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The Bourbon news. (Millersburg, Ky.) 1881-1883, July 27, 1883, Image 1

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, oii. II. PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY: FRIDAY, JULY 27. 1883. NO. 148
M sua
So
T
AUTiEUii rain fell here Tuesday at
..rent has started up his dust factory
.uegrass seed cleaner.
Aril's circus will he in Lexington Sep-..
1st not August 1st.
.
as called Bob Smith a bloody liar,
,. dared him out to fight him.
- 40
K county man owns a violin which
? in Italy in 1516, by Gaspard Drippo.
K. Mabsham. will begin a protecting
to-morrow, tn 28th, at An-
j:
s the disease to guard
--
against now
'.its, and cholera infantum with the
citizens here are taking up a
ption for the purpose of organizing
r brass band.
. T. Z. Morrow did not speak here "Wed-',
on account of not being able to raise
lichee sufficient in numbers.
tax Goodman killed near Ruddell's
aursday a white crane. It measured
om tip to tip, and was 4 feet high.
ige Cates, of Madison county, shot
.ilied an Italian named John O'Keith
one's Gap yesterday,
drunk.
The parties were
.'"Lexington Press mistook a ball of
in a doctor's shop for Dan Timber's
head, and published a sensational
n Tuesday.
,
acdonagh Brothers did not sell their
p to the Newhall brothers, as was report-out
leased to two brothers from Rich-id,
Indiana.
tfARSUAii Oden, of Winchester, shot and
lied a colored man named Wm. Havens,
bo resisted arrest and threw rocks at him
uesday evening.
ic
i sound. in the vesumiie oi tne unnsuan
Lurch, last Sunday, a pair of gold-rimmed
se-glasses. The owner can get them by
tiling on Jos. Dickey.
'he Grand Conclave of colored Knights
mplars of the State of Kentucky is in
)n here, ana tne grana arm ana
rade w ill take place to-day.
-
The ice taken from the yard of Mrs. Hig-
rSis, last Sunday morning was taken by the
gentleman to whom it belonged. It was left
tSere by mistake and he was told to ggt it.
MThe next issue of the News will contain
!S advertisement for the sale of the Bourbon
Bouse, two circuses, and probably a large
nt advertisement. Several hundred extra
ies wJj'i be issued.
W
pirc Devil and his angels had as wen tucic
keir spiked little tails between their scaly
Sad legs and "git." Local option is going
jSg be continued in this town by large odds
rrplichmond Herald.
he new Palace Hotel has been erected on
e burned district, by Col. T. O. Bashford.
is 300 feet lbng, 12 feet high and Vi
hes thick, Nathans & Co.'s circus actors
te the first guests of the house.
hief Engineer Lum of the Kentucky
ntral has gone to the other end of the
lee Forks for the purpose of locating it at
.ittyville. We may hear from the road in
e woods yet. Richmond Herald.
' JParis Kentuckian supplement of to-row,
will contain the following double-
fled editorial:
" irbon county is entitled to the Circuit
x ship and we, therefore, should vote for
13b am to-day."
4
nd, 1st, That the Committee on Machine
Irj repaid their railroad fare paid the
u ky Central when going down to Cin-
to lay at the feet of Pres. Ingalls the
acres of land offered by the city.
That the committee be discharged.
Citizen.
in members of Reneck Lodge No. 519, in
nvfer part of the State, performed an act
utly which was replete with real
e and beautified by the true spirit of
.nry. They met at the farm of an ailing
u invalid member of the lodge and har
med his wheat, oats and meadow for him.
v. Chas. Offutt, Democratic nominee
lepresentative of Bourbon, will speak
uillersburg to-morrow, Little Rock, Mon-
Centrevllle, Tuesday; North Middle-
1, Wednesday; Cllntonville, Thursday;
toiiison, Friday; Ruddles Mills, Saturday,
Urtfae afternoon, and will wind up the
ign with a speech at this place Satur-
:jht before the election.
''Mville, in Fayette county, on Satur-
. ht, Perry Talbott and his brother-in-
u. Garvey were engaged in a friendly
1 le. Talbott took a pistol from a table,
it hand, and in the scuffle it was
ntally discharged, wounding Garvey
aiiy in tho neck. Talbott Is now in
.. j await the result.
1 ai
conflict over Sunday observance at the
;1: Bridge camp ground has resulted in
, signation of the Conference Committee
"ting of Revs. J. R. Deering, E. L. South-
1W. F.Taylor, who have managed
p-meetings held for many years.
ands are owned by an association,
ias announced services for Saturday
iday without the consent of the corn-
Rev. Talmage, of Brooklyn, is to
n Sunday, and excursion trains are
-A for. Tho above committee has not-
associatlon that its connection with
3 of meetings will cease on to-day.
inceburg Courier, In speaking of the
.rd signed by tho citizens of
xoneratlng Dr. Gould In his recent
nv attacks from certain papers, says:
atcment coming from the citizens
U,23burgis simply a ilmsy structure,
stone of which is falsehood and
" .jLiecorations brass and deception.
- . r "Qnt does not represent the people
vhfr, but the business men and
e town, whose prosperity is
ij,elr handsome colleges. It
urypiece jf business to have
' w ; brought' U Jft controversy
..1 navo X snown up ujufc y yery
l-U- slned it were those wno nave sam
:, bitter things concerning uouia.
ment while full of "business, and
fjihletothe businsss men of Ma
in a business way, lacks, the proper
c consistency to make itself felt."
Tko Coming Erent.
Nathans & Co.'s consolidated shows, one of
the few really tented enterprises
will gratify the circus-loving people of this
vicinity by exhibiting in PARIS on Thursday
Aug. 9th, and their business will be fully
commensurated with the excellent character
of their exhibition is our heartfelt wish,
for the lavish manner in which the leading
papers of New York State have devoted
their columns to complimenting this great
organization leads us to anticipate a rare
treat. And from among many similar nattering
notices, wo append the following extract
from the Ogdensburg Daily Journal of
May 21st, which after mentioning the many
beauties of the grand free street parade, and
the multitude of startling features contained
in the museum and menagerie pays the
following glowing tribute to the great one-ring
circus performance :
Nathan's is a legitimate one-ring show a
real genuine circus, every performance of
which is clean cut and perfect as any given
in the ring. Madame JBlise Dockrill; who
was last year one of Barnum's best cards, is
this year with Nathan's. She is not only the
best looking horsewoman, but the best and
most daring equestrienne in America. Her
riding on one, two, three and four horses
showed a skill and nerve as wonderful as
anything ever attempted in the circus ring.
The Ashton brothers are the best trio of
acrobats in the business and their daring
feats were most marvelous. The horizontal
bar performance has never been excelled
here; and the trained dogs were a circus in
themselves. TheDeBarr brothers in their
specialities showed many new features in
contortion and bending, while the tight
rope performance was elegant. The bareback
riding and back sommersaults on
horseback was as good as the best. The
tumbling was first-class and the lofty flights
over many horses culminating in double
sommersaults were big things. The clowns-three
in number, were all good.
4
A Mad Little Preacher.
The Rev. James M. Bent, of the Millers-burg
Baptist Church, snubbed the editor of
this paper at our depot Wednesday evening
in a very ungentlemanly manner, in the
presence of several gentlemen of high respectability
presumably for the reproduction
of the card from the Cincinnati Enquirer,
wherein a clerical brother and his son
lays the sin of Anhanias and Sapphira at
his feet.
Having had none but the kindest feeling
towards him, we offered our hand in courteous
greeting, but it was refused, and the
uncomely man with beastly vengeance glaring
in his eyes, posed for Satan a few moments
and gazed into vacant space out of
the car door like a little, mad, scrubb bull
wrathfully gazing through the stalwart
fence of a stock pen.
It appears that Mr. Bent has given away
to the dictates of extreme narrowness, bigotry
and ignorance, by his presumption that
a newspaper is not a newspaper, and that
there is never but one side of a story published
for the benefit of those who pay for
and are entitled to the events of the day in
an unbiased way. He considered not that
his side of the question and perhaps vindication
would have been published in this issue,
but was only too happy to allow the animal
to predominate over what the clerical
garb had passed for a gentleman.
Next Tuesday's News will contain a full
and complete exposition of the charges and
counter-charges, of tho case, provided that
Mr. Bent authorizes some gentleman to represent
him In xn unbiased conference.
Preaching in the Methodist church tomorrow
night and communion services Sunday
morning.
' t
Call at J. J. Sliaw & Co.'s and see the Lightning
self-sealing glassfruitjar the best in America.
17jy8t
E. Hawkins, Louisville, says: "I have used
Brown's Iron Bitters and consider it the best
remedy for impure blood and loss of appetite,"
Crushed 'possum and sweet potatoes will
be one of the leading new shades in ribbons
and dress gaods this fall.
Carlisle Mercury: "Miss Carrie Owens, of I
North Middletown, returned home Sunday I
Smith, one of our clothing merchants . . .
Misses Annie Belle and Mattie Ashurst, of
Bourbon, after spending several days at the
Springs came up to Carlisle and remained
over Sunday, the guests of Miss Carrie Mun-son."
Tlie Trader, Turfman, Fanner
and Sportsman.
Wheat is averaging about 16 bushels to the
acre in tkis county.
Wheat was worth from 90 to 97 cents In
this market yesterday.
W. S. Fant, of Fleming, raised 14S bushels
of wheat on 4 acres of lahd.
A cucumber five feet long and large in proportion
is on exhibition in New Orleans. 1
came from Grand Isle, La.
The Latonia Jockey Club will hold a seven
days' running meeting this fall instead of
six, beginning September 15th.
The Kentucky Racing Association grounds
and track at Lexington have been leased for
six years by C. H. White & Co. for 813,000.
"Where do all the files go to ?" asks an
exchange. Why, that's an easy one. They
hold camp-meetings around paste pots' in
printing offices.
Rumors of the weak financial condition of
the Kentucky Racing Association, at Lexington
are denied by Col. Waters, of the
Finance Committee.
At Estill & Hamilton's sale of Short-horns
near Lexington Tuesday, 44 head averaged
$291, and aggregated 812,805, and were sold
principally to Tennessee men.
For Sale. The handsomest two-year-old
stallion in the land; by Caliban, out of the
dam of Steinway, with a record of 2:25 at
three years old. He is a bay without blemish.
Address W. S. BUCKNER,
Cane Ridge, Ky.
Emmett Fitzgerald, a little race rider of
this city who has been in thirty-six States
and most of the territories, rode Jim Malone
for Jesse Jams, alias Charlie Howard, at
Louisville, St. Louis, Chicago and all the
racing circuit one season, and did not know
that his employer was the noted outlaw un
til after he was killed and his history
also rode a circuit for the outlaw
Crowly, who killed thirty-two men and was
finally hanged.
At the sale of Short-horns of Grlgsby &
Robinson at Winchester on last Wednesday,.
55 females averaged 8391.50 and 10 males S2o3.
The females aggregated $21,535, the bull 82,530.
These are the largest prices brought at any
of the previous sales. The 18th Duchess of
prethmere sold for S1350; 12th Duchess of
Orethmerg, 8950; 1st Duchess of Crethmcre,
81,000; 10th Duchess of Springwood, 81,000; 9th
Duchess of Crethmere. 8935. All of these are
of the Bat?s blood.
REUNION OF MORGAN'S MEN.
The reunion of the surviving member of
Gen. John H. Morgan's raiders which took
place at Lexington Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday, was tho grandest social event
in Kentucky this season by a large majority.
The dashing and daring young cavaliers of
twenty years ago, but now turning life's
meridian, assembled on this grand occasion
from their scattered homes all over the
South and great West, all gladly honoring
the occasion that could possibly be
there.
It was indeed a happy, yet sad occasion,
where swarthy veterans many of whom
wre tottering on the verge of old age and
feeble manhood met for the first time since
the stormy days of 'G5,and grasp hands in that
warm and fervent grasp of a brotherhood
made sacred by blood, privations and disasters
of Untold and unwritten severity.
Yet overyone who was there thought that It
was good to be there and mingle in solemn
conclave ere the sounding of that final
"tattoo" which shall call them to assemble
in that great and mysterious hence, of
which we dream and theorize but know
naught of.
The heretofore published programme of
exercises was strictly filled, by addresses by
Col. Frank Waters, Gen. Basil Duke, Gen.
Wm. Preston, Gen. R. M. Gano, Col. W. C. P.
