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title: 'The Bourbon news. (Millersburg, Ky.) 1881-1883, July 24, 1883, Image 1',
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figures it was delivered to
Edwams sold a half interest in
stable fixtures yesterday, to Thos.
ngham, late of Clintonville, for
ords "General Grant fell dead on the
were telegraphed all over the Union
" for the operators to strike last
iiLij has purchased a lot opposite
-ton House for 81,500, from Jos.
eei , and will erect a tombstone
y last week the Cincinnati Souther
. i'i hauled 130 car loads of Georgia watermelons
into Cincinnati, at a cost of one
f"it per ton per mile.
S300 horse belonging to C. R. Kimbrough
(.ut his ankle on a piece of zinc while roaming
the lot, and came near bleeding to death.
Ti Alammoth Cave property has been
'esedior five years, by Wm. Comstock, of
Colorado, who will add many improvements
in way of conveniences.
Gen. Wm.Pbeston has brought suit against
Bath county for the sum of 825,000 for legal
services rendered in the case of Amy & Co.,
of New York, vs. the county.
Over 15,000 bushels of wheat were delivered
at Muir's, last week. That station does a
t'ger business than any country station
between Covington and Lexington.
The question of local option is the all-absorbing
topic at Georgetown now. Col.
Cheves,Harry Ward and other temperance
speakers.are putting in their labors there.
NEWirAik & Co., machinists, have bought
out the tools of the McDonagh Bros. And
will erect a business house on Pleasant St.,
in the rear of the Kentucky Boarding
S11.AS Cobb's horse didn't understand the
locomotive on the K. C. road near Richmond,
and dragged "Si" by the foot until
the stirrup pulled the shoe off and bruised
urn up badly, says the
Pleasurable Eveuts Coming.
Sharpsburg Fair August 7, four days.
Cynthiana Fair August 21, 22, 23, and 24.
Mt. Sterling Fair August 31, three days.
Lexington Fair (nobody can tell when.)
Hops at the Blue Lick Springs every night.
Deering Camp-Meeting August 2nd to the
Speaking by Col. T. Z. Morrow on to-morrow.
The Bourbon Fair September 4th, five
The machine shops to be erected in this
city in 1885 !
Drill of the Broom Brigade in this city,
early in September.
Barnum's circus at Cincinnati, four days,
August 27, 28, 29 and 30.
Re-union oi Morgan's men at Lexington
to-day, to-morrow and the next day.
Democratic Primary election Saturday for
the selection of a candidate for Criminal
High Bridge Camp-Meeting now going on.
Sunday School Mass Meeting at Parks'
Hill next Saturday.
The Teachers Institute and the cholera !
The subscriber in arrears to pay his subscription
(just a little in the advance of Gabriel.)
Rev. DeWitt TAii3LA.GE will be paid S300
for preaching two sermons at Parks' Hill
during the camp-meeting commencing on
Aug. 2d. The K. C. .railroad will pay half
and the stockholders of the association half.
Mr. Talmage will no doubt draw largely.
Coii. Swope fixed up a bond here Saturday,
for 252,000 in about twenty minutes, and re
fused with thanks, a proposition from two
other gentlemen to raise it to a half million.
The following are nis bondsmen: B. F. Harris,
J. J. Brown, W. A. Bacon, Wm. Shaw,
Allen Bashford, R. W. O'Conner, Jno.
Sam Bulger "is to be hanged by the neck
until dead, in the jail yard of Maysville, on
September the 4th. He received the death
sentence with a smile, and in reply to the
foolish question: "Have you anything to
say why the death sentence should not be
pronounced?" said "no." Judge Cole not
being a man given to ignorance and super
stition, named Tuesday instead of Friday as
the day upon which Bulger shall be hanged.
The Judge deserves credit for acting brave
A card signed by ten colored preachers
who visited Dan Timberlake in the Lexington
jail, came out denying that the
criminal had made a confession, and denounced
in the severest terms the person
who sold an alleged confession on the streets.
