Newspaper Page Text
The Latonia running races will begin tomorrow-
Joe Rion has bought the Offutt property
across Houston, for 1,800.
Vm. Myai.Ii and James McClure killed 75
doves Tuesday afternoon.
Stop at the Arrington House "when in Covington
attending the Latonia races.
The Carrie Stanly troupe is doing up Carlisle,
and of course, Green Keller is happy.
of Bethel, assigned to
Chcs. Cray craft last "week. Assets and
tie's not stated.
Ada O. ROBEKTS02? is running a Fair Daily
at Falmouth this week. He'll never want
to run another.
Up to Sept. 1st, the K. C. road has made an
increased earning of against the
same time last year.
Z. F. Smith, Craft's attorney, has told his
client to relinquish all hope, pull on his coat
and try to get there!
Watermelons are selling at 51.50 per hundred,
at Wilson's Bottom, Jason county-no
quinine thrown in.
Stoker and Licking are as dry as a chip
in many points not a drop of water being
visible on many rifiles.
September brings a nipping and an eager
air. It discourages vegetation. But perhaps
the corn will brace up.
The union meetings have closed for the
season, and the ministers will fill their respective
pulpits Sunday night.
Don't forget the Maysville Fair next week.
The' railroad gives special rates, and a large
crowd and fine show of stock is anticipated.
Prof, Yerkes has bought the Hopson
property across Houston, for $1,000, and is
erecting a school house in the front yard
along the railroad.
Governor Knott offers a reward of 8500 for
the capture of Alexander Gillespie and John
Gillespie, Avho are now fugitives from justice,
going at large.
The Carrie Stanley troupe which attempted
to perform here during the fair, had to
walk the railroad to get away from
saith the Democrol.
Tiros. Saddler, of Nicholas county, became
overpowered by gas while cleansing
out a well near Blue Licks, and came
near dying before he could be rescued.
Haverley's Minstrel'j played to a
crowded hall Wednesday night, and gave a
fair entertainment. They left here in a special
car the same night for ATadison, Ind.
Considering the fact that Lexington now
lias forty roasted mules on hand, it would
be a good idea for the generous city council
to give a barbecue and invite all the poor.
Be careful how you buy your postage
stamps. The two-cent stamp will take your
letter after October 1st, and there's no provision
for the redemption of the three-cent
Smith Kenney raised the finest and largest
watermelons brought to town this season,
but it takes his friend Lee Penn to raise
the fine double cantelopes and other double
The Bourbon Female College opened with
41 scholars; Mrs. Clay's school, 57; Prof.
Young's, 37; Miss Tipton's, 30; Prof. Yerkes,
37; Prof. Fox's, ; City school, 110; Visitation
Eight Johnsons, two Smiths, two Aliens,
three Craigs, two Lanahans, two Neals, two
Turners, two Talbotts and about forty other
persons are advertised as having letters at
Ellis Craft will swing off at Grayson, the
scene of his conviction, on October the 12th,
whether or no. The Court of Appeals, the
Governor, the lower Court and the people
all say that he must go.
The judge of the Nicholas County Court
has made an appropriation of 1,000 per mile
to the Ratcliffe, or lower route pike from
Union to Sharpsburg. The parallel opposition
route will probably now go by the board.
The trial of Ben Snelling, for murder, at
Owingsville, resulted in a hung jury. The
trial of Willis North, for the murder of a
young girl, the daughter of Powell Rose,
near Olympian Springs, commenced Monday
The total tax valuation of the State for
1883 is 5374,380,098, an increase of 511,067,650
over last year. This does not include the
railroads or the joint stock companies and
corporations which report directly to the
J. C. Fawoett, General Manager of the
Paris, Frankfort & Georgetown Railroad,
was in the city last Friday. A proposition
looking to the location of this city, will be
submitted to our people in a few days. Mt.
A one-legged Irishman, by the name of
Christopher funday, murdered his wife last
week in Lincoln county. He dealt the latal
blows with a little hatchet. When he got
through with his hellish work he very properly
9, One man got sent up for a year in the Jessamine
Criminal Court for stealing a cowhide,
another for three years for passing
three counterfeit nickles, while two
. derers were acquitted. Wonder how much
sugar the Jury got?
The body ofWm. Hoovor, Jr tho son of
Win. Hoover, Sr., who died and was buried
here five years ago, was taken up by his
father and sisters and removed to Millers-burg,
yesterdaj', and interred on their lot by
the side of his motherr.
