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The bee. (Earlington, Ky.) 1889-19??, August 11, 1916, Image 2

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PAUL Ma Moona.
CDITOB AND fUBLISHIR
I. I. PAWOBTT
UtOCIATI EDITOR AND BUSINESS MANABER
Member ot
Kentucky Press Association
1 and
ieeene District Publishers League
ixarnch Office in Maditontillt, Kenlacky, Hist Lacy Faacttt, Manager,
Fksnt No. HI
Telephone 47
ANNOUNCEMENTS
For Congress
Hon. William T. Fowler
"Wo are authorized tn announce
Hon. William T. Fowler, of Chris-
tlnn Pnnntv. fin Tinnn hi lrAn nfttlrll.
date for Congress Irom the Second
Congressional District, subject to
xne aotion or me voters in uio in
ronrv election to be held Saturday,
August 5, 1010.
.SPLENDID
SUMMER
OFFER
Including Sixteen Beautiful
Portraits of Motion
Picture Stars
(berejs your chance to get
The Semi-Weekly Bee 1 year $1.00
Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer 1 year
75 cents.
Household Journal (Monthly) 1
year 25 cents.
"Woman's World (Monthly) 1 year
35 cents.
Up.to-Date Farming (Semi Mo.)
1 year 50 cents.
All five publications each one vear
and the Sixteen Motion Picture Stars
only $1,50.
1 1 ' ... .1 41.!-
uouu uarganis cumc unu gu mis
one of the best this season. We
lo not know how long it will last,
. wut the Opportunity is Given You
Today so it is best to subscribe or re
new your subscription for the Bee
and permit us to order the others for
you. The Cincinnati Enquirer is well
loiown throughout this locality;
Household Journal is a bright little
magazine devoted to home and fiow
rs; Up-to-Date Farming is a Semi
monthly farm magazine with a mis
sion. If you are interested in mark
et reports, and how to market your
crops you need this journal. Wo
man's World is known everywhere
as one of the best woman's maga
:aanes published. The Movie Pictures
If you are a lover of the silent
drama you will hail with delight the
opportunity of securing portraits of
ihe sixteen most famous moving pic
ture actresses in America. Remem
ber these magnificent pictures are not
ordinary photographs, but genuine
Rotogravure Art Subjects; 8x11 in.
in size, handsome enough to be fram
ed and adorn the walls of the most
autistic home.
Take advantage today and also do
ajs the favor of letting your friends
Fnow of this oiler.
Call or mail all orders to The Earl
ugton Bee, Earlington, Ky.
To Cheer Her Up.
The Fun of Cooking" Is among tho
jie.vr hooks. What a splendid present
tm mat
DROP
of
Bourbon Poultry Cure)
down a chick's throat euro
frapea. A lew dropi In tha driving-
water curea and prevents
diarrhoea, cholera and other
chick dlaeaaet. One Ho bottle
makes Usallonaol medicine. At
all drureUta.or by maU postpaid.
Valuable poultry book free.
loviioi usuoT co., imuioi. a
Bold by
ST. BERHABD MINING CO.
Incorporated
DRUG DEPARTMENT
Darlington, Ky,
Advertising Rates
Display Advertisements,
single U 35o P ,noh
Locals and lnilde Pages,
Readers 60 pet line
Resolution! And Cards o(
Thanki Bo per line
Obituary Poetry Be per line
Slight redaction! on time
oontraot display advertlse
ment. Also looali that ran
several months without change
Entered at the Earlington
Post Office as Second Class
Matter.
Friday, August 11, 1916
GEM IRONING
- SHOE FREE
With Every Yearly Subscrip
tion to The Earling
ton Bee
While they last we will give every
subscribe! new or old who pays $ 1.00
a Gem .Ironing Shoe free. These
shoes make ironing easy. Fits any
iron. Nickle plated, heats instantly,
made of best rolled steel plate very
thin. No dirty streaks, no scorched
clothes and never rusts, saves time,
labor and buying new irons. See
theifWt the Bee office. Remember
you get this Gem Ironing Shoe by
paying your subscription.
rh.an.tt accident Inenranee Dr. Thomit' Ee.
lectlc Oil. For burns, scaldi. cuts and emergen
ciei. Ail druggiits sen u. 13c ana 50c.