The following cloud-scraping effusion was
appended to the confession in way of giving
it a poetic send-off:
"The trees bowed their heads in shame;
the modest violets shook their perfumed
heads as though indignant to see innocence
thus deflowered, while the great golden stars,
which dance like bright angels on the battlements
of heaven, drew a veil of dark
clouds over their sparkling faces."
Programme of the 3Iorgan Beunion Association.
FIRST DAT, 24TII.
The members will, on arrival, report at
once to the Reception Committee at the
camp for enrollment, and the morning will
be devoted to the enrollment, and the morning
will be devoted to the enrollment of
members of the various regiments and to the
organization ana arrangement oi tne en-
A Charge Against a Kentucky Preacher.
Some time ago a letter was sent to the Baptist
Churches of Millersburg and Falmouth,
Ky., which up to this time has been suppressed.
It reads as follows:
"TO THE CLERK OF BAPTIST CHURCH AT,&C.
Dear JJrolhcr: Your pastor, Rev. J. M. Bent,
has been guilty of conduct unbecoming u
minister of a Christian. His sin is the same
as the sin of Ananias and Sapphira, Acts v.,
1-10. The facts can be given to a responsible
committee of either or both the Churches, or
the writer, if assured a fair hearing, will
come and quietly present a statement of the
facts to the official boards of the two
There has' been no response except the
claim by the brother that such accusation
increases his popularity with the churches.
Ths same charge has been sent to the clerks
of the associations with which the two
Churches statid connected. The charge is
preferred by a minister of the Baptist denomination,
Rev. J. G. Tunison, of Covington.
The facts are on record, ready for the
inspection of any or all of the ministry that
desire to know the truth. Cincinnati Enquirer.
The sin of Annias and Sapphira was the
charge of selling a piece of land for the benefit
of the Lord and keeping part of the money
and lying about it.
BLUE LICK SPUING S.
A guest of the Arlington House, Blue
Licks, in sending a list of the arrivals, says
"Big boom here yesterday and things lively.
Sixty arrivals to-day. Below find a partial
list of the guests:"
James Lawhead, New Antioch, O.
It. C. Lawhead, " "
J. E. Simpson, Covington.
R. B. Spillman, "
Jos. Clymer Sherman, Texas.
C. F. Perry, Lafayette, Ala.
E. B. Bishop, Philadelphia, Pa.
Geo. B. Higgins& wife, Georgetown.
Mrs. Sue Grigsby,
Geo. W. Nuckols,
Mrs. J. M. Padrick, New York.
Wm. Bruns, " "
E. M. Carpenter, Atlanta, Ga.
Miss S. A. Reynolds, Chambersburg, Pa.
Judge T. F. Hargis, Frankfort.
struck de right place. I'm goln' to do all
my tradin' heie in the future, for everything
is so nice, and so cheap !"
As the coffee was tied up and shoved over
by tne side of the sugar and and sieve, uncle
Mose drew nearer "my God to thee,"
craned his neck q, little over the counter and
asked In a low and soft christlanllke tone
"T.nnlr linrA lines, is vnn (tc. nnv frrni
.UVSV.... v.w, - .,- 0- j 0
"Now you 're shouting the true christian
pass-word," said the deacon.
"Just let me sample it," said Uncle Mose,
"for I want to buy some real good liquor."
After turning off a brimming full glass
without batting his eye, he smacked his lips
and said "I tells you boss dat is good liquor
I'll take four gallons of it. I'm goin' right
straight down town to get my jugs to put it
in. (Assuminir the shape of a partly closed
jack-knife, propping his hands on each hip
and craning his neck forward slightly.) Now
take a good look at me boss, so you'll know
me when I come back !"
Six months and twenty days have elapsed,
and as deacon Gill drew the packages from
their long resting places under the counter
and dumped the sugar and coffee into the
barrels and swung the snter on t nan, recov
ering from a deep, agonizing frown, he slap
lis hand on the counter and exclaimed
fifinllv! TVinvo uits all tilaln now. The
old scroundrel just wanted to beat me out of
vnS". " rfr
s?wr, 1 '4tv The ourbon News. U
SEMI -W BBKLY.
