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f ae&day AND AND Friday Aftcrnoor fridoif Afternoon TRADE WHERE YOU LIVE OR LIVE WHERE YOU TRADE TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR EARUNGTON, HOPKINS COUNTY, KY., TUESDAY, JUNE 6, 1916 No. 45 t. A DELIGHTFUL TRIP THAT RESTS Both Mind and Body Cheap er Than Staying at Home You are Invited To Go SEVEN DAYS1RAVEL AND PLEASURE FOR $20,00 For rtal rest and recreation there is nothing that quite equals a boat trip on the broad Ohio river from 'Evansville, Ind , to Cincinnati, 0., on one of the L & 0. Company's .palatial steamers. The cool pure air, the invigorating river breeze, the inviting parlors and state rooms, the unexcelled edibles, all combine to make life aboard these "floating palaces a source of continual enjoyment and unalloyd pleasure. If you wish to know the joy and com- tfort of one of these trips we invite you to go with the Bee's party on June 19. Read carefully the follow ing description of the trip: The Earlington Bee will on Mon day, June 19, take the six winning contestants and a party of their friends, about 50 in number, to Ev ansville, Louisville and Cincinnati for a seven days outing. The trip will be as fotlows: Leave Earlington in a special coach on train 92 at 6:20 Monday morning June 19th., leave Fvansville on Steamer Tariscon at 40:00 Am. for Louisville, reach Lou- isville Wednesday Am., lay over in Louisville until 5 Pm. and leave for Cincinnati on Steamer City of Cin cinnati, arrive Cincinnati about 7:30 Thursday Am., lay over m Cincin nati Thursday, Thursday night and Friday until 5 Pm., leave for Louis ville on Steamer City of Louisville, arrive in Louisville Saturday Am. and lay over in Louisville until 5 Pm , leave Louisville on Steamer Tariscon DIPPY DUK 717. TREUND-WACENER NATIONAL CAWTGON ilKVKt' CflUg H V f. (ME HE HE comes !. -d?' " I PRETTY CLASSY) f jO But YOore) f l( M f tsee you serm . yJ( L'SWAY FOR a t " eye yo ypniij' ii s rY - ' (phetty) I . f, A v looorvv and arrive in Evansville Sunday night in time to have special coach put on tram 93 for Earlington. This arrangement gives the party two days and a night in Cincinnati and one day in Louisville going and returning. The party will be met in Cincinnati by a representative of the American Press Association and will visit the Zoological Gardens, Art Gallery and other places of interest, and those who wish may hav6 an op portunity to witness a Big League game. COST OF TEIP The cost of this trip including rail road and steamboat transportation from Earlington to Cincinnati and return, meals and berth, transferring of baggage at Evansville, Louis ville and Cincinnati will be $20.00. This is the longest and best trip we have ever undertaken for the money and covers moj-e in teresting territory, ine steamers Tariscon and City of Cincinnati are both large and roomy with excep tionally good fare and nice, clean berths. There is an excellent string band on both steamers and plenty room for dancing, bridge parties and other amusements, The steamers carry a nice line of soft drinks, fruits and confectioneries for the accomodation, of passengers, LThere are about 50 who have signed up for the trip and we are advised by the steamboat people there will be state rooms sufficient for 200, we would like very much to have you make one of this party and guaran tee you a splendid good time. The young girls will be looked after by Mrs. Fawcett, who is an excellent cliaperone and has had quite a good ... f i.it. ... : - you wisn to make tnis trip wan us send a check for S5.00 on or before June 10th and a place will be reserv. ed for you. The remaining $15.00 to be paid not later than June 17th, as the party leave early Monday morning and there will be no time to make arrangements. If you care to send a check for the . full amount a receipt and ticket good for the round trip will be'sent you by return mail. To parties who can get rail road pass to Evansville and return, the cost of trip will be $17.50. We must have a deposit of $5.00 by June loth in order to make suitable arrangements for transportation. Please let us hear from you if inter ested and oblige. Yours truly: J. E. Fawcett Business Mgr. ' (The Bee) Earlington, Ky. 'tVEPlEY" 0N TEDDY Chicago, June 3. Sportively in clined pojiticans around preconven tion headquarters offered the follow ing betting odds yesterday on Re publican presidential candidates: l Even money on Roosevelt-. 