Breckinridge, and many other celebrated
men in their regular order of rotation.
Wednesday was tho largest attended day
of the occasion, on which there were probably
1,000 members of the old division present,
and a fair sprinkling of "comrades" from
the Lost Cause in the various departments
or the army.
After finishing up the exercises of the day
at Woodland Park, such as the delivery of
addresses, reading war reminlscenses, tho
division repaired to the First Christian
Church in town and formed in procession,
being escorted by the College Cadets and
Wolf and Trosts band, did honors to the remains
of their comrade Blakemore, in escorting
them to their final resting place In
the cemetery, where the procession afterwards
filed by their Chieftain's gravo and
then assembled at the graves of the Confederate
dead, where decoration ceremonies
were gone through with.
NOTES.
Only a very few of the boys got slightly off,
but they were exceedingly well behaved.
The boys were thoughtful enough to bring
along plenty of corn for "chips" so Polk
Forsyth said.
When the band played "saddle up,"
"tattoo," Ac, the old rebel yell rent the
air as in days of yore.
Charlie Meng, of this county, drove two
fine large coach geldings into camp, and
everybody wondered where he got them !
In the woods pasture adjoining Woodland
Park, were forty or fifty brood mares and
colts, and not one of them were stolen by
the old raiders.
Several who were slightly enthused, gave
the '"girls" at the pea-green mansionjon Water
street a few lines of the rebel yell as the
train passed by Tuesday evening.
Two twelve pound cannons of the Frankfort
artillery, furnished the revllle music
for the occasion. The noise sounded a little
familiar," though a little weak compared
with regular business.
Thousands of army reminlscenses were
brought up In which the phrases "rear,"
"front," "center," "right wing," "left wing,"
"left center," &c, were used.
Chaplain Joe. Desha Pickett, Capt. Ralph
Sheldon, Col. J. P. Nuckols, Gen. Gano, Gen.
S. B. Buckner, Capt McFaland, and Col. Dick
Morgan were prominent among the crowd
at the Phamix.
Sargeant B. S. Porter, of Fleming, Is here.
He was first orderly of Co. B, Second
Thomas Johnson, Colonel command
ing. He had with him his old canteen and
the muster roll of his company.
Those who wore the blue badges were
Morgan's men, and those with the red
badges marked "comrade," belonged to the
army. Some under Mr. Lee, some uuder Mr
Bragg, some under Mr. Johnson, and so on.
One of the raider representatives from
Clark county, who lost his right arm at Mil
ton, Tenn., was present, as was also Circuit
Clerk Longmoor, of Cynthiana, who lost a
leg at Cynthiana in 'G2. Many others were
present who were slightly maimed.
John Forman, one of the Morgan raiders,
had his six-years-old son on a four-years-old
Shetland pony which was' but three feet tall
and weighed but 390 pounds, on the grounds.
The rumor that Fred Riddle put the pony in
his pocket and brought it home is untrue,
for his pocket had a hole in it and he lost
it out.
Of those who belonged to the old "Orphan
Brigade" of infantry present Tuesday, were
Gen. Nuckolls, Major Higgins, Capt. Hugh
Henry, Sergeant Lewis Payne, Henry
Payne, Marmix Virden, who lost a leg at
Chlcamaugua, Lee Bradley, Superintendant
JoeDeshea Pickett, Pat Punch and yours
truly.
Miss John H. Morgan, daughter of the
chief tain and Miss Duke, daughter of Gen.
Basil Duke, two very handsome and
ladles, sitting in a hack on the outer
edge of the crowd around the speaker's
stand, were the center of attraction Tuesday.
Hundreds of the old band were presented to
them and were warmly received. Miss Duke
resembles her father and Miss Morgan her
mother. Thy old ''Johnnies" looked on
them with almost idolatrous eyes.
Among the specially invited guests was
Dr. Tiffany, keeper of Camp Chase while
Morgan's were there, and who is here under
special invitation, the honored guest of his
former prisoners. He was the postmaster of
the prison and was every prisoner's friend.
Every ex-prisoner present at the reunion,
was proud to do him honor on the occasion.
When introduced to the daughter of Gen.
John H. Morgan, Dr. Tiffany, held her hand
and wept.
A prominent feature of the reunion, was
tho large number of Union soldiers who
mixed in with their late opponents, shaking
hands making friends and relating to
each other reminescenses of the late un
pleasantness. One who had been a sergeant-major
of Hunt's Federal regrment, and who
had been made a prisoner by Morgan's men
at Lebanon, said that he desired to shake
hands with all of Morgan's men that they
irpnlfid him find comrades as srentlomen
-1 when they were prisoners.
In reply to a letter of invitation to the reunion,
the Hon. Jefferson Davis wrote as
follows:
"I sincerely regret my inability to be with
you as invited, being too much debilitated
by recent illness to bear the fatigue of the
journey and the excitement of so joyous an
occasion. You have justly appreciated the
many endearing memories of my youth
which cluster around the place of your
meeting, and it would be most gratifying to
me to exchange salulatlons wltn the survivors
of the gallant Kentuckians who left
their homes to maintain at every hazard the
principles embalmed in the early history of
their State by the resolutions of 1798. The
name of your association is eloquently commemorative
of daring deeds performed, of
dire suffering borne, and barbarous indignities
inflicted on men who had bravely struggled
in unequal combat to vindicate the
rights their fathers left them."
SCINTILLATIONS.
Miss Blanche Hart, of Leesburg, is visiting
Mrs. Bush Hart.
Miss Cleo Williams, of Mt. Vernon, is
the guest of Mrs. Dr. Brooks.
.Miss Fannie Conway, of Frankfort, is
visiting Mrs. F. M. Thompson.
J. Ray McCann, wife and daughter, are
visiting relatives in this city.
C. C. Leer was an interested looker-on at
the Morgan reunion Tuesday.
Capt. Tom Henry, Clerk of the Court of
Appeals, was in town yesterday.
William Kirby, of Louisville, is the
guest of his mother at this place.
Mrs. Lizzio Walker has gone to
to make a two-weeks' visit. '"M
Walter McCann, who has been In Ohio
for about a year, is here on a visit.
M. V. Bostaln, of Carlisle, has gone to
Mont vale Springs, Tennessee, to visit his
sister.
Misses Emma Parker and Bettle Berry,
of Mason county, are the guestsof Mrs. Geo.
Collier.
Miss Mamie Collins, who has been visiting
the Misses Letton, left for her home at
yesterday.
Miss Guita Miller, of Richmond, who has
been visiting friends here, left for home
yesterday.
This is one of the best mottoes ever followed:
"Never trouble trouble until trouble
troubles you."
Dr. David Lyman left Wednesday for
New York to buy goods, after which he will
visit Saratoga.
Col. Nim Norton, from Austin, Texas,
recently paid his old home in Nicholas
county, a visit.
Gen. Abe Buford is now engaged as the
society correspondent of tho Louisville Post
at Grayson Springs.
State Treasurer Dick Tate and family, of
Frankfort, passed through Wednesday for a
weeks' stay at the Blue Licks.
A man failed in trying to commit sui
cide at Mansfield, Mass., and nextday a railroad
train ran over him accidentally.
Mrs. E. B. Boyd, of Carlisle, passed
through here Wednesday evening from an
extended visit to her brother in Kansas.
John Hanton, who clerks for W. W. Gill,
is 22 years old, and has been in every town
of the Bluegrass region except Lexington.
Tom Thumb weighed nine pounds at his
birth, and his sister, who weighed nine and
a half, grew to weigh more than two hun
dred.
Mr. J. L. Plnkerton will be offered an
Important position in the revenue department
under Col. Swope, Lexington Observer.
Misses Nannie Welsh, Nannie Doyle,
Mamie Donnell and Katie Fallon, of Paris,
are visiting friends in this city. Carlisle
Mercury.
Harry Glenn, a retired telegraph operator
at Carlisle, has accepted a position in the
Western Union office at Cincinnati, and is
at his post.
A New Orleans doctor advertises that he
can cure whisky drinking. We guess his
plan is to operate with a nine-year-old green
sycamore club.
In modern Egypt a young man is not
permitted to see his wife's face before marriage.
Even then some of them are sorry
that they ever saw them.
Philadelphia is the Paradise tf school
marms. Over one hundrsd of them are reported
to have resigned in order to get married.