Meerschaum.
Tho chips and sawdust of the meer
schaum pipe factories make an excel
lent cleansing powder for removing
stains from costly fabrics. An inferior
pipe Is also made from these scraps,
the fragments being bound together
with Bomo solution and then molded
into blocks.
L. & N. TIME CARD.
Time of departure of trains pass
im? through EarnnKtou.
Effective Sunday, April 0, 1910,
NORTH BOUND, ,
Nx 92 6.28 a. ra.
S; 52 11.13 a. m,
No. VI 8.16 p. ra.
No. 4 11.30 p.m.
No. 7.40 a. m.
.No. KI4 arrive 7.85 a. m.
No. 106 11.60 a.m.
no, :08 1.43 p. m.
No. 110 4.89 p. m.
SOUTH BOUND.
No. 63 4.85 a. m.
BlOa (Two 2C MAI
So. 61 4.25 p.m
No. 93 10.62 p. m.
No. 103 0 61 a. in.
No. 107 12.27 a. m.
No. 109 8.22 p. m.
Nc. 106 12:27 p. m. 1
No. 104, lOHand 107 dally ex
cept Sunday.
No. luu Sunday only,
I. C. R. R. TIME CARD.
Timo of departure of Illinois Oen
tral trains from Nortonvllle, Ky.
Etfeotlve Sunday, Feb. 20, 1016.
NORTH BOTJND.
No. 102 1.16 p. m.
No 101 3.25 a. m.
No. 122. local pass.11.62 a. m.
No. 136. local 6.16 p.m.
SOUTH BOUND.
No. 101 4.08 p.m.
No. 103 1.60 a. m.
No. 121, local pass. 12.50 p.m.
No, 1S5 local Dasa. 5.65 a. ui-
L.H.&ST. L.TIME CARD
HENDERSON ROUTE
Trains from and 'to Henderson.
EAST BOUND
No. 140, Louisville limited
3:10a. 111.
No. 142, Louisville Express
, 7:01 a.m.
No. 144, Louisville FSWt Mall
2:52 p. m.
No. 148, Owensboro Accom
modation 9:25a.m.
No. 150, Oloverport Accom
modatlon 6:35a. tn.
VEST BOUND
No, 146, Louisville Limited
1:48 a.m.
No. 141, Louisville Fast Mall
12:68 p. in.
No. 143, Louisville Express
0:16p.m.
No. 147, Oloverport Accom.
modatlon 9:00a.m.
No. 149, Owensboro Accom
modatlon 6:16p, m.
, it. Womaok. O. P. A.
L. VV. Rookbb, T. A.
BUSINESS MEN TRY
TO AVERT STRIKE
Ask Congress to Direct U, S
Inquiry into R. R. Wages.
FOR PEACEFUL SETTLEMENT
Members of United States Chamber of
Commerce Vote Overwhelmingly In
Favor of Letting Interstate Commerce
Commission Adjust Controversy.
Washington. In order to ascertain
tho position of tho business meu of
tho nation on tho controversy between
tho railroads of tho country and tho
unions of train servleo employes, which
was proclpltnted by tho demnntl of tho
latter for nn Increase In wnpos that
would nmount to 5100,000,000 a year,
tho United States Chamber of Com
merce recently submitted tho mat
ter to a voto of nil Its members. They
wcro asked to express their opinion as
to whether tho dispute should be al
lowed to tako its courso with tho pos
sibility of a great strlUo that would
tlo up all the transportation lines
throughout the country and paralyzo
all business, or whether they would
favor tho adoption to a joint resolu
tion by tho two branches of congress
directing tho Interstate Commerce
Commission to investigate and pass
upon the matter.
The voto received was a very largo
ono and represented business organ
izations In every part of the coun
try. Tho result was overwhelmingly
In favor of placing tho matter In tho
hands of tho Interstato Commerce
Commission, 034 votes being cast in
favor of this course and only 2SU
against it Tho result showed cleftrly
that tho business Interests of tho
country are unalterably against per
mitting the transportation lines to be
tied up by a national railroad strike
that would paralyzo the commerce of
the country and Inflict enormous losses
on nil classes of citizens.
Chairman Wheeler of the Commit
tee in charge of tho matter for
the Chamber of Commerce appear
ed before tho representatives of tho
railroads and their employes at their
conference in New York In June. IIo
announced the result of tho Com
mittee's Inquiry among the business
men of tho country pnd urged both
parties to tho dispute to get together
and adopt the courso suggested. As a
result tho commltteo of managers rep
resenting tho railroads submitted a
proposal that tho wholo subject bo
placed before tho Interstate Commcrco
Commission as requested by the repre
sentatives of tho business Interests.
As an alternative they offered to sub
mit the demands to arbitration under
tho Federal law. Both offers wero
refused by the union leaders, who an
nounced that they would go back to
their unions and get authority to de
clare a strike. This they have since
been doing.
Meanwhile a resolution has been In
troduced In Congress directing tho In
terstato Commcrco Commission to
mako an Investigation of railroad
wages. This resolution is now await
ing action. It is believed hero that it
nothing further Is dono by Congress or
by tho parties to tho wage dlsputo to
bring about n peaceful settlement tho
business interests of the country,
through tho United States Chamber
of Commerce, or somo other organiza
tion, will appeal to tho Government
to take some direct and decislvo action
to prevent tho destruction of national
prosperity by a strlko on nil tho rail
road lines.
DEMANDS OF R. R. TRAINMEN.
Wage Increase of $100,000,000 a Year
Would Have to Be. Borne by Public.
The train scrvico employes of all
railroad lines In tho United States have
united In a demand for n now basis of
pay for all men engaged In operating
trains, except thoso in passenger serv
ice. At tho present timo they aro paid
on -tho basis of ten hours of timo or
100, miles of distance, whichever gives
them tho higher pay; and every man
receives a full day's pay, no matter
how short a time bo works.
Tho trainmen now demand that, In
all but passenger service, (1) tho pres
ent ton hours pay shall bo given for
eight hours, or less, with a guaranteo
of a full day's pay, no matter how lit
tle scrvico is performed; (2) ovcrtlmo
to bogtn after eight hours, instead of
after ten hours, and to bo paid for at
ono and ono-half times tho 'hourly rate.
Thoso demands would increaso tho
hourly rate of pay 23 per cent, and tho
ovcrtlmo rato 87 per conr.
They also insist that nil special extra
pay provisions In tho 10-hour schedules
shall bo Included in tho proposed
8-hour schedule.
Thoso special rules frequently glvo
doublo pay for tho same service, and
enable, tho employes to earn two and
three days' pay lq a slnglo day of
ordinary working hours.
As tho Increaso for nil the lines Is es
timated to nmount to $100,000,000 a
year the railroads say that they cannot
pay it unless they are allowed to In
creaso freight and passenger rates.
The average wages of tho men en
gaged In train service are already very
much higher than those of other em
ployees and they receive 28 per cent of
the total payroll nltbout h constituting
only 18 per cent of the whole number
of railroad' workers.
HIGH WAGES ON
AMERICAN ROADS
Railroad Payroll Records Made
Public by the Carriers,
NATIONAL INQUIRY URGED
Managers Offer to Leave Question of
$100,000,000 VVago Demands to an Im
partial Federal Tribunal to Prevent
Disaster of a Nation-wide Strike.
Now York. What Is probably tho
most elnborato study of wages ever
made in any Industry has Just been
completed by- tho National Conference
Commltteo of tho railways.
For six months railway accountants
throughout the country have boon on
gnged lu collecting tho payroll records
to show the actual wngo payments to
every ludlvldual employe among tho
300,000 engineers, conductors, firemen
and brnkemcn now voting on n na
tional strike for a now wage scale.
That theso employes aro ono of the
highest paid groups of workers in any
Industry Is disclosed by tho summary
made public today by tho railroad
managers.
