Newspaper Page Text
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Of courso tlioro nrc various fashion
in automobile togs, but if tho chiiuiTour
is a drunkard you may suvo tinio bj
wearing u tdiroud.
LONDON IS JAMMED WITH YAN.
KEES FLEEING FROM ZONES
London. Not own nt the height of
tho tourist soiiMiii arc tlioro moro Amor
loans in London than tho present. In
addition to those who are spending a
holiday hero and the crowds eoniing
lroin tho continent to get away from
tho tiieouvenloiieo of war, there is an
other contingent which nrriod todaj
consisting of tourists who, aimed with
passports from the American Kmbassy,
started for the continent in the last few
days but found it Impossible to get
further than Calais, Dieppe nud other
coast towns. As a consequence steamers
fiom France and llelglum are crowded
with what might be termed refugees.
In escaping from tho dangers that
now besot tho traveler abroad they
huvo eueounteied a lesser danger, which
however, they find inconvenient nnd em
bnrrassing. Although tho pockets of
many of them are full of American and
English bank notes and American e
pess companies' bills, they might just
as well huvo nothing, for only gold and
.silver is taken anvwhere.
'THUNDERER" DECLARES BRIT
AIN MUST FIGHT.
Loudon. The Times in a xpcciul war
edition says it is plain and neknowledg
ed that the duty and interest of (Ire it
Hritaiu, which consists in the support ol
Trance against attack by (lermauy ami
the personation of the neutrality ol
attack on the foundation on
against (lorinau invasion, must be ful
"There is 1,0 room for difference ot
opinion." The Times continue. "The
prospect before the government is that
of hav ing to light not only for it
honor but for self-pioervatioii a gains
which the peiee and civ iliatum of
Europe are based "
And Be Free From Her Troubles,
but Finds Better Way.
Columbia. Tenn. "Many a time,"
says Mrs. Jessie Sharp, of this place,
"1 wished I would die and be relieved
of my (suffering, from womanly troubles,
1 could not get up, without pulling at
most of I
:ttung to neip me, anu stayed in 01
; to help me, and stayed in bed
most of the time,
i couiu not uo my
The least amount of work tired me
out. My head would swim, and I would
tremble for an hour or more. Finally, I
look Cardui, the woman's tonic, and 1
am not bothered with pains any more,
and I don't have to go to bed. In fact,
1 am sound and well of all my troubles."
Cardui goes to all the weak spots and
helps to make them strong. It acts with
nature not against her. It is for the
tired, nervous, irritable women, who feel
as if everything were wrong, and need
something to quiet their nerves and
strengthen the worn-out system.
If you are a woman, suffering from any
ot tne numerous symptoms ot womamy
irouoie, ik araui.
At all druggists.
It will help you.
Chattanooga Medietas Co., Ladle'
Advisory Dept , ChatianooKa. Tenn.. lor ittnal
Imiruelttnt on your case ana bVpaitt DooK, noma
Treatment lor Women In plain wiaooer. N.O. laa
Don't take our word; ask the man who
" drives one. 1914 Models
now on exhibit at
I COLD DRINKS A rUn. -1
Vi SrcSN0WETH Ifexoee Store I
wjj drug cu. icc,...r..., JSK55KKK
In Tune With
By KATHLYN WILLIAMS
The Celebrated Moving Pictarm
Actrets of the Selig Company
A novelization of the
movinc picture play of the
same name in which the author
plays the leading role in connec
tion with the hundreds of wild
animals of the Selig Jungle-Zoo.
A story of an African Missionary
and his family in the jungles of the
dark continent. A startling tale
of adventures with wild animals
and black kafirs.
Illustrated with photographs from
the moving picture films produced
by the Selig Co.
We Will Print It Serially and
It Is a Story No Reader
OHAOS IS WROUGHT IN VOkDS
New Voik, Aug. 1. On the financial
markets of the world was forced the full
ellect of the week'-, rapid .spiead of tlu
war. While diplomatists dii'iied and
Couerals planned the money maiKet
Symptoms of the markets were si
paroxysmal as to paiiit a vision of
the bieaking down of Ihiiopcau civili
nation itself. The warning thoie con
tamed pointed to a catnstiophe so giave
as to carry the st longest incentive in it
self to avert it.
Credits, international exchange and
commerce were disorganized.
There aro some words in a modem
dictiouar.v. Hut a pin feathered pup w ho
is talking to a girl over the phono can
us every one of them four times and
not say a thing.
Tho muk! market is reported dull.
but with proapbets' for war in Kurope,
it ii more than piobnblo tho mule will
soou double in price.
