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The Clay City times. (Clay City, Ky.) 1901-current, January 26, 1922, Image 1

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THE CLAY CITY TIME
I. E. Burgher, Publisher. We are Here to Help Way City, the Surrounding Country and Ourselves. PUBLISHEO EVERY THURSDAY
VOI,. XXV1I- CI.AY OITY. KV.. THUHSDAV. JAKUAKY Hi. UK12. SO. I
V
Light Plant Improvement
The Clay City light plant has
placed an order for another gen
erating unit to supplement' the
machinery now installed. Stor
age batteries will also be con
nected up to care for the service
in case of generators going down
or engine trouble. They will al
so be used in case of any tempo
rary overload, and will be used
without connection with genera
tor for day current and late at
night service. This means con
tinuous service, day and night.
When this machinery is install
ed, it will cive three times the
capacity that is now in use. The
presen. Hat rate will of necessity
be discontinued, and meters in
stalled where the service is used.
The minimum charge will be 20
and 25 cents per drop instead of
the present, fiat rate of ."0 and Xi
cents.
The voltage will be 1 10, stand
ard, same as is used in the cities.
This will enable consumers o f
current to use up their minimum
consumption in the operation of
sweepers, irons, percolators,
toasters, fans, washing machines,
power motors etc.
The lines will be extended to
all parts of the town just so soon
as the business in the extreme
sections will justify. When the
line is completed to the exterior
portions of the cit v, 220 volts will
be available as well as 110.
Mr. Hall Back in the Harness
James B. Hall t lie very calla
ble president of the ('lay City
National Hank is giving this in
stitution much of his tune. The
people of Clay City are indeed
glad to have Mr. Hall with us as
often as he can arrange to be here,
and assure him it is a pleasure to
every patron of the best bank in
Eastern Kentucky to have him
assist its efficient cashier, Harry
L. Kussell, in its management.
In this pair, together with Shelby
Martin, assistant cashier, the
people know their accounts are
handled securely and correctly.
Child Dies
Georgia May, the britrht little
fourteen months old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Powell died
Ht their home in this city, Tues
day evening of something like
the flu. Burial this morning in
the Eaton cemetery. The grief
stricken parents have the sympa
thy tf a large circle of friends in
their sad bereavement.
The Coldest Weather
We have experienced the cold
fs' weather of the winter this
week, but no snow go far. So ma
ny freez.es and thaws are proving
hard on small grain.
Moves to Pryse
Oscar Mackey and family are
moving t his week to Pryse where
Mr. Mackey ha a employment.
They had their household goods
hauled through by wagon.
The American Legion will meet
at Stanton the first Saturday of
each month at 0:80 P. M.
The Faculty Play
Members of the Faculty of
Stanton College and some young
people of the community will
present "The Hose o' Plymouth
Town" in the college chapel Fri
day evening, January 27, at 7:30.
The scene of the play is laid in
the Plymouth Colony, in the ear
ly days of its settlement. A very
interesting picture of the life of
the early settlers, of their fight
against staryation, their strug
gles with the Indians, their he
roism and determination, isgiven
in this play. A dramatic love
storv, and many verv amusing
incidents, add to the interest.
The famous Captain Standish,
a merry-hearted little French
girl, a stalwart English lad who
"is something of a dare devil"
yet turns out to be a real hero,
and other interesting characters
too numerous to mention, figure
in the story. The cast have work
ed faithfully for some timp, and
a worth-while evening is assured
to all who come. The cast of
characters is as follows:
"Rose o' Plymouth Town"
Anita Stamper.
Garrett Foster of Weston's
Men Jouett Boone.
Captain Standish Prof. Leon
ard Knox.
Barbara Standish Miss Neil.
John Margeson Carl Welch.
Philip de la Noye, Rose's broth
er Charlie Crowe.
Aunt Resolute Miss Evans.
Miriam Chillingsly Miss Ben
ton. An ndmission of twenty-live
cents will be charged, and the
proceeds will be donated to some
object in connection with the
work of the College.
Clay City Graded School
Honor Boll (Girls)
1 Ladorma Lunsford i7
2 Iva Smith Do
11 Katherine Mize
4 Louise Bloom :."
" Mary K. Daniel Ho
d Mildred Welch 5)5
7 Eva Hurt n2
N Theatis Chapman .)'
!) Mat tie Daniel !