W- A, J011NS.QN is going to sqe each of the,
twcntyeight men who. got up th,o HMercans
tile Directory," for a balance of 577 on
555 having been paid in all. This
action will place the little book-makers low
down in the scale of credit when, tho farmers'
little book comes out.
mtV1 . .WM4W
. . . MLWL
t 'ma t b - h h k -. i v aH -.. jma
v J. ' '. . -,!.'. - Weak w Roiirhon : aws hk
1 Jt II1 ' ) .' I 1 f
Independent and Democratic PubUshed from the Happy Side of Life for the Benefit of Those Now Having breath in Their Bodies. Price, $2, 00 for One Year, or, $2,000 for 1,000 ! "
VOL. II. PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY: FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 14. 1883. NO. 163
E. B. January sold his residence yesterday
to M iss Ella Corwin for 51,700.- It cost
51,275 one year ago.
By accident, Arthur was made Presfdent
by accident Prof. Gutzeit was made Chief of
our Fire Department.
Scarlet jfever has become epidemic at
Flemingsburg. Up to this time, there have
been ten deaths and fifty cases.
Judge Lon Mann, of Carlisle, has contracted
to build the Summitt's Station Turnpike
from Mr. Zed Layson's, near 'Millers-burg,
-to the Col. Lon Metcalf place in Nicholas
county, for 56,600 for the 3 miles, to' be
completed by November '84.
' The days are now about one hour shorter
than they were on the 21st of June the decrease
being very perceptible in the evenings.
After the middle of September the decrease
will be equal to about twenty minutes
a week until the middle of October.
Adam Geis, the boy who fell from the roof
of the slaughter house on the Flemingsburg
turnpike last Sunday afternoon, had both
arms badly sprained'but they were not broken.
That boy was A-dam Geis for getting up
Martin Jackson, a young man eighteen
years old, was caught between two logs at
Plummer's Mill, eight miles east of Flemingsburg,
and crushed to death. He was
driving a wagon loaded with logs, when one
of the wheels broke, letting the load down
and catching him between the logs.
Two lightning good correspondents from
Millcrsbnrg, appear with communications
in this issue. Hereafter they will contribute
regularly "B'rer B'ar" in Tuesday's, and
"B'rer Wolfe" in Friday's issues. Items left
with the postmaster will be handed to either
of the correspondents, as their days may demand.
William H. Cord, a prominent Knight
Templar of Flemingsburg, who made the recent
tour of Europe with the Apollo
of Chicago, was thrown from a carriage
between Brussels and Waterloo battlefield,
and sustained injuries which have resulted
in the loss of his right eye. He is
still in a critical condition from other
The Kentucky Annual Conference of the
M. E. Chuch, South, is now going on at
and that of the Northern Church at
Barbourvllle on the same day. Bishop
Keener will preside over the former, Bishop
Foster will preside over the latter. The
Louisville Conference of the Southern
Church will be held at Hopkinsville September
Mason County Cow ttoys.
The conduct of several young men coming
from the Paris Fair Saturday night was simply
outrageous. Gentlemen and ladies were
instilled and there seemed no way to prevent
it. A lady on the train from Texas said.that
the cow-boys of the West were high-toned
gentlemen compared with the samples of
Keutuckians she had met. Carlisle Mercury.
Lexington had a 540,000 fire at midnight
Tuesday night. The street car stables containing
15 cars, 43 mules and three horses
were burned only one poor little mule making
it's escape. One cottage also, on each
aide of the stables burned. Insurance on
the cottages, 5500 each. The stables, cars and
stock were insured, but the amount is unknown.
The stables were located in the
suburbs, near the race track.
Lewis Hicks, a Flemingsburg
cut the head of the msirshal and opened
the nose of the deputy marshal of Flem
ingsburg, Monday, but was finally jailed
without getting shot as he justly deserved,
for resisting the officers in such a manner.
He used a corn-knife, and cut the marshal
four times in the head severely, on one
cheek, in the side, and on one hand. The
prisoner was held to bail in the sum of 51,000.
He has a list of eight names on a piece of
paper, and says that he will kill them all.
The list includes the County Judge, two doctors,
a lawyer, three merchants and a blind
Token of Remembrance to Jas. Stewart.
As a testimonial of friendship and remembrance
to their friend James A. Stewart,
before leaving for his new home at
Wheeling, the following gentlemen presented
him with an elegant pair of solid gold
sleeve buttons :
Paris, Ky., Sept. 13th, 1883.