Tho nvcrago yearly wago payments
to all Southern train employes (Includ
ing thoso who worked only part of tho
year), ns shown by the 1013 payrolls,
were:
Passenger. Freight, tard.
Engineer tWI 1 1,712 11.313
Conductor 1.73 1.4SS 1.157
Firemen 1.094 SG5 CSS
Brakemen 1.013 ta SGS
Three-quarters of theso men (Includ
ing those who put In a full year's serv
ice), earned these wages:
Engineers (road), $1,453 to $3,083;
(yard). $1,130 to $2,424.
Conductors (road), $1,333 to $2,G0O;
(ynrd), $1,033 to $1,749.
Firemen (road), $040 to $1,032; (yard).
$400 to $1,302.
Brakemcn (road), $755 to $1,834;
(yard), $754 to $1,405.
For tho whole country tho average
wages of three-quarters of the employ
es were:
Pasaenser. Freldht Yard.
Engineers U0C7 Jl.SK I1.6K
Conductors l.SM 1,719 1.310
Firemen 1.20J Mil 921
Brakemen 1,085 1,013 1.076
Tho railroads havo considered every
man whoso name appears on the Janu
ary and December payrolls as an cm
ployo for a year, no matter bow llttlo
service ho performed In tho other ten
months. It Is pointed out by tho man
agers that these averages arc, In con
sequence, an understatement of tho
earning power of theso employes.
An Appeal to the Public.
The National Conference Committee,
In making these wago figures public,
says:
"Do you believe In arbitration or
Industrial warfare?
"The train employes on all the
railroads are voting whether they
will give their leaders authority
to tic up the commerce of tho coun
try to enforce their demands for a
$100,000,000 wago Increase.
"Tho railroads aro In tho public
service your service. This army
of employees Is In tho public service
your service.
"You pay for rail transportation
$3,000,000,000 a year, mid 44 cents
out of every dollar from you goes
to the employes.
"A $100,000,000 wago increase for
men in freight and yard service
floss than one-flfth of all employes)
Is equal to a G per cent advanco in
all freight rates.
'Tho managers of tho railroads,
as trustees for the public, havo no
right to place this burden on the
cost of transportation to you with
out a clear mandato from a public
tribunal speaking for' you.
"Tho railroads havo proposed the
settlement of this controversy either
under tho existing national arbitra
tion law, or by rcfcrcnco to the
Interstato Commerce Commission
This offer has been refused by tho
employes' representatives.
"Shall n nation w'ldo strlko or an
Investigation under the government
determine this Issue?"
TRAINMEN'S HIGH- WAGES.
When I note from tho reports
mado to tho Interstato Com
merco Commission that thoso
mon rocolvo nvcrago yearly
wages SO per cent higher than
thoso of all other railway em
ployes, and practically doublo
thoso of tho averago American
wage-worker. It occurs to mo
that they at least havo less
cnuso for complaint than most
others. When I consider that
tho averago locomotlvo engineer
has an Income of over $2,000
a year, and that most of the
engineers who havo been long
in service make from $2,000
to $3,000 a year, and when I
compare their hours, labor and
responsibilities with thoso of
tho average small merchant,
farmer or doctor, whose Income
la far less, It seems that In all
fairness they are well palcL
John V. Farwell, Chicago Merchant
Cowand's Mammoth Cave
Contest
The following is the
standing Thursday night,
Miss Mabol Browning. 10,027
Miss Annie Hill 5,593
Mrs. Maud Adams 7,985
Miss Lclia East '1.303
Miss Ethol Oldham.... 5,558
Mrs. John Swift 9.575
Buy your dry goods wants from us and got one vote for
each penny, and money received on account you got two votes
for penny Wo have cut the price of every article in our stock
10 on the dollar during this contost. You can both save
money and holp someone win a free trip to tho Mnmnioth Cave
by making your purchase with us.
Specials for Monday August 14. Every 35c itom in our
stock will be sold for 19c cash.
Cowand's Busy Store
EARLINGTON. KY.
He re la a Good Place to Stop For Little Money
Louisville Hotel Louisville, Ky.