Salary can there be no object.
Robert Langston's little daughter Elvlr,
who is only three years old, dances the racquet
and waltzes beautifully. She is certainly
a musical and danccus prodigy.
Eld. J. M. Thomas will occupy the pulpit
of the Christian church next Sunday
morning. Subject, "The Apostle Peter:
The church he set up was a catholic church."
0. F. Taylor has written back from Cumberland
Falls that ho caught fish enough in
one day to feed the 200 guests that breakfasted
at the hotel next morning. The fish were
principally black bass.
Near fifty excursionists went over to
Crab Orchard from this place Tuesday.
Among them were Cols. Owens, Thomas and
Davis, with sixteen suits of clothes each,
with Dave Miller for special tonsorial artist
and the Hon. Ike Duffy as chiropodist and
valet.
Charlie Hukill, a young widower tailor of
this city, married Miss Lula Hukill, his
cousin of this place, in Lexington Tuesday.
The burial of James McClure Owen, on of
"W. H. and Mollie McClure Owen, of Covington,
took place here "Wednesday afternoon.
Dr. J. B. Kidd, dentist of Lexington, fell
dead across a lady's lap while examining
her teeth "Wednesday. He was aged 30
years, and a brother of Phil Kidd.
"Uncle" Tommie Jones, a soldier of the
war of 1812, died yesterday afternoon at his
residence in this city, in the 92nd year of nis
Wi Hi H
ace. Ho had been confined to his bed but!
a fow.days, and was a man of powerful en
durance.
Pfop'r,
JOHKSOH
W. B, CONWAY, Clerk,
HOUSE
MIIXERSBURG, KY.
One square from the depot. Good
Hiivery Stable Attached. The
kindest attention given and guests made
comfortable.
Good Sample Booms. A table filled
with all all the delicacies of the season.
RATES REASONABLE.
WM. KENNEY, M. D.,
PBACTITION.ICR OF
MEDICINE & SURGERY,
May be found .during the day, when
not professionally engaged, at Brooks &
Lyman's Drug Store , at night, at the- residence
of Prof. E. Amende, on High st.
JAMES McAEDLE,
. IUHT TAILOR,
Grand Opera, Build'g,
CINCINNATI, O.
"CHRIS. GKROSCHE,
BAKER I BT1EE.
DEALER IN
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
Tobacco, &c.
FRESH BREAD EVERY DAY.
BTOne door above the Thurston House.
R. M. KENNEY,
SUH.VEYO
Paris, Ky.,
Will attend to all calls in his line, in
Bourbon and surrounding counties, with
promptness. Charges Reasonable. tf
DR. YMSAHT.
Broadway, Paris Km.
(8 to 9 A.M.
Office Hours 1 " 4 P. M,
17" 8 P.M.
S. B. EWALT, J
LIVERY SALE AND COMMIS
SION STABLE,
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.
CARLISLE, KY.
KIMBROUGH & HUFF, Prop's.
o
Large and Commodious Sample Booms
on first floor for commercial men. Baggage
transferred to and from the depot
free of charge.
GEO. W. DAVIS,
Dealer In
FTTRNITUKE,
Window Shades, Carpets, Oil
Cloths, Mattresses, &c.,
J6 Special Attention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Main Street, Paris, Ky.
PHASES T. THROOP,
CARLISLE,
- KY.
Office over B. F. Adair's grocery.
novl5y
T. w. POTTS,
Liiery, Sale
& Feed Stable
CARLISLE, KY.
Horses boarded, trained and sold on
commission. Livery rigs always keptfor
Dublichire. Terms reasonable.
Walnut and Cherry Lop.
"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.
MU W, Prop'r. JIM J, UK M
PURHELL HOUSE
M1LLERSBURG, KY.
Arr Lexington'
Lve Paris . . . .
Lve Millersburg
Lve Carlisle . .
Arr Maysvllle .
No. 2. No. 4.
Live Covington 8:00am
. . .
Lve Falmouth . . . 0:35am
Lve Cynthiana . . .10:35am
Arr Paris . . . . . . 11:12am
Lve Paris
11:12am
12:00 m
No. 32.