10 Ethel Daniel Pi
11 Phronia Woolery
i Mattie Woolery !K)
1 Margaret Hobbins IK)
11 Nora Lpo Howell 0
15 Eunice Kimbrell DO
V Elizabeth Kimbrell 0
17 Katherine Mount. !0
IS Madge Maxwell !0
19 Celeste Hurt 10
20 Lillie McPherson 10
lienor Boll (Boys)
1 Hubert Carr
2 John Lohmiller '.)
'1 Hardin Kennou '.)
I Albert Holmes '.)
"i Ulysses Briscoe 7
0 Victor Pet tit )7
7 Arthur Bashaw ."
5 Lloyd Armour !.r
U Lester Carr 1)5
10 Bernard Coulee 1)5
II Earl Newell 03
l'i Bryan Shlinfessel 1)0
13 Harlin Kohjnson .0
11 Bernard McColluni W
15 Ward Kirk .()
1(1 Lester Kirk M)
17 James Lucas M)
IS Coulee Newkirk 10
11) Macklyu Kirk IK)
20 William Pherigo IX)
21 Clarence Eaton. 10
Arrests Shiners
Deputy .Sheriff, Frank Mc
(Juinn, of Campton Junction,
captured three moonshine stills
in the Eastern portion of the
county and made two arrests.
Two of the stills were in opera
tion on White's Branch. One of
them was made up of four f."
gallon barrels and t o galvaniz
ed coal oil drums and one Hake
Ft and. Three hundred gallons of
beer were destroved and one-half
gallon of whiskey kept for evi
dence. A fellow by the name of
Handy was taken into custody
charged with its operation. The
second still consisted of one gal
vanized drum, two barrels and
some lead pipe. Sixty gallons of
beer were destroyed. A fellow
by the name of Tolson has been
arrested charged with its opera
tion. The third one destroyed
was on Turkey Branch, one
fourth mile from Natural Bridge.
This still was completely equip
ped for successful operation. The
operator of this still was not ap
prehended. Cheap Fencing
J. F. Smith iv. Company have
contracted for their fencing this
year by the car load. This means
lower irices, which our farmers
should most certainly appreciate
in these depressing times. See
their advertisement of prices in
this issue of the Times and give
them your order for what you
will need to insure your getting
the kind ou want.
New Advertisers
Grubbs, Scobee A: Bartlett, of
Winchester, are bidding for Pow
ell county trade by taking adver
tising space in the Times. This
linn is well known to the editor
who takes pleasure in recom
mending them to Powell county
people. Bead their ad. on the
last page of this issue and call to
see them when you go to Win
Chester.
Takes up School Again
Prof. Franklin Smith left Mon
day morning for the eastern por
tion of the county to take up
n-hool iu a district where the
school last fall could not be fin
ished. Prof. Smith i s a good
teacher ami his services are ever
in demand.
Taulac is manufactured in one
of the largest and most modern
ly equipped laboratories in the
country. C. Shimfessel.
Invoicing at Torrent
V. T. Chapman is in Torrent
this week taking an inventory of
his large store there. Mr. Chap
man is proving a valuable ad
junct to the business circle of
Chy City, and he has a hearty
welcome among us.
See the oflicial announcement
in Ford cars as advertised by Joe
Moui.tz the local dealer in Fords.
LISTEN Remember our bulk
roau white mule coffee, ISc lb.
J. J. Gurry.
The Times as Judge
County Agent Mr. II. H. liar
rison forwarded this ollice three
contest articles' written by 8th
grade punils of Stanton College,
and asks The Times to judge the
lipst one and publish it. Having
the space this week, The Times
is very glad to do this. The three
articles were about the same in
merit, and it wax hard to decide
the best one. but a choice had to
be made, and we have done so,
having no knowledge of the writ
er of either article.
A Hike No. 2
The Stanton College Agricul
ture class visited two farms, ac
companied by Mr. II. II. Harrison,
Mr. A. J. Martin, Mr. and Mrs.
L. O. Knox and little son Leon,
ard Jr.
We started at 1 o'clock Friday
afternoon in three cars. The lirst
place we visited was Mr. T. C.
Hall's at Kosslyn.
There we saw a bis field sowed
in rye, and the elTect of tiling
which Mr. Hall had put in the
ground to drain a pond of water
that stood on the field. The wat
er is now drained and the rye is
looking line.