Mr, Jas. A. Stewart,
Dear JFriend:Ve learn, with regret, that
you are to leave us to make your home elsewhere,
and desiring to testify, in a slight
way, our high appreciation of you as a true
friend and gentleman, we beg you to accept
this little present from us a few of your
personal friends. Wishing you God speed,
we are your sincere friends,
W. A. Cunningham, Matt Turney,
J. M. Jones, F. It. Armstrong,
Henry Spears, J. M. Hughes,
P. S. Ford, J. T. Vansant,
Chas. Offutt, R. K. McCarney,
A. J. Lovely, R. J. Neely.
Bartow County Loses a Good and Yalnable Citizen.
This week Bartow county, loses one of her
most dittinquished and useful citizens Dr.
M. S. Browne, who goes to Winchester, Ky.
Dr. Browne, as a physician, perhaps, has no
superior and, as a skillful surgeon, scarcely
has a peer of his age. Many chronic cases,
in our midst-of long standing; some bedridden
for years, which defied the skill of
many physicians, have been treated by him
with success, and to-day. by their health
and vigor, bear testimony to his skill in the
healing art. His surgical ability has been
called into requisition repeatedly, since his
short residence with us; and .many of the
cases operated upon were those requiring
the most intricate knowledge of the science
of surgery and delicate handling of the
knife; as Lithotomy, Ovariotomy, &c.
He was a member of the "Kentucky State
Medioal Society," had the "Ad Eundam' degree
in medicine conferred on him by
Hospital Medical College" in 1874, was
elected to permanent membership by "The
American Medical Association" at Detroit,
Mich., in June of the same year; (The youngest
man on whom this honor has ever been
bestowed 29 vrs.) and the following spring
received the degree qf "Bachelor of Arts"
from the law department of the university
of Louisville, Ky. Dr. BrownO ieaVei our
county u'nlYeraally beloved ami regretted,
and we commend him in the highest terms
to the citizens of our sister state as a
gentleman and distinguished physician.
A meeting was held in Cassville, Sunday
evening expressive of sympathy at the
leaving of Dr. Browne. Cassville (Ga.) Free
Advice to the State of Missouri pull
down your Senator Vest.
i ' "-
Two bon-ton weddings will take place in
this city, early in October.
W. A. Parker and son Willie, left yesterday
for a visit to relatives in Illinois.
Mrs. John I. Fisher, of Carlisle, is quite
111 at her mother's home at Cane Ridge.
Wallace Whaley, of Bath county, has
gone to Valparaiso, Ind., to attend college.
JIss Efiie Wadell, of Jfillersburg, has
opened a school at ..Tfurphysville, JUason
William Lee, of Cincinnati, has sued the
Enquirer for 550,000 damages for libel for calling
him a dude.
Ike Johnson left Wednesday, for Chicago,
to work in the office of Lewis Muir for
three of four months.
Billy Caldwell, who has been quite 111
with fever, near Moorefield, Nicholas county,
is improving slowly.
Theodore Stuart, late editor of the Mt.
Sterling Democrat, is now on the editorial
force of the Chicago Herald.
?. Solomon, of Maysville, has been up
here again talking ice. Its a cold subject,
but he's trying to heat it hot.
Miss Pauline Osborne, now in Covington,
will leave for Atlanta, Monday, with John
A. Miller and wife, of Millersburg.
Elder Tibbs and family will leave Mt.
Sterling next Monday, for Los Angelos, California,
for benefit of the Elder's health.
Don't be suspicious of everybody. The
man who is everlastingly looking for evil
can find the greatest quantity in his own
Misses Nannie and Carrie McNew, of
Carlisle who attended college here last session,
are going to North Middletown this
There are in Richmond fifty old maids
and forty-nine bachelors who have passed
the thirtieth mile-stone on the road of life.
Tho Lexington Transcript announces an
arrival as "a talanted, beautiful and accomplished
young lady of high literary entertainments."
Joe Coburn, of Brooksville, passed
through here Wednesday, for Philadelphia,
where he will attend his second course in
Miss Jtfattle Frank McClelland, daughter
of Robt. JcClelland, Jr., near Millersburg,
has entered Visitation Academy at this
place as a scholar.
A chartcrd car passed through here Wednesday,
with the scholars of Nep'ton High
School, Fleming county, bound for the Cincinnati
Judge Charlie Lytic has consented to settle
down in Carlisle again, where he proposes
to "practice law in earnest," in the
dear blissful future.