6l. ii. PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY: TITESDAY, JULY 24, 1883. NO. 147
atafi machine shop farce has about Petered
ut for the present.
turti.e weighing 44 pounds, has been
tied by a Woodford county man.
ifor Col. W. A. Cunningham for can-
lfior Criminal Judge, Saturday.
l'he Maysville boys -will cross bats with
xinton base ball club at Lexington to-day.
)Ln readers are unanimously exclaiming
, t' at the News is a "rattling good
.OST A gold badge pin with F. C. B. and
1" P. on" it. Return to Jos. Rion and get
i'iie Short-horn sales were all largely at-"o
'Tand on the whole, fair prices were
iier will be a Kentucky lump of coal at
Louisville exposition, which contains
t.siz dollars taken at
Sivis at this office, from
f.oui3 GALiii, the unruly
either new or old
Italian, is back
ain. Louis will 'mit 'fusion yet if he does
t look out.
Wm. Hinton has two nice cottages fast
approaching completion on upper Main and
Speaks & Chambeks have put in a handsome
new front and otherwise remodeled
S. Templeton was fined SI and costs in
1 fay or's Court last week, for running a
f .cbeiuues are.selling at 20 cents per
in Carlisle, 25 at Flemingsburg, 33
t25 at Lexington.
' -' mot farm offered for sale by Smith
esioiS , one of the best in the Bluegrass
, , ie advertisement in this paper.
? rA Adair struck too, with the
' ood of operators the other day
".e Bourbon House for a square meal.
."i,000 bushels of coal were sold at 9
e.nts in Lexington last week. For
u: military companies of Southern Ken-
:yare making arrangements to go in
. ftmvson Serines shortly. Ten corn
's will be present, under command of
Crump, of Bowling Green.
uarlie Herbst, Librarian of Macon,
., formerly a sergeant of the "Orphan
rade,"senttheNEWSa Confederate flag
'0x15 inches, made in 1861, to unfurl at the
ion of Morgan's boys to-day.
Wade, of Porter's Station, near Mil-
ig, has returned his large new thresher
ui nanufactory, on account of it cutting
'.en grain. He pulled it in here with
toil engine Saturday night,.
ile now has a colored lawyer
. '. Armstead, a Democrat, f ormerly
ton, West Va. By request of the
'. sic Committee of Mason, he spoke
- Thursday evening.
ance agent of John O'Brien's cir-
here yesterday and arranged the
Jjt .fgust 10th for an exhibition. This
which had the big fight in
"' Sand last Spring, and is said to be a
" j and fine one.
S"A3iARA presented this office with
... Jrish potatoes of a fine
uicli it only took twenty
r irm of Jesse Turney.
to make a
dmany of them weighing half a
,cb. They were planted April Hth,
.' Herald says that Richmond
its are now ordering, goods
ncinnatl one day and having
, itfe,on their shelves the next day, in
quence of the new extension route,
'id?: "This knocks Louisville trade in-
tuiless another jailroad is built."
campment. At 2 m. the formal reception
will be had at Woodland, opening with
prayer by the Chaplain, Gen. R. M. Gano.
Address of welcome on behalf of the City
Government by Col. Frank Waters.
Address of welcome on behalf of the Citizens
of Lexington and Fayette County by
Gen. Wm. Preston.
Response on behalf of the eommand by ;
Gen. Basil W. Duke, President of the Association,
or some one designated by Gen. Duke.
Music between addresses.
Inaugural address by Gen. B. W. Duke.
At 8 p. m. lecture by the Rev. Dr. J. W.
Jones, of Richmond, Va. Subject, "Boys in
Gray," after which the distinguished visitors
will be introduced.
SECOND DAY, 25TH.
. At 9 a. m. there will be a meeting of .the
Association, at which addresses will be delivered,
papers read by distinguished visitors
and members of the command, and a
poem recited by H. T. Stanton.
At 4 p. m. the command will march in a
bodv to the graves of Gen. Morgan and oth
er Confederates, and an address on the life
and services of Gen. Morgan by Hon. M. C.
