Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Clay City times. (Clay City, Ky.) 1901-current, March 13, 1913, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THJE I CIT TIjVCE S
'4 1 '
SI.00 a Year In Advanc;.
We arc here to help Clay Cijy, the SurroonJiug Country anj Ourselves.
I. E. Murghcr, Publisher.
CLAY CITY, K-M THURSDAY, MARCH J3, J9I3.
Why Not Treat nil Lawbreakers
Should t lie writer openly vio
late the law in any way lie would
lie "bossed" up before tlm courts
niid made to account for it That
is rislit. If is just as it should
be. No individual orindividu
als would have to shoulder any
expense in prosecuting us either.
That is right too. But what is
bothering us is to make the L. &
N. railroad observe the law with
out the people of Powell county
having to fee a lawyer, and pay
out a lot of unnecessary cost in
prosecuting the road. The law
says no railroad snail ttuy out a
parallel or competing line. The
Ji. & N. has violated this law in
buying out the L. & E., running
through this county and should
be amenable to the courts and
prosecuted without the attention
of the citizens. But if the ofli
cers whose duty it is, fails to en
force this law, then the only re
sort is for citizens to file a civil
action against the road and at
their own cost compel them to
keep the law. It looks very hard,
however, for individuals to be
prosecuted by the Common
wealth, und frequently prosecut
ed for the benefit of the railroads
and then when these roads wil
fully and openly violate the laws
of the Commonwealth the citi
zens have to go to their own ex
peii8.fi to" compel them,, to keep
Ennil, the bright little daugh
ter of Mrs. Hoyt Russell, has a
severe attack of pneumonia, hut
is thought to be some better.
Born, March Oth to Mr. and
Airs. .Louis Mastin, of Walters
ville,a son. Lawrence Congle
Judge and Mrs. L. F. Mann
spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs.
V. G. 1'atrick at Kiinbrell.
We are showing an Elegant Line of
FALL AND WINTER
Cloaks and Wraps SS.SSS
Ladies' Suits, Millinery, and etc.
MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING
to fit you and your pocket book.
When you want any kind of Merchandise, think of
and give us the opporfunity to please you as yve
have been doing for so many years paA with
satisfaction both to you and ourselves.
Everything to Please theCustomer
Mr. Taulbee Mount., of this
city, and .Miss Nora Kicli, of Ilar
rinian, Tenn., were married at
Mt. Vernon, Rockcastle county,
Wednesday, March fth, at the
home of a relative of the bride.
Immediately after the ceremony
they left for the bride's home at
The bride is the oldest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Rich, a
former resident of this city mid
has many friends and admirers
here. The groom is a well res
pected young man of moral
worth. The happy young people
have the best wises of their ma-
ny menus nore and elsewhere.
Death of Airs. VVymore.
Nrs. Cornelia Wyniore, aged
84 years, died at Vinton, Tues
day from old age and grip. Fu
neral services and burial today.
Deceased lived in the yard with
her daughter, Mrs. J. L. Martin,
refusing to live in the house With
anyone. She was very hule and
hearty until about two weeks
ago. Mrs. Martin is her only
child. She is a grandmother of
Dr. Martin of this city who has
been to visit her several times re
cently and .who will attend the
ftovlng Season On.
This is the. .moving season and
it seems that every v team hafl
been pressed into'' -service--to-ric
commodate the new home seek
ers. It is gratifying to note,
however, that a fewer number of
the good people are moving this
season to other states.
Baled Hay for Sale.
Shredded peavines entirety free
from weeds, and well cared for in
curing, GO cents per bale. No
better roughness for horses, cttl'
and sheep. All of them eat it greed
ily 'ind do better on it than an
other common hay. J. E. Burgher.
Insurance War Compromised.
The insurance war in Kentucky
between I he .State Insurance Ho
ard and thd fire insurance com.
panies is over. Concessions have
been made. by the Insurance Bo
ard and the companies. The mem
bers of the State Insurance Board,
Ruby LalFoon, N. 0. Gray and In
surance Commissioner Clay met
in Louisville; with Thomas Bates,
of Chicago, representing the in
surancc companies and reached
a basis of settlement.
It is understood that there will
be a reduction of 25 in the rates
in rural districts, and there will
be a saving'fo the property own
ers of 8150,000, instead of $250,
000, which was at first contem
plated, lho orders lor the new
rates will take eHect March 15.