The golden wings of love flit quicker
thro' the air than those of the trembling
dove, and can distance the fleetest locomotive.
From "Oh, how time flics!"
Judge Lon Mann, of Carlisle, had an extra
large cake pan manufactured expressly
to make a cuke for the entertainment of the
Rev. T. De Witt Talmage, during his recent
visit to that place.
ifark Kehoe representative of Lodge No.
105 Cigar ilakers International Union, of
Jaysville, paid us a call yesterday, while
en route to attend the National Convention
at Toronto, Canada.
The Philadelphia dude left here Wednesday,
for his home in the East. He wore
away the same bangs and red neck-tie with
which he-downed the entire camp-meeting
at Parks' Hill one Sunday.
The widow and daughter of Stonewall
Jackson are in Boston, the guests of Benjamin
F. Butler. This is but fair; during the
war Mrs. Jackson's husband entertained
General Butler several times In very fine
The following young ladies from this place
have gone away to college: Miss Jennie
Gass, to Bowling Green; the Misses Grimes,
to Hamilton College, Lexington; Misses
Mary Thomas, Lillie Jones, Sallie Hanson
and Annie Croxton, to Harrodsburg.
A disheartened deacon declares that there
is no hope for the salvation of a man who
will sit on a picket fence for three hours
and a half to see a base ball match, and then
refuse to go to church with his wife because
"them pews is too confounded uncomfortable."
Charlie Johnson writes from Newark,
Ohio, where he is clerking in a hotel: "Have
never received a copy of the News; thought
probably you had forgotten me. Got here
O. K. This is the place for you have already
had a silk handkerchief given me.
Regards to all."
There are but few young ladies who are
plump enough to wear the tight-fitting Jersey
jackets which are now being worn so
much. Skinny persons shouldn't even look
at them. They are all being thrown aside
out East, and none but the loose-fitting
shop-made jackets are worn.
Mrs. Hattie Hill left Tuesday for Richmond,
Ind., where she will teaeh a large
class in the fine arts. Mrs. Hill is a perfect
lady ahd a thorough teacher In all that she
professes having had the best of European
and American advantages. The elite of
Richmond should be congratulated upon
her accession as a teacher.
Mrs. Carrie Russell made and presented
her father a Christmas gift last winter in
way of a Japanese quilt, on the center of
which was beautifully wrought in silk floss
a whiskey barrel containing his celebrated
"Chicken Cock" brand. Her aunt, Miss Kir-by
White showed the quilt at the recent
Bourbon fair and took the premium over a
Madison county quilt for which 5300 had
been offered and refused.
Seeman was immense last night. Je
beats anyother nmgic$a.n,, He will
perform agan tfumarrow night. Fifty dollars
worth of- presents given away each
Craddock will find a rich harvest to steal
from, in our Jillersburg department of this
Issue. His readers will be fond of old reading
when thsy read the same items next
The Fannlest Thing in the World!
"Jim, what makes your hair so red ?"
"It aint red."
"Well, what's the matter with it ?"
- "Ill tell you it's just this way: I went in
swimming last week, and when I come out I
forgot to dry it, and it rusted'1
We heard this gotten off Wednesday night
by Haverley's Minstrels, and we'll give our
sacred word for it, COO people laughed so
heartily over it that the- hall fairly shook.
The same ones laughed at it heartier at the
two last circuses although it was gotten off
by every minstrel troupe and comedy com
bination that passed through here last winter.
For the last three years it has had a big
run all over the Union, and for what we
know, all of Europe too. The above piece of
wit sells for 75 cents when you take a reserve
seat, but we give this to our readers free gratis,
and 50 cents with It provided it provokes
a single smile.
The Trader, Turfman, Farmer
Lizzie S. will toy with the boys again at
Latonia, next Tuesday.
For Sale. Finest saddle and harness
horse in the county. Address, Jas. N. Stone
Little Rock, Ky. 4t.
The Lexington races closed Wednesday.
Belle of the Highlands, Reverta and
were the winners.
Russel's Nobby has won five races In the
Kentucky circuit this season, and will probably
try Maysville next week.
The corn along the Licking bottoms near
Falmouth looks as If it had been scalded by
hot water the effects of the recent frosts.
Grat Hanly bought flue crops of last year's
tobacco from Watt Gay and Bob Owen, at
North Middletown, Wednesday, at good
A reliable man has told the News that the
recent frosts have seriously damaged all of
the standing tobacco in Mason county. He's
been there, and knows what he's talking
At the Lexington races Tuesday, the attendance
was very poor. In the first race
pools were: Lizzie S., 550; field,525. Lizzie S.
won, Belle of Highlands second and High-flight
third. Time, 1:17. Mutuals paid 58.15.