Sanlley, and after which will be the decoration
of Confederate graves. The Patterson
Light Infantry will act as an escort to the
THIRD DAY, 2GTH.
At 9 n. m. the Association will hold a meet
ing at which addresses will be delivered and
papers read by members of the command.
The camp will be under military discipline
A band of music in constant attendance,
and an artillery salute at sunrise and sunset
each day. Lexington JPress.
Not Guilty Of Course (!)
Dan Timberlake, colored, who was hanged
at Lexington at 12 o'clock last Friday for
the crime of having outraged a little colored
girl of nine years of age, although proven to
have had four living wives and once made
an attempt to outrage his own daughter, after
having been conclusively proven guilty
of the charge which doomed him, died with
a'lie on his lips. At 11:50 when the noose was
tied around his neck, the sheriff asked him
if he had anything to say, he straightened
himself up and said :
"A good many people are here looking at
me, and want to know If I am guilty of the
charge against me. I am about to die, and
they say a man about to die will tell the
truth. I know I will. I am not guilty of
the crime I am charged with. This thing
has all been made up against me, and the
last words I have to say on earth are "I am
At the conclusion of the speech, the sher
iff pulled the throttle valve and then the
usual "dull thud" and "mid air suspension"
business took place, and the pulse feeling
commenced it would have been awful,
you know, for a hanging man not to have
his pulse felt and reported every minute.
In just eight minutes Daniel was pronounced
no more. Then, after hanging haK
an hour, a coroner's jury was impaneled
frnm the crowd who saw him hanged, to
take evidence in the case and Inquire into
the cause of Dan's death. After much deliberation
and walling back of eyes and
looking wise to conform with the red-tape
requirements to the very letter, a verdict
was brought in stating that Daniel died of a
After the coroner's jury finished its important
labors, the body was taken to the
i Proshvtpriftn graveyard by 'Squire Muir
a colored driver alone, and conslgned.to
Its last resting place very little mourned and
almost absomtejy unsung.
Mrs. T. n
Miss Anna South,
Misses Ashurst, Paris.
W. W. Mitchell, "
J. H. Deaver, "
From Cynthiana Geo. R. Bridwell, J. W.
Kimbrough, jr., Miss Lyda Vanhook, Miss
Maggie ATanhook, Miss Birdie Martin, F. S.
Ashbrook, J. Tom Martin, Geo. Ashbrook,
W. W. Boyd, Sam R. Boyd, W. O. Hill, J.
Keller Vanhook, W. D. Frazier, F. R. Broad-well,
Miss Ina Baltzell, Miss Etta Mussel-man,
J. G. Vaudcren, E. R. Blair.
From Cincinnati R W- Mathews, Thos.
Gibson and wife, Mrs Susan Morris and family,
Wm F Dodge, Ed L Pay ton, A Forman,
F M Cosby, Geo W Armstrong jr, F H Klocke,
If it is not expedient for Mr. Ingalls to
erect the machine shops here before 1885, we
think our citizens had just as well drop the
Illusion and go to work and quit annoying
him; and when he does get ready for business,
those who have land for sale ought to
sell it to him just as reasonable as they can,
giving him a clear deedo it so that he can
do as he pleases with it. The railroad company
should pay for it, and be independent
of this or any other corporation. Five or
ten thousand population added to Paris
would add competlon to every branch of
mercantile business in the same proportion
as we have now; consequently, he who will
expect to prosper then would have to be just
as energetic as now. After all, the men in
the country around will be more
than the town folks, in having a
larger market for their produce. We are
decidedly in favor of the location of the
shops here, for the benefit of the county, but
we think that the railroad company sould
pay for their lands and be untrampled by
city corporations. If this point suits the
railroad company above all others for the
location of said shops, they will locate them
here anyhow. We have lived so far, without
them, and it will be a cold day when our
subsistence shall have been entirely cut off.
Our motto is to never beg a menu or an
enemy to take a gift, even if the gift has a
good sized lojj chain tied to it.
He Kept Good Liquor, or After Many Days.