Somo iieoiilo are too dull to cut even
, , ,
an undesirable acquaintance.
J . m
THE LAST DAY
Thn Best'Day at Rugglr-s 442
Campors Preseir, Including
26 Preaclrrs Seven
Closing Exorcises at tho
Kuggles Campgrounds, August 1, 1P14.
The last week day of eanipineetlng. To
the campers this is more like the clos
ing day. (lames will lie put away. Pack
ing up will be begun for most of us
will want to gefout early .Monday. The
crowds will be hero tomorrow and we
will be too busy just watching the poo
plo and attending church to" enjoy tho
association of the campers. So when we
retlro tonight it is with a feeling of
regret that the real joys of another
eampmeeting aro nt an end,
Jones preached at tho morning hour of
Itev. J. 1). Haggard of Oerinantown
led the early prayers. Kev. William
ing at tho evangelistic services had got
worship. Some changes were made in the aft
ernoon services, also the evening serv
ices. Dr. Lewis, who has been preach
ing at tho evangelisite services had got
ten so hourtio that he felt it impossible
to preach in the open air again, so lie
anil Mrs. Lewis returned to Newport,
at noon. Hev. .1. U. Hrown was selected
to preach at It p. m. and Dr. Bniiton at
tho evangelistic service. Both ministers
had tlno audiences and gave splendid
sermons. Tho Conference Quartet suite
again at the evening service to the de
light of all. If they keep improving
they will be nble to make the members
of Conference sit up and take notice
when it meets in September at La
The event of the day was the close
of the contest in the children's services
Kver since the first day the little folks
have had a spirited contest between
thn "blues and the "reds. The
"blues" put it over the "reds" i
great sliapo and -liHO p. m. was the hour
sot for the celebration. Promptly at
tho liour named 711 children, decorate
with red and blue colors, carrying ban
ners and pennants, lined up for the
march. Led by Trent and Richardson
with cornets playing Onward Christian
Soldiers, the little army marched ove
the campus singing the songs that thev
have learned during caiupiuceting. Art
or M'lenndiiig at several points the
were led to tho far corner of the cam
pus where they were served witli pop
com, peanuts and ieo cream. Of course
tho whole camp wan out to see tho dem
onstration. The work of Miss Hard
with the children is receiving unstinted
praise from everyone. She has indeei'
won the little ones' hearts ami has been
the moans of many of them deciding foi
Christ and tho church.
The Hoard of Directors had teams ar
wagons busy all day hauling wet saw
dust and putting it on the dusty road
leading to the grounds. It is the first
eampmeeting in years that no ram has
fallen during the meeting. This caused
a great deal of dust which would hav
been very unpleasant had not the Hoard
icsorted to the sawdust plan.
You cannot hold John Crane for the
last Sunday with its big crowd. Ho and
Mrs. Crane returned to Maysville this
Tho writer made a quick trip to Mays
villi today between services with Mr
J. Luther Mark well for the purpose of
casting his vote in tho primary, also to
meet Bishop Mooro who arrived on C
& O. train No. 2 Mr. Markwell is
about as handy with an auto as any
one we have ridden with. The trip was
made in an hour eaeli way.
Miss Julia (Iritlith returned to hei
home in Connersville, Indiana, today.
Bruco Markwell who has been absent
from home for somo timo traveling for a
New York firm, came in yesterday for a
visit with his father, Mr. .1. Luthei
Haggles Campgrounds, August 2, 1014
The last day of tho eampmeeting if
here, and with it has come the largest
ciowd in years. Wo do not reinembor
ever seeing a larger crowd on the
grounds. Nor have wo seen a more or
derly one. 'Only ono thing to mar tho
leisure, of tho day, the dust.
Tho program of the services as an
uouiiced was can led out. Bishop Moore
ever a favorite here, was received and
heard gladly at both morning and oven
ing services. Tho attendance nt lall
sorvices was largo.
Miss Hard lind moro children nt the
children's sorvico than could bo crowded
into tho clinpel, so thoy formed nuother
lino of march with over 125 in line
and led by tho cornot marched to the
hotel to greet Bishop Moore. Tho good
Bishop received tho little oues la hi
big-hearted way and gavo thorn a nice
little tnlk. Over n thousand people
gathered around tho hotel while tho
Bishop was talking nnd wo are suro that
old and young nllko felt that thoy had
witnessed a great and impressive scene
The Bishop assured tho little ones that
he appreciated tho great compliment
they hud paid him.
It would be an almost impossible task
to name tho Maysville and vicinity
folks who vyero hero today. Kuggles
eampmeeting is very enr to many
Maysville people and will always bo
attended by hundreds of Ua people.
