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title: 'The Clay City times. (Clay City, Ky.) 1901-current, January 30, 1913, Image 1',
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Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
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81.00 a Year in Advanc:. ' We are here to help Clay City, ttt SurroanJiog Country aaj Ourselves. .1. B. Hurghcr, Publisher.
VOL. XVIIL CLAY CITY, KY., J?HURSDAY, JANUARY .30, 1913. - NO. fv
" " - ' " ' "" k ' . ' 1 " - 1 1 "
I.. & N. Cannot Raise Rates.
The'' L. & N. struck another
snnr this week in its at tempt
to further gouge the people. It.
sought to raise the coal rates be
tween the southeastern Kentucky
Molds and Cincinnati and Louis
ville, 05 per cent, and more. The
Interstate Commerce Commis
sion steps in and says, Mr. L. fc
N., stay thy greedy hand, you can
not raise the rate one cent. Such
a raise is branded by the Conr
mission as unjust, unfair, and
very unreasonable. The Com
mission upon a thorough investi
gation, finds that the L. & N. is
making earnings enough even un
der a reconstruction' process,
which in a way is faxed up as op
erating expenses, when in fact it
should have been divided with n
further investment. The decis
ion of this Commission is charac
terized as one of the most remark
able and elaborate opinions ever
written by that body. It is ex
haustive and replete with facts
and opinions that?' every Ken
tuckian'jd.!adv It shows
up the LitJtr true light,
and being, asi.tiewm an unbi
ased mind andOrMan oflioial
source it mustBe tegttrded as
tucky Railroad. rt.CWBmissjpni
siiuuiu uu uiuigiubuiuicu uy ev
ery lover of justice in thls-iutend-ed
to-be free land of ours.
Parcel Post Don't.
Don't try to use ordinary
stamps; the distinctive parcel
post stamps must be used.
Don't seal your packages; wrap
and tie it securely.
Don't forget that the name and
address of the sender must be on
the outsido-of tho package.
Lon't forgot to mark yourH
papkage "Perishable" when the
contents are perishable.
Don't forget to mark your
package "Fragile" when it con
tains breakable articles.
Don't forget to buy an insur
ance stamp for JO cents, it in
sures up to if")!). V3k
r. 0. O. McGljordi formerly
anorable niembertfihe Ken-
The three weeks-old infant
child of Mr. and Mrs. Marion
McKinney, of Lexington, died
there Tuesday and was brought
here Wednesday and will be bu
ried at Jackson's chapel this afternoon.
Mrs. Oallio Moore, of Sardis,
Miss., is visiting friends in tho
Don't try to send a
weighing nver II pounds
measuring innce tli.m 72 inches
in combined length and girth.
The three children of Mr. and
Mrs. George V Anderson, Jr.,
of Mt. Sterling, were"made vio
lently ill Saturday by drinking
milk thought to have been left
standing too long in a brass ves
sel. Ptomaine poisoning deyel
oped"and for a while the little
ones' lives were despared of.
They are improving nicely now.
Mrs. Anderson will be remem
bered here as formerly Miss
Byrd Wilson, daughter of Mr.
riud Mrs. E. N. Wilson
A Ufemocraric TlaTf-C!
Alt hough the first nails in the
inauguration grand stands have
not yet- been driven, Representa
tive Oeorgo A Neeley of Kan
sas called on the inaugural
committee Wednesday to reserve
him one seat that must be easily
accessible to a barber shop. Mr.
Neeley wants the seat for a con
stituent, E. F. Boxwell of Hois
ington, Knn., who in 189(5 took a
vow never to have his hair defiled
by a barbert' shears until a Dem
ocrat took the oath of office as
President of the United States.
We are showing an Elegant Line of
PALL AND WINTER
Cloaks and Wraps SS.3SBSS
Ladies' Suits, Millinery; and etc.
MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING
to fit you and your pocketbook.
When you want any kind of Merchandise, think of
and give us the opportunity to please you as we
have been doing for so many years pas! with
satisfaction both to you and ourselves.
Everything: to Please theCustomer
The Best Selling Agent.
We repeat that advertising in
country newspapers, properly u
tilized, is tho -fii'ost valuable ad
vertjsing in thuworld for its cost,
says the New York Journal. We
urge aJvertisurifto take advant
age of the opportunities offered
by the country.n'owspapers. We
add, incidentally, that wo don't
own and nover expect to own any
country newsptyper or to have an
interest in a country newspaper.
A country efjf'or with five hun
dred circulation or more for his
daily or weeklj can talk to five
hundred good, 'typical American
families, all purchasers, nil desir
Every publisher of a country
newspaper lhild be. through
his advertising: columns, the
trusftMl und 'valued agent and
tfrat least ten great in
blisher alone is
columns to sell
readers buy ev-
s for sale from
nails to pinnos,;:rroin puis to an
tomobiles TKjw buy paint and
roofing and stbtea and lamps
hundreds of coiumodies that the
city dwellerf:.au)r buys
which ten. o
tea in any one of
f'u lifty great A
high pay a competent, earnest
representative able to talk every
day to five hundred, or more fain
And every business-like, hard
working country -publisher is
such an atrent, able every dav to
reach the consumers that nobody
else can reach.