MAIN ST., BETWEEN 6th and 7th
THE ONLY HOTEL IN LOUISVILLE OPERATED ON THE
AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLANS
AMERICAN PLAN (Witt Mh)
Booms without Bath but with Hot and Cold Running Water
75 Rooms single, $3.00 per day; 3 people, $3.00 each
50 Uooms single, 3.50 per day; 3 people, 3.35 each
50 Front Rooms.. ..single, 3.00 per day; 3 people, 3.50 each
Rooms with Private Bath
50 Rooms single, $3.00 per day; 2 people, $3.75 each
50 Rooms.. single, 3.50 per day; 3 people, 3.00 each
EUROPEAN PLAN (Without Meals)
Rooms without Bath but with Hot and Cold Running Water
75 Rooms single, Si. 00 per day; 3 people, $0.75 each
50 Rooms single, 1.25 per day; 2 people, 1.00 each
50 Front Rooms.... single, 1.50 per day; 3 people, 1.35 each
Rooms with Privato Bath
50 Rooms single, $1.50 per day; a people, $1.35 each
50 Rooms single, 3.00 per day; 3 people, 1.50 each
CIhe Old Inn Louisville, Ky.
Cor. 6th and Main Sts., European Plan Only
Rooms without Bath. $1,00 and ud; Rooms with Private Bath, $1,50 and up
BEST EATING PLACE IN TOWN
The Louisville Hotel and the Old Inn arc located in the
wholesale district and only a three-blocks' walk to the retail
district and theatres.
LOUISVILLE HOTEL & OLD INN COMPANY, Proprietors
FARE $322
hi Tit tarffMt and mott rottl itcanier on any
W "CITY OF ERIE" 3 M.gniric.nt
g CLEVELAND-Daily, May
KLmv Ctarriand 80 P.M
Arriv buffalo e JO A.M.
Arriv buffalo JO A.M.
mm fesdili
LTrTjrrriiii r Tho Great Ship
Connections at Doffalo for Nlctre Fall tod ail Kitem and Canadian point. Railroad tick
eta ramdmir between Cleveland and Buffalo: aro gow tor transportation en our Steamer. Aak
;W uctvt Kzont iur mini vw i, ct 11. isinc
Heautlfullj
At ully eolored'aoetional puiile chart, fthowio both iterkf and
'3KANL)riEE'tii,fMi rwwptuf i)g cwu u urt or m . uua saauuitf. Aiuaafc fj
tr tl-pago pictorial and df riptiv" twkWtfr . H
r i r 1? i Aim a. niiccii n "iamtit - " r i i rti.i V
for oar
HIE LLLVLLAMU Cc fturfAUJ
Treatment at Hazelwood Offered at Cost
Hazelwood Sanatorium, conduoted by the Louisville Antl
Tuberctilosls Aooctatlna Iur the treatment at pulmonary tuber
eutusli canes In all states, Is not operated for prollt, but the serv
ice Is rendered at aotunl cost (or the bentfli ot those sullerlug
from the disease. The services or a resident physlolan, nurses,
with th constant euro and attention thus allotded, mean every,
thing. Our Infirmary aud four cottages aro well equipped for
l'ie comfort and bttentlou of our patients, tbo rate is $12. DO per
week. Write for detailed information.
HAZELWOOD SANATORIUM B!k.kt.
FOR PULMONARY CASES IN ALL BTAOES
Subscribe ForTkeBee
Count
list of contestants and the
July 27th.
Miss Katharine Blair... 3,987
Miss Ellic Kaymor. . .'. u,45
Miss Sue Wade Davis.. 9,690
Nell Cothran 5.058
Miss Bessie Viewers.. ,643
Miss Noll Blair 13,046
Mrs. Bert Watts.. -...11,135
DAILY BETWEEN
-T TT-K 7Tr A T.T TV O
BUFFALO
'SEEANDEEE"
Inland witcr of thf world. SIep!ng Mcommod
St.m.r. "CITY OF BUFFALO- lj
Into Nov. 15th-BUFFALO
Letrt pufM
. Arrive CWrvUnd
Arrive CWrvUnd C20A,
r A " 1 i ' -vaiai-ie, umo .w

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