Tlioro. has beon more than tho usual
number hero today.
To ono af our distinguished ministers
who was going ,tiiro1iigh. Maysville 'Prl
Hay oyoulngij committed a report 'of
the census of tho camp, hoping to get it
in Saturday's paper. Ag it failed to
appear wo huvo concluded that his mem
ory failed him and the, letters have gone
up tho Big Sandy. So here is another
report of tho consus.
Tlioro aro 11 i2 campors this year, from
7 different states, and Gil different post
offices. Tho largest previous year, last
J ear, there wero only -111, Of courso
tho Methodists predominate, there being
2."i hero including 20 preachers. Other
denominations as follows. Disciples,
f2; Baptists, 15; Presbyterians, f); New
lightlsm, 1; United Brethren, 1; Cath
olic, 1; not member of any church, 101,
half of whom aro children. Stntes rep
resented aro Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana,
Michigan, Pennsylvania, Texas and
Tho closing oxoreisos of the camp
meetings are alwajs of interest. Bishop
Mooio preached the sermon. Hev. Over
ley had charge of tho service, in the ah
senco of Dr. Dickerson who was called
away about noon. After tho sermon
nnd tho finul invltntlon, everyone, was
invited to como forward and shako
hands witli tho Bishop and then pass
out either side of the tabernacle and
form a circle around tho tabernacle.
When tho eirclo had been
formed all - joined in sing
ing "Blest Bo tho Tie That Binds," aft
er which Bishop Moore pronounced the
Shortly after the benediction it was
whispered around that "the boys" in
No. Ill were treating to watermelon.
Crowded around this cottage were aboul
seventy-live campers who for the next
half hour enjoyed the hospitality ol
tho boys. It was a nice occasion ami
enjoyed by all. A vote of thanks was
extended to tho young men, Messrs.
Lawrence Seerest, Sam Leo, Kay
Owens and floldsby Farrow, who so
kindly treated the crowd. Dr. Btinton
was called upon for a speech. Of chorus
he responded. You can always get a
speech out of Buntoii when there is
plenty of watermelon around. Every
one was then invited to register theli
names at No. l.'t as a keepsake for the
young men. Following this the wholf
crowd formed a procession ami inarcliei'
around the grounds seionadiug tlu
campers vvitl songs. The hotel, eon fee
tionery, Kentucky Home, ami the eot
tages of each member of the Board p
Directors wero visited, songs sum; and
a closing prayer and benediction vva
said. The proprietors of the confection
ory treated the crowd to lemonade
which brought forth another vote oi.
thanks. At 11 ). m. after all had been
serenaded, tho crowd assembled at tie
tear of the tabernacle for a final oag
and parting benediction by Kev. E.
'Thus another most successful caiti
meeting closed. Tomorrow all will litirrv
to get away, (looilbyos will be said re
; ret fully and promises made to meet
again next year.
.1. II. RICHARDSON'.
SAD FACE OF LONDONERS
Strangers Visiting English Metropolis
Find Many Scowling Visages.
London. An American recently vis
Itiug Londoii has been struck with tin
sad face of the average Londoner.
This is the experience of nearly every
stranger. Tho Loudon soowl is proverb
ial. Thepoints of the Loudon scowl arc
"puckered eves," "moody glances,'
"mouth drawn in tight line, drooping
nt tho corners," and a deep vertical
frown drawn between tho eyebrows.
"Marmaduke," i,C. E. Jeriiinglinin),
so long famous as the satirist of
"Truth," consulted on the question,
said: "Laughter is a new crasv in
England. It is within the last twenty
years that the general public in thi
country lias learned to laugh and to
understand that laughter is not disre
putable. The middle class, i. e., the self
supporting and commercial class, has
made a lot of new discoveries when the
last twenty-five years. It has discover
ed night-time, and it has discovered
laughter or some laughter. There are
wise and experienced politicians who
firmly believe oven today that (Hailstone
would never have risen to the emi
nence he attained had he ever made n
joke. Tho lato King Edward when
Prince of Wules, started the theory that
it was not sinful to smile. The dinner
table of the Upper Ten of Upper Toot
ing used to be more solemn than a fun
eral. Now it is demoralizing the coun
try. Prior to tho Hovelatioa laughter
was a new idea in France,
(leorgo If obey, tho " Primo Minister of
Mirth," is responsible for a great deal
of tho modern tendency to frivolity.
Tho expansive smilo bolungs to the
stage. Tho Victorian soinbreness is
UNCLE SAM AIDS MAB.OONED
'Washington. Tho United. States Oov.
eminent has extended a helping hand
to the thousands of Americans who are
stranded abroad without means of cash
ing their cheques owing to the financial
stringency produced by tho foreign war.