Tho country newspaper is the
best of all advertising mediums.
The country editor with a
thousand circulation can make
himself worth to the community
at least six thousand dollars a
year. He can make his paper
earn that if he chooses to do it.
Ho must be his . own master,
not ruled by local merchants or
corporations or politics recog
nizing only his readers as clients,
customers, advisers und equals.
Another Kentucklgn In the Senate.
Judge Kuvauaugh, formerly of
Frankfort, was this week elected
to the United States Senate from
Arkansas. This is one more
Kentucky star added to tho al
ready largo group of corn crack
ers in the national legislative
Sam Oarr was in Bourbon
county last week and while there
bought a registered Jersey couq
and two heifer calves. Mr. Carr
I seeing that there is a sad lacking
of good milk stock in Powell
county has taken steps to do his
part in-, relieving tho present
. lied River Lodgo.No. 70, K. of
lo clouted tho-following officers
for the ensuing term: John
Kitnbrell, O. O. ; W, J. Mountz,
V. C; J. W. Potte.-Prel.; Jas.
Smcthers, K. of. H. and S. ; John
Kitnbrell, M. of,E. ; Carter Hey.
nolds, M. at A, ; W. H. Burgher,
I. G. ; T. M. Mountz, O. U.
Moetiutiiue, Tuesday nights of
each week; '
Progressives Make Resolution.
If the resolution of represen
tative Progressives in session at
Louisville this week is regarded
to have any bearing upon the
conditions that be and arc to lat
er be, that party will forever
stand aloof from modem "Re
publicanism". This resolution
"Resolved, That it is the sense
of the Progressive State Execu
tive Committee that any fusion
or combination of the Progressive
party with any other party nt the
elections in 1918 will be detri
mental to the best interests of
the partv, and it advises all sub
ordinate committees of the party
to keep the Progressive party out
of all such entanglements and to
take steps to nominate a full
Progressive ticket in every coun
ty in the State."
Increased Cement Production.
Mills near Ohio River in Ken
tucky and Indiana produced ap
proximately 8,071,407 barrels of
Portland cement, in 1912, compar
ed with 2,818,820 barrels in 1011.
This represents an increase of
252,047 barrels, or 0 per cent. The
shipments of Portland cement in
1912 approximated 8, 131,871 bar
rels, compared with 2,800,520
barrels shipped in 1911, an in
crease of &M,80S barrels, or 11.9
per cent. Three mills were re
ported Bft-aotLyi n.-1 012, . t ho-su iot
number as in 1911.
After Henry Wattersou gave
Teddy such drubbings as was
heaped upon him in last years
campaign it does seem strange
that the first meeting of the in
fant party of Teddy would be
held in the Hotel Henry Water-son.
Winchester Court Market.
Only a fair crowd was in town
Monday for the regular Clark
county court day, and trading
was fair. About (500 cattle were
on the market at Hamilton'
stockyards,the following sale be-
ing reported :
L. S. Ilam.lton to Byrd A
Ilasley, 20 cattle, wt. (500 lbs.,
at (5 1-8 cents.
O. M. Rose to R. B. Swope, 8
cows, wt. 2910 lbs., at 4 8-4 cents.
Murphy to Rose, 4 cows, wt.
750 pounds, at 8 1-4 cents.
G. M. Rose to W. C. Taylor.,
8 steers, wt. 800 lbs., at 0 cents.
L. S. Ilamtilon to R. B Swope,
4 heifers, wt., 750 lbs., at 5 1-2
Byrd & Hasley to J O. Trim
bell, 8 bulls, wt. 800 lbs., at 0
G. W. Lewis to J. M. Powell,
1 cow, wt. 900 lbs., at 5 14 cents.
J. M. Rose to W. O. Taylor, 1
steer, wt. 790 lbs., at 5 8-4 cents.
Murphy to C. W. Penn, 4 heif
ers, wt. 5(50 lbs., at 0 cents.
Lyttle to Rose, 1 cow, at 0 1-1
J. M. Daniel to O. W. Penn,
2 heifers, wt. 520 lbs., at 0 1-4
Conway to Charles Gentry, 10
heifers, wt. 500 lbs., at $0 00
Better two black eves that his
Hniit heriwi II'. su f el yeefrhfi ii$gbue
backdown that his father may
Services 2nd and 4th Sabbaths of
Praver Meetings, Wednesday even
ings. Clnis. K. Mann, Pastor.
Come to Our Store
And let us show you what a men line of goods
we carry. Our stock of Dry Goods, Notion,
Groceries, Hardware, Clothing, Shoes an 1 etc. is
THIS COM HIKED WITH OUR
Make it to your interest to give us a good share of
your trade. We strive to please our customers be
cause we know satisfied customers are ourbest assets
Yours to please,
WALDRON & JOHNSON,
j Waltersville, Ky. j