Then we came to a clover field
that Mr. Hall had treated with
lime. He began around the field
and when he came near the cen
ter the lime gave out, so the out
er part of the field had much bet
ter clover than the center. There
are eight acres of this field, and
forty hogs fed upon it all sum
mer, and six yearling steers until
June.
Soon we visited the wheat field
which had a very pretty color.
Mr. Harrison showed us how the
wheat would stool. It is very in
teresting to hear him name the
different parts of the wheat stalk.
He told us how the roots would
tike in water and food for the
plant to crow on.
Mr. Ball expects to have this
field in wheat two years to be
hogged down, and then in clover
one year which wiil be plowed
under and planted in coin the
fourth year.
He has about forty acres of
mountain land and one hundred
ami fifteen acres of bottom land.
Next we 6aw his hogs, two of
which were Poland China, the
largest one weighing about six
hundred pounds.
We saw the ico house which is
very convenient to the milk
house, which is just below so as
the ice melts it will run down in
the milk house through pipes.
Last of all we looked over the
house that contains about nine or
ten rooms, which are furnished
with gas lights, gas stove, and
phone. There is a front porch
up stairs and down, a back porch
which has a cement floor.
Mr. Hall expects to build a cis
tern at the back of the house on
the hill 6ide so he can have water
up stairs by gravity.
On our leave from Mr. Hall's
we saw the rock crsuher which
he uses to crush lime stone rock
to put ou his fields.
Mr. Hall sure has a fine and
convenient farm and Mrs. Hall ii
a nice clever lady and the Stan
ton College Agriculture Class
gives her the reputation of being
a fine house keeper. This farm
is worth while to visit.
Our next farm to visit was Mr.
A. J. Martin's about a mile below
Stanton.
On our way there we
Personal Paragraphs.
T. O. White was in Lexington
Saturday on business.
Mrs. Wni. Mount, Jr., was in
Winchester yesterday.
Mrs. Myrtle J. Burgher, of Ra
venna, spent the week end with
home folks.
Mrs. T. O. White was in Win
chester Monday visiting friends
and having dental work done.
S. B. Tracy, Insurance man of
Winchester, was here yesterday
conferring with his Powell rep
resentative, G. I). Howell.
Mrs. Vernon Hutchinson and
little daughter, Miss Ruby, of
Dayton, Ohio, spent last week
with relatives in the city and
county.
Jesse Eaton, of Dayton, Ohio,
is here to spend a few days with
relatives while recuperating from
an operation for appendicitis
some weeks ago.
John Dayy Twyman and son,
Sidney, of Clark county, were
here last week and bought some
lumber from the Brodhcad-Gar-rett
Company.
Miss Hattie Simms, of liar
rodsburg, Mercer county, 1 a
spending the week with her
'Eastern chum," Miss Delhi (,'.
Portwood, of East Riverside.
Judge L. F Mann was callel
Monday lo Carlisle to see his
brother-in-law and sister, Dr.
and Mrs. M. Dills, both of whom
are d wn with pneumonia. The
Doctor is improving, and when
Judge let;, there Tuesday noon
Mrs. Dills, his sister, was also
thought to be some better.
Elder Combs Pases Away
Elder I). (J. Combs, Veteran
Mountain Evangelist, died at the
home of a daughter at Mf. Ster
ling last week at the age of 8u.
Elder Combs, as an evangelist,
of the Christian church, has been
very successful. He has held
several meetings at the Clay City
Christian church in past years,
and has many admiring friends
here who are deeply grieved by
his passing.
Tanlac has been an unfailing
source of comfort to millions
throughout the length and
breadth of this continent. Have
you tried it for your trouble!.?
C. Shimfessel.
saw two disk harrows.
One was
single t he other double.
When we reached Mr. Martin's
we saw some fi t, e Herefords,
Short Horn, scrub and Jersey cat
tle. Some were thoroughbred
Herefords, quarter, half, and
three quarters. When a Ilere
ford's four legs and head are cut
off they are in the shape of a brick.
A real Hereford should have
the markings of white head,
white on withers, four white feet
to the knees, white bush, and en
tire underline should be white.
Then it wag four o'clock and
we had to make it back to the
train, so we started for home.
Desirable Property for Sale
HKICK DWELLING Located I n
Clay City, 9 rooini, sleeping porch,
nam, electric lights and water system.
Garage and necessary outbuilding.
110 acres in two tracts, one-half of
which is bottom land. For particulars
address A. T. Whitt, Winchester, Kj.
A

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