Besides forwarding hundreds of tele
grams to Americans, orders woro sent
by thu State Department to all consul
ates and legation to use every in
llucnco at their disposal.
LET THE EAGLES SCREAM
Philadelphia, August L Thirty mil
lion dollars, in double eagle gold
coins, wero shipped by parcol post to
day from the Phljadelphia mint to the
gub-troaaury at Now York, making n
total' of $50,000,0(10 forwardod since
Thursday.' It. is satdaO.OOOjOOO moro
IN THE WAR
BORAH EXPLAINS DEEP AND
UNDERLYING CAUSES FOR
HATCHED BY RULERS
Washington. (Dispaich Conimercinl
Tribune.) Public men in Washington
aro auiaed by European's developments
which aio generally regarded as tho be
ginning of a long and bloody struggle
that is likely to embroil all of Europe
ill tho greatest war in tho history of
Senator Borali of Idaho, ono of the
strong men of tho upper braai'h of Con
gross, who is considered a very promis
ing possibility in connection with the
next Republican Presidential nomina
t ton made the following statements:
"There aro deep and underlying
causes for this fearful war. For a cjuar
ter of a century tho masses in all of thi
countries of Europe have been seething
with tho spirit of democracy demoe
tacy shot through and through with So
clalism and anarchism.
"The great body of people have been
a sea of discontent. The government
have been uneasy as this condition grow
in strength and widened day by day.
"War is a suro cure for a timo fo
that condition. When eagles aro flylnj.
and the banners of war are afloat tin
penplo aro diverted from internal af
fairs to the affair witli the eneniy. Thi
phase of tho situation should not hi
overlooked in trying to solve the incon
ceivabie crime of these crowned head
of Kurope so willing over so apparcutlv
trivial maters to bring on this fearfti
Commenting on the beginning of vvai
in Europe Sentor Kern, the Demoerutii
leader of the Senate, said:
"I had not thought until today that
it was possible that hundreds of thou
sands, if not millions, of citizens of En
rope would permit a war m which thev
Have no personal interest and which tip
parently has very little cauo at best
Socialism is verv strong In these coun
trios and it seems to nto the crowne
heads' who are precipitating this wa
nru taking long chances on a possibh
general overthrow of dynasties and a
division of property when the break
It is apparent no steps will be over
looked to turn the war into political ac
There are several ways in which it
is believed the war will inure to the
saying that "it is unwiso to svvaj
horses in tho middle of a stream." will
be used for all it is worth to bolster ii
the party that holds the reins of govern
It will he argued that Presideir
Wilson knows all the bearings of inter
national relations, and that ho is eutitl
ed to be given a free hand witli a sym
Another political angle will be to la
stress on President vv'ilson's policv ol
"watchful waiting" as differentiate!1
from the impulsiveness which is throwing
Europe into war aud it will bo contend
ed that what America wants is a Presi
dent who can keep the United State
out of war as Wilson has in roforoiiiv
Last, but not least, the Democratic
statomoii are oxpeeting that the gen
eral war involving practically all of En
rope will give the United States the
monopoly of world's trade, and wil
ereato an era of boonprices for all
American products such as this country
novor has seen.
SOUTHERN COTTON CROP
May Bo Tied Up Because of War
Would Almost Ruin tho South.
Washington, D. C. Senators fron
eotton-giowing States of tho South ex
hibit tho keenest anxioty over tho pos
sihlo constriction of Amorican export
trado as a result of a general European
Tho South lias thirteen million bales
of raw eottou to sell. Half of it would
normally go abroad. The largest cus
tomers aro England, flormany and Aus
Tho vessels in which tho crop is car
ried each year almost universally sail
under foreign colors. Under wnr con
ditions tliesu vessel, will bo withdrawn
from tho carrying trade or will cany i'
uuder condition of the utmost risk.
Tho South will have a supply of eot
ton nud nothing iu which to niovo it
If for any reason the South were to
ho prevented from selling a third of its
crop tho price of tho ontiro crop would
bo utterly tiomoralizocl. This would re
sult in a complete demoralisation of all
business immediately related to cotton
growing iu tho South.
Tho hotter grado of Kentucky petro
leum has suffered another decline and u
now quoted at $1 a barrel, compared
with $l..'lti at tho beginning of the year.
Chickens aro beginning to die of
somo peculiar disease that has mado its
nppoaranco among tho fowls In. this
vicinity, says tho Mt. 01lve(, Tribune.