2 to 1 against Hughes. From 40 too lOQ-on favorite sons and dark horses. The-invasion of Chictgo todaySf George W. Perkins, chief director of the Bull Moose, added mystery and worry to"candidate's row at Congress Hotel, where most of the G. O. P. aspirants for the presidency have pitched their tents, NOTICE 1 will not be responsible for any dbt made by Mabel Phillips and charged to me. Some may think we are still living together because we board at the same place, but -I am not responsible for her bills. $am U Phillips i Rice Pcper. Rica pener. uip wlIJi Cblnoeo do such charming' drawings, la a thin sheet of tbo prepared pith of a tree. THOSE THAT ttAVE-GETweoN Tdidm't miho the THREE BOUS oh my NEt so VMuch but how thkt We cat another mo ) ALL CONTESTS CLOSE THURSDAY At Ten o'Clock Thursday, June 15th. Don't Let the Date Slip Up On You. Ten o'clock Thursday night, will see the end of three successful con tests, The Bee's, George King & Sons' and Watts Grocery. -All three will clore at ,ten o'clock Thurs day night, June 15th, see that all your votes properly filled out are in the ballot boxes before this time so they may be counted for you. The Bee's votes will be placed in the hands of the committee at 10.10 and the results made known by telephone as soon as counted and also published in Friday's issue of the paper, KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS STILL ROMPING At the regular meeting of the Victoria Lodge, No. 84. K. of F Monday night three Esquires were made Knights. At a late hour meet ing adjourned till Thursday night at which time more degree work will be done, all committee arrangements will be completed for the ereat Fourth of July picnic to be given by the K. of P. Lodge when a great time is expected. All Knights should be at this special meeting Thursday night. ' Claimed By Death Mrs. Garland Gatlin, of the country near Jiere died Saturday afternoon at four o'clock, after a lingering illness of tuberculosis. She was formerly Miss Vera Hart of this liy and had a hoste of friends here Besides her husbind and two year old son she leaves a father, several sisters and brothers and friends to mourn her loss. The remains were laid to rest in the Odd Fellows ceme tery af Madisonville Sunday after noon. GALL FOR CONDITION OF STATE RANK Frankfort, Ky., June 3. Call for a report on the condition of state lanhs at the close of business June 1 as been made by State Bank Com missioner. T. J. Smith. The report is to be published. Her Request. Hor-I want to toll you a Joko about mistletoe. She Uo euro, it Isn't over my bead. Cornell Widow. CAMPS ARE ! LOCATED HERE T.hird Regrement to Come to Earlington the Middle of July Frankfort, Ky., June 2. Adit. Gen. Ellis has announced that the Third Regimsnt of the Kentucky National Guard will hold its encamp, ment at Earlington the middle of July. The First Reeiment will jtn camp at Oarrollton for a week begin ning August 2, and the Second Reg iment will encamp at Richmond the middle of August. . A eriou Predicament. "How can he afford to keep an au tomobile?" "Ho can't, but ho has to keep one to prevent people from finding out that ho la too hard up to afford lt-'-Chl-cago Herald. , , . DIPPY DUK 679 2F"EU ND-WAGEN ER NATIONAL CARTOON SERVICE CORB H Y. JY5, 1 gotM YfA THAT FROlHffa ) WILLIAM G. JENKINS . OF ST. CHARLES Is Called to His Eternal Home. Was Much Loved and Respected Citizen The death of Williem O. Jenkins a well known and much respected citizen of St. Charles cast" a deep goom over this little city last Sunday. Mr. Jenkins had been ill from stom ach trouble for a number of months and the end came atjone o'clock Sun day afternoon. Mr. Jenkins was born in Pennsylvania 73 years ago, he came to St. Charles in 1874. He worked for the St. Bernard Mining Company ever since, and. during his 42 years of service has held positions of trust. Mr. Jenkins was one of the best known and beloved men in the com munity. He was an active Mason and Odd Fellow and a leader in all fraternal works. He bore a marked and striking resemblance to Mark Twain, the famous author. He was married in the year 1888 to Miss Annie King, sister of the late George King, and in addition to his widow, he leaves five children, Mrs. Clay Woodrnff of St. Charles; Mrs. W. J. Dribble, of Detroit, Mich.; George Charley and Miss Jettie Jen kins, of St. Charles; one sister in Pennsylvania, also a nephew, O. B. Jenkins, formerly, of Providence. While Mr. Jenkins never amassed wealth, yet he left to those behind a greater legacy, in so much that he was one of the best citizens, a kind and devoted husband and father. He was a consistent member of the Christian church, from which church