The Hazel' Green Herald, the
oldest paper i n the mountains,
was twenty-eight years old on
inauguration day, having first
seen the Hjjht of day the day
Grover Cleveland was first inau
gurated President. It is but jus
tice that such' a valuable publi
cation should be the outcome of
any paper so loyal to the good
old Democratic party as to cele-
luguration of the
ency in twenty-
fore, by selecting
same as inaugura
May the Herald live
to see the inauguration of Dem
ocratic Presidents more frequent
in the next twenty-eight years
than has been its pleasure to see
in the past twenty-eight years.
Give them Some Business.
Representatives of the South
ern Mutual Life Insurance Com
pany, of Louisville, are in the
city. This company being a state
corporation, as well as a substan
tial surety companv, should re
ceive a good patronage here. If
Keutuckians would patronize
Kentucky concerns instead of
foreign companies, the State
would grow wealthier, wiser and
friendlier, and produce less ax
es, more public improvements
and fatisiied homes, and, upon
the whole, a State that would
compare more favorably with
other progressive states and one
that would give us pride to call
Assessment Board to begin Work.
The Board of Valuation and
Assessment will begin the work
of assessing franchise taxes for
1018 week after next. John II.
Rich, of Covington, again will be
the board's legal adviser. The
work last year was not started
until April, and the investiga
tion, involving trips in other
St ites, consumed several months.
With the data in hand, it is
thought, much less time will bo
required this year.
From experience we have
learned that willful law violat
ors rarelv ever make good oflicers
to keep others from violating the
bra to the njhc
for t ieEKd
Beginning Monday, March 10th,
and all during next week we will
sell silk at very popular prices.
AUo ready made silk waists.
Mrs. J. W. Williams.
Eloisp Vance, the little daughter
of Mirgaret Vance was thrown
from a horse Tuesday and severe
ly hurt in her nnklt and foot, but
at last account was doing well.
Mablo Eversole, the little girl
who was so seriously burned about
three weeks ago, is doing as well
as can be expected . She has whoop
ing cough at the same time which
makes her suffer very much.
Rev. J. W. Hardy, of Transyl
vania University of Lexington,
preached two fine sermons at the
Christian church this place Sunday
The doors arc open to him any
time he wishes to come back.
There has been a number of
our town and country people on
the sick list. Measles and whoop
ing cough are in various places but
no serious cafes reported. Mattie
flatton, of Hutton Creek, is hav
ing her share, with measles, mumps
and whooping cough at the same
The Sunday School Convention
of the Christian Church in the
Thirteenth District will be held at
Hazel Green from April 4th to fith
This district is composed of the
counties of Powell, Lee, Wolfe,
Breathitt and Estill. It is desired
that every Sunday School of the
Christian church in the district
se'ml-delegates to liazel Green. A
splendid program is being prepared
and some very porminpnt speakers
from abroad will be there. A later
announcement will be made in the
The Kentucky State Committee
of Accredited schools has opned its
doors to Stanton College. This J
speaks well of our college and
And let us show you what a nice line of goods
we carry. Our stock of Dry Goods, Notion-,
Groceries, Hardware, Clothing, Shoes and etc. is
THIS COMBINED WITH OUR
Mako it to your intHrest to give us a good share of
your trade. We strive to please our customors be
cause we knowsatisfied customers are ourbestaesets.
Yours to please,
WALDRON & JOHNSON,
ought to be a great advertinenn nt
in bringing more student". TIim
action of the committee me;ns that
students going out from this col
lege will be given credit in any
othor co'lege in Kentucky without
examination. A college must b
doing splendid work to have th
committee take this step and w
are proud that our college has such
a high standard of work and such
splendid teachers that it has de
served such recognition.
News is scarce.
Mr. Jno. Lyle " was in Irvine
G. W. Lyle made a business
trip to Irvine Monday.
Mrs. Sarah Adams spent Mon
day with Mrs. Geo. Lyle.
Miss Lydia Blythe spent Sun
day with Misses Marie and Geor
U. E. Newkirk and Frank
Goodman went to Stanton Mon
day on business.
Mrs. Harmon Hall has been
very sick this week with neural
gia. W. J. Christopher and Vernon
Judd are visiting relatives at
Bloomington, III. - -
Vernon Christopher left last
week for Middletovvn, O. where
he will join his brother, Delbert
Miss Leila Christopher went
Saturday to spend a time with
her aunt, Mrs. W. .1. Ohristo
pher, Jr. at Pilot View.