Newspaper Page Text
s Dourbon JNews.
independent ana Democratic-Published from the Happy Side of Life-for the Benefit of Those How Having Breath in Their Bodies. Price, $2, 00 for One Year, or, $2,000 for 1,000 !
VOL. II. PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY: FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11. 1883. NO. 170.
THE Hart county fair is now going on.
Overcoats are dull sale oti. the market.
SOMETHING new coming "Uncle Tom's
Give us liberty and a few "more roads
through Alderney Park,
Tqeopolis Nix has opened a candy store
in tlie hole in the wall next to Tucker's.
If Hoadley had been well, its hard to Itoll
what his majority would have been in Ohio.
Wm. Funk was killed in a saloon fight in
Covington, by Joe Williams, Tuesday night.
The Commercial Gazette extra edition
concedes Hoadley's election by 6,000 to 8,000.
A lady cannot fail to buy a cloak if she
looks through "W. H. Ingels & Co.'s large
Ceaft lived to hear the news from Ohio,
ind was willing to go. He was a Republi
LADIES, do not fall to examine ;W. H. Ingels
& Co.'s velvets. They are selling them
Who will foot the taxes on the new short-route
eye-sores through our Court-house
Bob Thomas has bought Tom Cunningham's
interest in the Clark & Edwards livery
Only about 35:ex-soldiers of Gen. Fry's
oldregiment met in at Danville,
"Kentuck" was detained the second night
In Lexington, and Just suited those intense
,hoss" people to a dot.
A. L. Underwood, a brakeman of the C.
& O., got the life almost crushed out of him
at Lexington while coupling cars.
George B. Thomas and John Taylor have
sold their interest in the Maysville Republican
to Messrs. E. R. and C. C. Blaine.
The Presbyterians are holding their Centennial
at Haarodsburg this week. About
three hunnred ministers are present.
The exmaining trial of Capt. Sam Rogers
and son, for shooting Bill and Tom Rogers
at the Licks, is now going on, at Mt. Olivet.
Now, if lawyers McMillan, Brent, Myall
and Lucas ask for a short route pavement to
the Court-house doorj let no man say nay !
Eighteen passengers left here Wednesday
on an excursion to the Louisville Exposition.
The fare was only 53 for the round
Morgan ought to have photographed the
sauare before its beauty was
ruined with those diagonal lazy man's
A little son of A. T. McDonald, fell from
a dray at Flemingsburg, and m the wheel
crushed it's arm so that amputation was
The bankers assembled in convention
Wednesday at Louisville. They adopted the
same old robbing rates, took a drink and
New gates are being put on the North and
South sides of the square, and
pavements are being laid leading diagonally
to the front steps.,
Ike Buzzard escaped from his cell in Lan--..
,,. nPo inn. . and. locking the
I'JIJi l.fcT 1 I.IIU11LT I .A. l I - " - '
watchman in, released eleven of the worst
prisoners in the Jail.
The man Fugitt, who shot and killed
at the Eastern Kentucky Junction, in
Grayson county, will probably be hanged by
a mob to-day after Craft is hung.
The "Maid of the Mist" ran the lower
rapids of the Niagara yesterday afternoon.
She remained in the whirlpool ten minutes.
Ten thousand people were present.
The printers of the Kenluckian office were
not out on the house roof stealing peache
yesterday, and our devils couldn't steal a
supplent. Nothing in it, anyhow.
The dreamy days of Indian Summer have
settled down upon us, and the soft breezes
that waft the falling leaves of autumn bear
with them a balmy memory 6f spring.
At Maysvillje, labout 10 o'clock Saturday
i&ht, Barney Stockdale was shot five times
by George Hancock. The shooting took
Place in a grocery store in the Fifth "Ward.
school districts in
There are twenty-five
Fleming county without teachers. That's
why the people out there balance their grist
with a rock, and tote a flint to light their
pipes. Vanceburg Courier.
Mrs. Charlie Foote desires to call atten
tion of the ladies to her opening of millinery
goods to-morrow. She has a rich and
rare assortment of trimmed goods-something
to dazzle the eyes of all.
The handsomest display .of art needle
work ever made in this city will be at Mrs.
J. E. Paton's opening to-morrow and Monday.
Every lady and gentleman who appreciates
such art is Invited to call.
W. H. Ingels & Co. will offer for two days
only, 500 ladles' knit pants and vests at one-third
their actual value for cash. Ladies
wishing underwear should not fail to avail
themselves of this opportunity.
The Mt. Olivet Democrat takes strong
gjaand against Capt. S. G. Rogers as well as
against the magistrates who continued his
case for thirteen days, when the law does
not allow them to continue such a case more
than two days.