State Commissioner of Agriculture, says
the Kentucky crops have not suffered materially
from the frosts. In Central Kentucky
the drouth has destroyed the grass
and the late vegetables, besides injuring the
corn and tobacco.
The Kentucky Association won't make
over a barrel of money at this meeting, and
one cause of this may be attributed to not
advertising properly. Ignoring 'printer's
ink and meagre purses don't put shekels In
the treasury. Lexington Jfcivs.
Among the sales of stock made recently
by Messrs. W. W. Baldwin & Co., were a pair
of horses to a man in Pennsylvania for
51,500; forty-four mules to E. Kendig, of the
same State, for 5175 each, and forty-four
mules to Morton, Thompson & Co., of Now
Orleans, for 510-3 each. Maysville Bulletin.
Mr. C. F. Symonds has leased the Lexington
race track for six years. Now if he will
set the time for holding the fall meetings
some time in October when it will not conflict
with neighboring fairs, and will advertise
it thoroughly in all the papers of the
bluegrass region, he will make It a success-otherwise,
he will not.
The wife of ex-sheriff Herron, was burled
at Carlisle, Tuesday.
Mr. George S. Bruce, a prominent citizen
of Carlisle, died Tuesday morning, after a
Miss Hattie E. Estill, one of Richmond's
most popular young ladies, died Tuesday,
after a brief illness with fever.
Henry C. Marsh, of Nicholas, was married
Sept. 4th, to Miss Nannie E. Sears, of Harrison
Mr. J. E. Whaley and Miss Lizzie Myers
will be married at the Moorefield Church
Richard O'Connor, of Mt. Sterling, and
Miss Kate E. Stahl, of Lexington, were married
last week in Covington.
Col. L. P. Tarleton, of Lexington, and Mrs.
J. W. Hunt Reynolds, of Frankfoit, were
married yesterday at the home of her father
in North Carolina
Miss Mattie D. Jones, the accomplished
daughter of Col. D. W. Jones, of Danville,
was married last week to Mr. Robert W.
Neal, a Chicago broker.
Miss Ettie Scott, daughter of Col. Robert
Scott, of Locust Hill Farm, will be married
at Ascension Church, Frankfort, next Tuesday
morning, to Lieutenant D. D. Mitchell,
of the Uniied States Army.
John D. Logan and 3iss Jinta Sears from
Nicholas county were married at the Thurston
House yesterday by Dr. Ruthereford. J.
T. Ockerman, Jlflss Sallie Bunton, J. C Jones
and Miss M. A. Logan attendants,
Thos. Berkley and Miss Sannie Shcrrit, of
Georgetown, acted attendants for Mr. Gale
a.nd Miss Foree, at their marriage, and when
they arrived at Cincinnati on a tour, they
got married themselves, and took a trip to
Jas. B. L3rng and Miss Bettio Roche, were
married at the Catholic church, this city,
Wednesday Afternoon, with Father Barry
officiating. The happy couple were followed
to the depot by a hundred friends and well-wishers,
and embarked on the 3:15 for a trip
1 1 1 JOHISOI, Prop'r, W, B, CONWAY, Clerk.
JOHHSOH HOUSE )
One square from the depot. Good.
Livery Stable Attached The
kindeat attention given and guests made
Good Sample Rooms. A table filled
with all all the delicacies of the season.
WM. KENNEY, M. D.,
MEDICINE fc 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.
B I C01ECTI0M.
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
FRESH BREAD EVERY DAY.
JT'One door above the Thurston House.
NEW DRUG STORE.
formerly with Davis & Lyle, respectfully informs
the public that he can be found one
door above the where he has a
new and complete stock of drugs in fact,
everything in the drug line as new, bright
and shining as a silver dollar.
Prescriptions carefully compounded at all
hours, from the purest drugs.
The purest and oldest liquors for medicinal
purposes only, and the finest cigars and
tobacco on the market, kept constantly on
A liberal share of the public patronage Is
S. B. EWALT )
LIVERY SALE AND
lliijh Street, Paris Kentucky.
Will break colts lo bebt advantage.
Horses bought and sold on a small margin,
also boarded on as good terms as any
other stables in Paris.