Deacon Gill, grocer for the Christian
Church of this city, is one of those jovial
and forbearing merchants like the grocer for
Peck's Bad Boy. Uncle Mose Johnson is one
of those sly old colored coons from the Flat
Rock precinct away out in the "Pocket"
where the darkeys play the fiddle and drink
whiskey for amusement particularly during
the Christmas holidays. On Christ-Christmas
eve last, uncle Mose dropped into
deacon Gill's grocery up town, where all was
hurry and bustle preparing for the coming
festivities, and was soon lost in admiration
and bewilderment at the many good and
handsome things held up to view. After
waiting for some time to gain the- deacon's
attention, he picked up a corn meal sieve
and priced It.
"Thirty cents," says the deacon."
"I'll take it," says uncle Mose- "Now how
do you sell sugar ?"
"Eleven pounds for a dollar."
"Whopee !" says uncle Mose. "I has struck
de right place to buy goods. I'll take a dollars
worth. Now how do you sell coffee ?"
"Six pounds for a dollar," says the joyous
and brightly expectant-eyed deacon.
"Give me a dollar's worth. I tell you I has
Col. A. M. Swope was in
Mrs. Charlie Leer, of Millersburg, is the
guest of Arch Stout and family.
Master Louis Peter Howell, Jr., of this
citp, has been very ill with cholera infantum
for several days.
A debating society of Bowling Green is
discussing the question of i'which is sweeter,
woman or sleep."
A party of seventeen ladies' and gentlemen
from Richmond are now on an excursion
to Old Point Comfort.
Dr. Buck has arrived homo from Michigan,
where he visited his wife and sick babo.
His babe is much improved.
Misses Eva and Lelia Taylor, of Midway,
have gone to Colorado, to visit their brothers,
who are in the mining .business.
Mrs. W. W. Hinton, of Kansas City, is in
on a visit to James Hinton and wife, her
father-in-law and mother-in-law.
Henry Butler, of this city, is now running
as baggage master and express messenger
on the extension from here to Stanford.
Lucy Elliot, said by her friends to be 115
years of age died in Fleming county, last
week. She played with George Washington,
Attorneys Thos. Owens and Hanson
Kennedy, of Carlisle, Col. Tompkins, of
Cincinnati, and Mr. Houston, of Illinois,
paid us a call Saturday.
Grace was in her foot step
A cyclone was in her eye; '
She picked up the boot-jack
Great heavens, but the cat did fly !
Miss Georgia Moody, of Scott county, has
patched up her lacerated heart with a solace
of 82,500 instead of 810,000 sued for against
John Moore, in that celebrated breach of
Col. A. M. Swope's father is a widower
and wants to marry. One daylast week he
got so mashed on a girl on the K. C. Exten
sion that he set his valise down at the depot
and boarded the train without it.
Call at J. J. Shaiotk Co.'s and see the Lightning
self-sealing glass fruit jar the best in America.
One of the funny sights of last week, was
John T. Hinton trying to play sleep on Conductor
Throckmorten, while himself and
Judge Turney were going down to Covington
to beg President Ingalls to accept of a
810,000 gift from our dear people. But the
faithful conductor awakened the sleeper to
the tune of 82.25, or 84,50 for the round trip.
The two commissioners returned home
greatly grievdd that they couldn't get rid of
their 810,000 gift.
We understand from good authority, that
Mrs. C. V. Higgins, Sr.f whose death took
place Friday night, devised that her residence
shall be sold and her notes and bank
stocks be realized into cash, rfnd that the estate
of 800,000 shall be divided between about
twenty heirs, of whom Dr. Ed Ray, her immediate
nephew, will get a very liberal sum.
Matt. Stone, Miss Stone, Miss Sallle Neal,
Mrs. Jno. Ray and son Gus will also be numbered
among the twenty. The will provides
that Col. A. M. Swope shall be the executor.
The Trader, Turfman, Farmer
Mclntyro & Swiney sold Ballard yesterday,
to W. II. Saddler, of New York, for
Leonatus, the great Kentucky racer, will
run for Omnibus Stakes of 10,000 at Mon
mouth Park In August.
For Saie Two unregistered, tlibrougbred
Alderny cows: will be fresh next month.
Call on or address W. H. H. Johnson, Millersburg
Mr. J. T. Davis, of Smileytown, Ky., will
sell at public sale at the Bourbon Fair
grounds, Tuesday August 8th, 23 registered
and 35 unregistered Jersey cattle. See his
advertisement in this paper.
For SAiiE. The handsomest two-year-old
stallion in the land; by Caliban, out of the
damofSteinway, with a record of 225 at
three years old. He is a bay without blemish.
Address W. S. BUCKNER,
Cane Ridge, Ky.
At the fout Short-horn cattle sales here
last week, 248 head averaged a fraction over
S240, and aggregated 61,691. Geo. M. Bedford
sold 59 averaging 162, aggregating 9,545; A.
Renick, 69 averaging 8314, aggregating 22,911;
B. F. Bedford 60 averaging 329, aggregating
19,740; and Logan & Ingels, 60 averaging 158t
Col. R. E.Edmonson was auctioneer for
the sale of the herd of Logan & Ingels' Shorthorn
cattle near Hutchison Saturday. It is
now given up that the Colonel is by large
odds the best auctioneer In Kentucky or any
other State, in selling Short-horns or anything
else. He is certainly a daisy talker,
and does not bore the public with his opinion,
whe the catalogues speak for the animals.
Considering the stock offered, men
who were good judges and had bought stock
at the preceuing sales, said that the prices
were better than any of the week. Sixty
head aggregated 9,495, an average of 158.25
per head. They were sold quickly, and
brought every dollar they were worth.
James Walker, Louisville, Ky., says: "I
have used Brown's Iron Bitters with wonderful
success as a general tonic and appetizer.''
On yesterday in Covington, aged six years,
of pneumonia, Jimmie Owen, son of W. H.
and Mollie McClure Owen, and nephew of
James rnd Dorsey McClure, of this city.
Thornton Mooreland died of typhoid malarial
fever near Joseph's Chapel, Nicholas
county, at the age of 67 years. He had been
a prominent member of the Methodist
Church for 50 years:
Mrs. Judith Higgins, widow of C. V. Higgins,
Sr., died Friday night last in this city,
at the ripe age of 70 years. She left an estate
valued at 560,000. Her funeral took
place at the residence Sunday, and her remains
were followed to the cemetery by a
large cortege of friends. Services by Eld. J.
A. Williams of Harrodsburg.
W, U, I JQHHSOK, Prop'r,
W, D, CONWAY, Clerk.
One square from the depot. Good
!Livery Stable Attached. The
kindest attention given and guests made
Good Sample Eopms. A table filled
with all all the delicacies of the season.
WM. KENNEY, M. D.,
MEDICINE (fc SURGERY,
May be found during the dajrf when
not professionally engaged, at Brooks &
Lyman's Drug Store , at night, at
of Prof. E. Amende, on High st.
Grand Opera Build'g,
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
FRESH BREAD EVERY DAY.
flSTOne door above the Thurston House.
R. M. KENNEY,
S XT tt. sr janr o
Will attend to all calls in his line, in
Bouibon and surrounding counties, with
promptness. Charges Reasonable. tf
Broadway, Pakis Ky.
f 8 to 9 A.M.
Office Hours 1 1 "
S. B. EWALT
LIVERY SALE AND COMMISSION
High Street, Paris Kentucky.
Will break colts to best advantage.
Horses bought and sold on a small margin,
also boarded on as good terms as any
other stables in Paris.
'Kimmy' Kimbrough, Jas. S. Huff.
KIMBROUGH & HUFF, Prop's.
Large and Commodious Sample Eooms
on first floor for commercial men. Bag
gage transferred to and from the depot
free of charge.
GEO. W. MYIS,
Window Shades, Carpets, Oil
Cloths, Mattresses, &c,9
ti Special Attention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Main Street, Paris, Ky.
CARLISLE, - - KY.
B. F. Adair's grocery.
T. W. POTTS,
& Feed. Stable
Horses hoarded, trained and sold on
commission. Livery rigs always kept for
public hire. Terms reasonable.