the funeral services were held Monday at 2 p. m., conducted by Rev. S. E. Harlan, of Hartford, Ky. The Masons and Odd Fellows had eharge of the burial service. Quite a number of Earlington citizens attended the burial services RESOLUTIONS OHESPECT At an emergency meetinq of E W. Turner Lodge No. 348 A. F. & A. M. held in their" lodge room in Earlington, Ky.,( June 5th, 1910. The following resolutions was made and adopted : Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God in the wise dispensation of His providence to call from labor below to evetiasting refreshment above our beloved brother, W. C. Jenkins, who departed this life June 4th, 1916, in St. Charles, Ky., therefore be it Resolved, That in the death of Bro Jenkins this lodge has sustained the loss of an active and highly esteemed member, his family that of a faithful husband and kind indulgent father, the community that of a most useful and exemplary citizen. Resolved, That we bow in humble submission to the Supreme Will of Him, Who is too wise to err and too good to wantonly afflict, recognizing that we too will soon be cnt down by the grim Reaper and gathered into the unknown land of shadows from whose bourne no traveler has ever yet jeturned. , Resolved, that we extend our heartfelt sympathy to the stricken family and sorrowing friends in this sad hour of affliction and bereave, ment and for soYace and comfort can only point them to Him who has promised to be a husband to the widow and a father to the fatherless who notes the sparrows fall and heeds the young raven's cry. Resolved, That the lodge room be draped in mourning and the brethren wear the customary badge of sorrow for the next thirty days. Reso!vedk That a copy of theie OPENS CITY LEAGOE WITH DOUBLE HEADER TUESDAY AFTERNOON City League Plans are Pet-t . fected and Officers are . now Installed MAYOR RASH TO PITCH FIRST BALE The city league is now an assured fact. The officers have been enstalleit and the plans are being perfected. A. large number of enthused fans attend ed the meeting Tuesday evening; afc the City Hall and discussed the pro- position. It was decided to taketij prompt action so the following officers were elected, Frank RashA. president; Judge Cowell, vice-presi dent and John X. Taylor, secretary treasure. It was decided that the league should Consist of four teams consti- tuting two lodges and two clurches. Representatives, from the M. E. Church, South, Christian, Wood man and Knights of Pythia were present with a list of players that will constitute their teams. A schedule for three months is be ing made out. Twenty-four games will be played during the season? eacfi , team playing twelve games'..';. Theji -organization is to be carried 6u in'. big league style to avoid difficulties.; and establish it perminently. The league will be officially open ed Tuesday evening, June 13th with, a double header, when W. R. Rash, city mayor will pitch the first ball. The first game will be played between the Woodman and the K. of P. whileq the next big opening game the Christ-u. ians will tangle with the Methodistri,, Ihese games will officially open. the league season but are not count ed on the schedule. The official schedule will be published as soon as it is completed. Games will be play ed on Tuesdays and Fridays .each week giving all teames a game each .. week. There will be a small admission: fee at the opening games next Tues day to defray such expenses which will occur. It is probable that no admission will be charged after titer opening games but a collection taken up during the game. resolutions be spread on the minutes of the lodge a copy sent to the bereaved family and a copy furnish ed the Earlington Bee for publica tion. W. A. Toombs, John H. Fish, Ellsworth Evans, Committee. M. E. CHURCH, SOUTH NEXT SUNDAY Rev. G. P. Dilhon, pastor of 'the? Methodist church of Madisonvillet will exchange pulpits with the pastor here, Rev. W. A. Grant, next Sun day for both morning and evening services. The Superintendents of the Sunday Schools Mr. Weldon and Paul M. Moore will also exchange for the day. The public is most cordially invited to be present at all services. Mrs. A. M. Willard and children of Robinson, III., are visiting Dr. and Mrs. Bert Watts. H-H-W-t-I-H-H-t-l-I-M-l' I M-H-j- GOOD DEEDS. E In man' mad ttrlfo for walth -I 1 j and luxury It were well to ra mambar theso worda from tho Korani "When a man die they who lurvlva him ask what property he has left behind. The angel who bends over tho dying man aiks what good deeds he has sent before him,'