GEO. W. DAVIS,
Window Shades, Carpets, Oil
Cloths, Mattresses, &c,
Special Attention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Main Street, Paris, Ky.
'Kimhy' Kimbrough, Jas. S. Hwff
KIMBROUGH & HUFF, Prop.
Large and Commodious Sample Rooms
on first floor for commercial men. Baggage
transferred to and from the depot
free of charge.
T. V. HALL,
formerly of Cincinnati.
MILLERSBURG, - - - KY.
J8gaTDesigns, Drawings and Specifications
including costs on all Architecture
and Machinery, furnished accurately and
R. M. KENNEY,
Will attend to all calls in his line, in
Bourbon and surrounding counties, with
promptness. Charges Reasonable. tf
II. E. BOSWELL. "V. H. BOSWELL.
H. E. BOSWELL & SON, Prop'rs.
Centrally located, on Short street, near the
Post-office. Rates, 52 per day.
Walnut d Ghorry Logs.
Will pay cash for logs ten, twelve and
and fourteen feet long. Must be straight
and clear of bad defects, and not lees than
eighteen inches in diameter.
J. M. THOMAS.
k&rr. 0riD BOniiW Hftx .?.. Pa 9, Ky
JOHJ J, L0X& Prop'r. JOUUKOrf
PURHELL HOUSE 1
Rates, Two Dollars Per Day.
Nice Sample Rooms for Commercial men,
Livery and Sale Stable Connected
FIRE IHSURAICE !
2 LARGEST COMPANIES B
IN THE WORLD! 0
Losses Promptly Paid.
Rates as Low as The Lmcest.
'BLUE GRASS ROUTE11
KY. OENTEAL RAH. ROAD.
Is the shortest and quickest rout
to MISSOURI, KANSAS and
TEXAS. Tickets to all
points North, East
Time Card in Effect July 29th, '8S.
Live Covington . 8:00 am 900 pte
Lve I'aliuouth 0:35 am 4:36
Lve Cynthiana .
10:40 am 5:40 pn&
Arr ram .
11:15 am t:15 pm
A rr Winchester .
12:10 pm 7:15
Lve Winchester . . 12.15 7:30 pm
Lve Richmond . . 1:40 8:40
Lve Lancaster . . pm 108 pm
Vrr Stanford June 10:35 pnt h
La e Stanford June 4:io am
uvu .uinca.ster . c:i0 am
Lve Richmond .
C:.'jO am 1:00 j,iu.
7tft3 am 2:0.0 i nt
Winchester 7:Si 2:20
Arr Paris . . S:'M pile
ive Paris . . . . 830 am b:16 i ut.
i):Vo am :52 m
rve Falmouth 10:04 am 4:J5 urn
'Arr Covington . 11:45 am 0:30 j.m
MAYSVILLE k LEXINGTON UIVISlOS
Lve Maysville 0:10 am 1:00 pin
Lve Carl Lslu
75 am 2:uj pm
Lve Millersburg 7:touin 2:48 piu
&30 am 3:15 pm
Arr Lexington li::uam 4:00 pm
Lve Lexington 0:00 am 5:25 pm
L'VePans . ti:5oam 0:15 pm
Lve Millersburg 7:15 am 6:i0 pin
Lve Carlisle 7:35 am 7:U) iua
Arr Maysville 0:0() am 8:3u
Lve Paris n::)0 am
Arr Lexington 12:05 pm
Lve Lexington ..... 7jn ii m 255 pm
ait rang 8 3Jam 8:15 piu
Arrive at Paris going Northward at 8:15 pm,
arriving at Covington at 6:30 pm.
Trains going Southward leaves Covington
it 3:00 pm, arriving at 6:15 pm.
Special Rates to EMIGRANT.
WTFor tickets, rates anA information pertaining
tp time, connections, &c.t call on or
address JOHN BTUART, Aokjjt,
G. W. Bknder, C. L. Brows,
Supt. G. P. & F. Jb.
Grand Opera BuUd'gv
(GEEEN CHEATHAM, Pbop'b.)
One Square from Railroad Depot All
Baggage transferred to and fro, fre
UVERX STABLE ATTACH!
T. W. POTTS,
& Feed Stable f
Horses boarded, trained and sold oa
commission. Livery rigs always kept for
public hire. Terms reasonable. ap.JHkn
Broadway, Pasn x
f 8 to 9 A.M.
Office Hours4 1 " 4 P. M,
17" 8 P.M.
PHASES T. THROOP,
Officectfer B. F, Adair's grocwy.