Walnut and Cherry Logs.
"Will pay cash for logs ten, twelve and
and fourteen feet long. Must be straight
and clear of bad defects, and not less than
eighteen inches in diameter.
J. M. THOMAS.
MULOItPnp'r, Jill J. UK CM
Rates as Low as Th Lowest.
Lve Paris 5:15am
Lve Winchester . . 7:07am
Lve Richmond . . . 9:30am
Lve Lancaster . . .12:05pm
Arr Stanford June . 12:50pm
-Live Stanford June . 4:00am
Lve Lancaster . . . 4:28am
Lve Richmond . . . ,6:00am
Lve Winchester . . 7:07am
Arr Paris 8:05am
Lve Maysville . . . 5:55am
Lve Carlisle .... 7:25am
Lve Millersburg . . 7:45am
Arr Paris 8:10am
Lve Lexington.. . . 7:30am
Arr Paris S:2oam
Lve Paris . . .
Lve Cyntiana .
No.l. No. 3.
Bates, Two Dollars Per y
Nice Sample Rooms for Commercial plib
Livery and Sale Stable Connected
FIRE IISURASCE 1
IN THE WORLD!
Ijosses Promptly Paid.
lW " Wll
"BLUE GRASS KOUTE"
KY. CENTRAL RAIL ROAD.
Is the shortest and quickest nmtt
to MISSOURI, KANSAS and
TEXAS. Tickets to all
points North, East
Time Card in Effect July 8th, '83:
xm o. j.. n o. .
Lve Covington . . . 8:00am
Lvo Falmouth . . . 9:35am
Lve Cynthiana . . .10:&5am
Arr Paris 11:12am
Lve Paris 11:12am
Arr Lexington . . . 12:00 m
Lve Paris ....
Lve Carlisle . .
Arr Maysville .
No. 9 lve Lex'ton 4:45pm; arr Maysv'le 7:55pm
No.ll " " 5:55am; " " J:00am
No.10 " Maysv'e 5:55am; " Lex'ton 9:10am
No.12 " ' " "
No. 8 " Cov'ton 5:55pm; " Falm'th HHWpau.
No. 7 " Falm'th 6:15am; " Cov'ton 8:10; .
No.31 "Stanf'dJ.4:00am; " Paris 8:05t. i
Nos. 4 and 5 daily between Covington aid
Lexington; all others dally except Sunday.
Special Kates to EMIGRANTS
For tickets, rates and information
to time, connections, Ac., call on or
address JOHN STUART, Agent,
G. W. Bkxdek,
C. L. Bkoww,
G. P. & F. A.
MACDONAGH BROTHERS, Master
Mechanics, who Eervedtrefr kpprenticV
ship in England, oflfertheii: serviet to
the people of Bourhon4ud surrounding
counties, and are prepared t6 xepair
Engines, Distillery Machinery, S1r JAilU
Flouring Mills, Boilersr "GJiuob, ScaW,
Tohacco Screws, "ytrytliintf
pertaining to Prices reason- 3
1 nble and terms cash 'ShbtfJlocatAd m v
, .. t r, . ,- r ------- - ,
uottontown, at onaws
(GREEN CHEATHAM, Puo?'x.)
One Square from Railroad Depot A k
Baggage transferred to and fro, frtt m
LilVERY STAJKLE ATTACH t
us m i
GEO. B. MINTOR, MANAGER.
T. V. HALL,
formerly of Cinciruwti.
MILLERSBURG, - . -
JOTDeiigns, Drawinp and Specif
including costs on all Arehitettirt
an1 XfaiTiSna... ..--i-l- J .
Solicit orders for Doors, Sash, Blinds, ,.:
Mouldings, Brackets Finish. Timbaii . .'
Will not contract erectioa of
N, B. Orders for lumber or mill work
may be sent per telephone from office
of Oyerby & Co., Bank Row.
J. M. THOMAS,
mruiBUU CCUISW1Y 1M
IMPERFECT IN ORIGINAL