Lve Paris 5:15am
Lve Winchester . . 7:07am
Lve Richmond . . . 9:30am
Lve Lancaster . . . 12:05pm
Arr Stanford June . 12:50pm
Lve Lexington . . . 7:30am
Arr Paris S:30am
Lve Paris 8:20am
LveCyntiana. . . . 8:5oam
Lve Falmouth . . . 9:55am
Arr Covington . . . 11:30am
S:00pm
4:17pm
5:03pm
5:85pm
5:35pm
6:15pm
5:40pm
6:05pm
6:25pm
7:55pm
5:40pm
6:40pm
7:50pm
9:10pm
9:40pm
TRAINS NORTH.
No. 1. No. 3.
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
12:80pm
2:00pm
2:18pm
2:40pm
2:J0pm
2:45pm
2:45pm
3:20pm
4:17pm
6:00pm
1
1
Rates, Two Dollars Per Day.
Nice Sample Rooms for Commercial men,
Livery and Sale Stable CvnnectcQ
7
SN
FIRE IHSURAHCE I
J. AC. JONES.
-Agent for-
LARGEST COMPANIES
IN THE WORLD
bosses Promptly Paid.
Rates as Low as The Lowest.
1
"BLUE GRASS ROUJE"
KY. CENTRAL RAIL ROAD.
Is the shortest and quickest route
to MISSOURI, KANSAS and
TEXAS. Tickets to all
points North, East
and West.
Time Card in Effect July 8th, '83:
TRAINS SOUTH.
No. 6.
4:15pxa
5:51pm
6:49pm
7:25pm
7:25pm
8:10pm
No. S3.
2:20pm
3:05pm
8:25pm
9:50pm
3:00pm
3:40pm
3:40pm
4:11pm
5:02pni
6:20pm
No. 9 lve Lex'ton 4:45pm; arr Maysv'le 7:C5pid
No.ll " " 5:55am; " " ):00am
No.10 " Maysv'e 5:55am; " Lex'ton 9:10am
No.12 " " " "
12:30pm; 3:15pm
No. 8 " Cov'ton 5:55pm; " Falm'th 8:(M,pm
No. 7 " Falm'th 6:15am; " Cov'ton 8:10aiu
No.31 "Stanf'dJ.4Kam; " Paris 8:05am
Nos. 4 and 5 daily between Covington and
Lexington; all others daily except Sunday.
Special Kates to EMIGRANTS.
6ff"For tickets, rates and information pertaining
to time, connections, Ac, call on or
address JOHN STUART, Aqxnt,
PJlKIS, ICy.
G. W. Bmtder,
SupL
C. L. Beowjt,
G. P. fc F. A.
KIMBROUGH HOUSE, PARIS MACHINE SH0I
MACDONAGH BBOTHEBS, M&tr
Mechanics, who served their apprenticeship
in England, offer their cervicw to
the people of Bourhon and surrounding
counties, and are prepared to repair
Engines, Distillery Machinery, SawMiiu
Flouring Mills, Boilers, Flues, Scakw,
Tobacco Screws, and in fact, everything
pertaining to machinery. Prices reasonable
and terms cash. Shop located in
Uottontown, at Shaw s old stand.
LAIAR HOUSE,
(GREEN CHEATHAM, Peop7e.)
CARLISLE, KY.
o
One Square from Kailroad Depot-Ak
Baggage transferred to and fro, fret oc
charge I
LIVERY STABILE ATTACKK
novl4y
I
MILL
S.
GEO. B. MINTOR, MANAGER.
Solicit orders for Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Mouldings, Brackets Finish Timber and
Prepared carpentry.
Will not contract erection of housea
N, B. Orders for lumber or mill work
may be sent per telephone from office
of Oyerby & Co., Bank Bow.
J.M.THOMAS,
Proprietor.
t. v. HALL,
Si
4-
AND
MECHANICAL ENGINEER;
formerly of Cincinnati.
MILLERSBURG, - - . KY.
JtiDesigns, Drawings and Specifications
including costs on all Architecture
and Machinery, furnished accurately md
I promptly. fife
t
i
I
j 77
A
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;as
i
t
I
7
X
IlMPERFECT IN ORIGINAL
".- "," " '""""" ' "" lii . - "U-Ui L.UIMJ1'.U l
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