Mort,QVor, wo doubt If auk man has -'
.right to wear whisker oud W giddy u4
LOW? INTERMEDIATE? HIGH?
What Speed Are You Hitting?
Some satisfaction in High Speed.
You feel right on edge go at yc
Your stomach and bowels must be right nnd appetite good. In
fact, your digestive apparrntus is the real secret. So is the I'lour made in
m me uiusi sannury nun in me worm g
"JEFFERSON" Crushed Wheat Flour 5
.siaa,, . M. C. RUSSELL CO. .
WE HAVE PRICES AND QUALITY
J. C. EVERETT 4 CO.
Transfer and Genera! Hauling. We
aiake a specialty of large contracts.
Hlice and barn ISO East Second
srrnet. I'hnnpq 14fi rd 228.
Inllrl, PlnlNHllonal IIhiiIc RulldlnK,
Locsland Lone (.Offloe No.B55.
Dlitance Pbonei f Ketlttenc No. 1 J7.
CAMERA AND KODAK SUPPLIES
DEVELOP NG AND PRINTING
Seneca, Pixie and Scout Cameras.
If you do not own a kodak we can save you money.
The lens and the shutter are most important.
Come in and we will convince you that our cameras are equalled by none.
Your films will be developed and printed promptly and satisfactorily.
JOHN C. PEOOR 22 Wppt Sponnd Strpet
FLIGHT ALMOST A PANIC.
The flight from I'.tris lias licfonu al
most a panic. Ono of the Aiiierii-aus
who arrived from the Trem-h eapit.il
said the train which left Paris at !'
oVIoi'k last uilit was jinnued with
Americans. Many of tlieai went to the
station as early as .'1 o'clock in the aft
era ooti ami stood for hours waiting for
a clianco to get aboard.
100 Reward, 0100.
The readeri ot tbti paper will be pleated to
icluurfui.il been ablu to curalu alllttttagei.and
bat It Catarrh, tl<'t Gatarrn Cure It the only
poeltlveoure now known to the medloalf raternlty.
Oatarrb being a oonttltutlonaf dlieaie,requirni a
oonitltuttonaltreatment. Hall'aCatarr Jreti
takeo Internally, acting directly upon ue Moor)
na rnuooui lurfaoei ot the syiteni, thereby de
thepatlenlitrengtb by building up theoomtltu
ton and anlitlng nature In doing IU work. Thr
jroprletora hare io iruoti (altb tn In nuratlvt
owern that tb y oOVr One Hundred Dollar, ici
tnyoaiethatltfallk to cure. Send fori lit of te
Addreai P.J. CHKNEY A CO.,Toledu.O.
Sold by allDruggliti 75c.
STARTING AUGUST 1st
we again renew our gift proposition. With every $i cash pur-
chase we give tickets on h
Handsome Diamoud Ring First Prize.
Ladies' Gold Watch Second Prize.
Silver Tea Set Third Prize.
Handsome 8-Day Clock Fourth Prize. jg
Set of Silver Knives and Porks Fifth Prize.
P T MTTRPHV.
l For Seed.
Now is the Timetof Plant
i . c, i v
your work with a snap life is worth
G. M. WILLIAMS,
First National Bank Building.
PhnnPQ I "leuc r7i.tv
, 'U11t tKxotpt Bantu
H. 8. EliDS, Aront.
Chesapeake & Ohio
Sfjnedule effeotUa Nov.
30.1813. Subject to cbang
TRAINS LKAVK MAYSVILLE, KY
6:Si a.m., 8.47 m. in.,
3:13 p. m.,dnlly
6:30 a. m., 8:10 a m.,
1:40 p. m 8:18 p. m.,
10:47 p.m. oallv
9:'JU a. m., :3U p. m.,
8 p. iii.,wrt!k-dhi.
W W. WIKOKK'. An.
Dr. P. G. SMOOT
Stiroml Fluor Rlunonlu 1rniil-,
Third hiiiI MHrkntMliuota,
Sii-olil llriillon Io ItUriiM-a airtlit
Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat.
Rtntiene, 1J4 K Third if Ttltphnnm
oflltslt, ittitltncel Cfflcthnuit, to fo U
a m : 3 to 4 ) 7 to 8 p.m. Sundayi
Means to relievo congestion of Amer
ican foreign coinnieieo, due to the with
drawal of European vessels on account
of war, were considered by the National
Foreign Trado Council at New York yes
Another v'ase of bubonic plague, tl
fir.it discovered in the past eight d.is,
was announced at Xew Orleans.
Special Attention Eye, Car,
Nose and Throat.
first National Bank Building.
THE LOADING GROCER, ,
rholealc andMelall. , ,
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