Great svmDathy was expressed with Craft
whpn he left for Grayson. It waH
generally thought here that Go vernor Knott
would and ought at least to grant a respite
until after Neal's trial next February.
A meeting of the passenger agents of several
roads were held at Louisville Wednesday
and round-trip rates of 4 cents
per mile to Florida, were agreed upon. This
will save tourists about one-fourth fare over
Jtoe old way, during the coming season.
At Georgetown, Geo. Hutchison was killed
Tuesday night, about 9 o'clock by Humphrey
Crittenden both colored. Crittenden was
drunk, and, meeting Hutchinson, plunged
a knife into his heart without any preliminaries.
The cause was Jealousy. Crittenden
is in Jail.
THE Richmond (Ind.) Daily Independent
says of our Mrs. Hattie Hill, who is teaching
at that place :
"We are glad to learn that the efforts of
Mrs. Hill to establish a class in art are being
crowned with success. Her pupils are increasing
in numbers and all seem to be advancing
very rapidly. She certainly possesses
the gift ofimparting her knowledge in a
Aa newly adopted citizens, Cols. Hedges
and Quisenberry are respectfully invited
down town to help abuse those short-route
lazy men's pavements through our Courthouse
square. In way of a luxury too, they
will be permitted to indulge in a little talk
on Ohio, and the winning "hoss" at Lexington.
After entering the train, Craft remarked
from the car window to'Mr. Cassidy, of the
Press: "Cassidy, during all my two years'
confinement in Jail I have never told you a
lie." Some one from the crowd told Craft
not to die with a lie on his lips, to which he
replied: "I certainly will not." Lexington
Governor Knott refused to grant the
respite asked for in the case of Ellis Craft.
'He says he carefully examined every detail
of the pleadings before him, and saw no
good reason why the penalty of the law
should not be carried out when two verdicts
have been rendered against the prisoner and
every precaution taken by the State to guarantee
him a fair and impartial trial. The
execution will take placo to-day at 12
At 12:30 to-day Ellis Craft will know more
of the misty future than all of ttie theologians
and scientists on the globe. The grand
problem of the hereafter will be solved at
that time, if it is solveable at all. Innocent
or guilty, we doubt not .that he will be delighted
with the change of scenery, association,
&c. If innocent, he had better be
dead than living with such a stigma upon
his name and a tidal wave of public opinion
against him, crying for somebody's blood-no
matter who, Just so that somebody pays
the death penalty. Farewell, Mr. Craft
you cannot make worse your recent situation,
and you should be glad to go hence.
A Progressive Step.
Capt. Thomas and W. T. Overby are contemplating
the experiment of establishing a
tobacco man ufactury at this place. This is
a move in the right direction and we see no
good reason why it should riot succeed beyond
the most sanguine expectations of the
projectors. Being located in the heart of the
best tobacco raising country in the world,
we see no reason, why that our tobacco
should be shipped several hundred miles
away to be manufactured and shipped back
here for sale. What we need here is home
manufacturers in every line of business.
The old fogies will all soon pass away, and
our children should be brought up progressive,
alive and wide awake ! What's the use
of being one hundred years behind the East
A No. 1 Man in Our Little Boole.
John Stuart, one of the whitest men in
America, is the only man out of several
hundred who made a response to our little
dun in Tuesday's issue, where the words
"This means YOU" were used. John immediately
made himself No. 1 in our little book,
paying up his subscription in advance.
There are probably lots of other good men
in the county, but they do not seem to understand
the force of strong language even
when a man needs money badly. They appear
to expect a man to go them in person
and whine like a hungry cur, putting up a
plea that he is out of bread, and that he
would accept that which is due him as a
piece of charity.
Many thanks, Mr. Stuart. We cite you as
an example of a man among men, and one of
a very few In this country who understands
business as it should be understood.
Distillery and Whisky Sold.
Wm. Webb, assignee of Sam Clay, Jr., &
Co., sold their distillery near this city Wednesday,
at public sale, to a syndicate composed
of T. J. Megibben, G. G. White, Dick
Stoll, Charlie Stoll, White Forman and D.
C. Parrish, for 821,000, Twenty-nine hundred
barrels of whisky of the '81 and '82 crop were
also sold in several lots, at prices ranging
from 55 to 58 for '81, and 36 to 42 for '82.
The following are a portion of the buyers
and amount bought: Northern Bank, Paris,
1,400 barrels; Citizens' Bank, 150; City National
Bank of Lexington, 100; Dan and Tom
Roche, 150; John Aforgan, 150; Speyer, of Lexington,
200; J. W. Watson & Co., Maysville,
100; Forshee, Lexington, 100; