar rhea 'Remedy. He says, "Alter trviuic a deetor for several montliB. aaa uslagdlfierent kinds of nledl. oIh for ,nay wtftv who, had been troubled with tutvtr bowel com plaint for several months. I bought a We bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Aftr uaiuK th Mcoort bottl IwjM tdUrttiy cured.'1 Fir tfcU Uy GARBONDALE FIRST ST. CHARLES SECOND And Earlington Girl Third in Green River Contest Contest Closes Tuesday Night at Ten O'clock and no Votes Will be Received After That Hour ALL ARRANGEMENTS Made for trip There are some surprising changes in the standing of the contestants in the Green Hlver trlp'thiB week. Some of the contestants who haye been holding back have voted their strength and the votes have ptlep up rapidly. Miss Geneva Hart of Carbondale 1b In the lead with Miss Mona Fauil's of St. CharleB second and Miss May Lillian Fish of this third, Miss Velma Morton of White PiaiuB fourth, Miss Gertrude Over all of Madisonville fifth and Miss Mary Parker of Earllngton sixth. Theic are only four more days until the contest la over and It 1b time to get busy and let no opportunity es cape to 6ecure a subscriber or renew al for the Bee. For $1,000 on sub scription the contestant receives 100.000 votes and for $1.00 on job work or advertising 50.000 voteB. Ask your friends to take the Bee or renew their subscription -before the contest closes and help you win the trip. Have your votes put up in neat packages with the amount marked plainly oh each packageand be sure to put them In the ballot box at the Bee office before ten o'clock Tuesday night August 25th. The voteB will be counted by a com mittee of three disinterested parties and. the names of the bix winners will be an'noffnTe'd' Wednesday m'orn? lng as early as possible, this will give ample time tor the winning contestants to prepare for the trip, leaving on train 62 the next day. Thursday. Ang. 27tb as 11:08, Par ties who expect to go with the win- ners on this trip should turn their names in aB early as possible as we must know not later than 9 o'clock Wednesday night. This will be an enjoyable trip as there ib alwayB a cool breeze on the river and the nights are Ideal for Bleeping. The price of the entire round trip, all expenses paid are $12.50 for adults and 1000 for children sixteen years old or under. Following is the list of candi didates to date. EARLINGTON Gladys Whltford "2,961,800 Mary Parker 3,500,900 May Lillian Fish 4,533,400 Sue Wade Davis 2,925,300 MADISONVILLE Gertrude Overall 3,690.000 CoBBle Branch ...10.000 Ruby Swlnney 411,800 NEBO Allle Campbell 11.000 Ruby Llgon..... 10.500 Lula WinBtead 2,000,000 MORTONS GAP Ruth McOraw 14.000 Syble O'Bryan 10.000 WHITE PLAINS Velma Morton 3.750.000 Sana Bailey '.....1.000 NORTON VILLE Ruth Barnes 9.000 Oecil Brown 10.500 ST. CHAR.LES Mona Faull 4,051,500 Ruby Cook 75.000 CARBONDALE Geneva Hart 4,700,400 Infection and. Insect Bites Dangerous Mosquitoes, flies and other Insects, which breed quickly in garbage palls ponds of staguant water, bams musty places, etc., are carriers of disease. Every time they bite you, they Inicct poison Into your system from which some dread disease may result, Get a bottle of moan's Lin Imeot. It Is antiseptic and a few drobs will neutralize the Infection caused by Insect, bites or ruoty nails. bloau's Liniment disinfects, uuts, Bruises and Sores. You cannot afford to be without it Inyopr borne. Money back If not satisfied. Only tw, at your uruugist. 1 Hew To. Give Qwlalaf To Children FHBR1L1NK It tUc bdc-MsrkMM civea to an tt to take aa4 Mt dUUA tht aWaack. CMMfwa Ukc M and Bvr know It U Outatsc. A1m MMtcially xUai4 to a4vlU wba et takcsfMHtry (Mali. Dom sot uwhU wr cava aarMmaam not riM(km i Um ri Try it Ut POPE PIUS DIES AT VATICAN Pontiff Yields to Bronchial Attack After Brave Fight Grief Over War SUPPOSED TO HAVE INTENSIFIED ILLS Rome, Aug. 20. The Pope died at an early hour this morning. Grief over the war in Europo caus ed the Pope much depression from the first outbreak, and several days',1 ago symptoms appeared of the old bronchial affection from which the polntlff bad suffered Id times past. On Tuesday Dr. Marchiafava an nounced that the Pope was suffer ing from a Blmplo cold and that pos sibly complete rest for a week would restore him to Iiib usual health. The brouchlal condition spread, how ever, and on Wednesday It was an nounced that the Pope's condition was serioun. A bulletin was issued at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon signed by Drs. Marchiafava and Amici, and gave rhe following explanation. Grew Wont During Night "The Pope's oondltion grew worse during the night. This was due to the diffusion of the bronchitis to the lower lobe of the left lung. Symp toms of boart weakness became threatening at 10:80 o'clock this morning. Dr. Marchiafava was able to leave the Vatican for a time owing to the amelioration of symptoms. He said that nothing early in the morning had indicated the grave crisis, which bed come on rapidly. Shortly after he, left Dr. Amietaxamlned the, pa tterTJexpia den collapse was due to thepontlfl.s age and the gouty affection which always combine to give bronchial catarrh of an acute nature a most serious charaoter. Dr. Amici further explained that the pontiff's diminished vitality, caused by old age, rendered his Ill ness fatal. IU Since War Began The Pope'B illness began almost co-mcldentally with the great war In Europe. Those close to him be lieve that grief over the situation brought on the fatal crisis and so overwhelmed him that he was un able in bis eightieth year to with stand still another attack of his old enemy, gouty catarrh. Ill health haB been the pontiff's lot for many years, and Intermit tently the attacks have been so ser ious that the world was prepared several times to bear of his passing". During the summer there had been numerous denials from the Vatican that biB indisposition was serious. As late as AugUBt 10. last, upon the occasion of the eleventh anniversary of biB coronation, Pope Plus granted numerous audiences. Two days later it beoame known that he bad cancelled practically all engagements. His attoudants re ported that he was uuablo to work and that he sat listless and silent for hours, evidently brooding over tho great clash of arms In Europe. Hundred Tourists Coming One hundred motor cyclist who are touring the western end of the State out of Louisville on an endurance run are scheduled to visit Hopkiusville on Thurpday, Auk. 27. T hoy are expected to arrive there for dinner from Bowl iup; Greeu and leave for Madi sonville. Ifft'tl-"1' a ddwn.A...a jS.i'l ,A..jj Nobody has a corner of brains You have the same chance to use yours in a business as any one else Straighten up : Try system A bank account plus back bone will accomplish won ders The trouble will all be ours PEOPLES BANK OF EAItLINGTON, J. T.ALKXA.xoit, Prea.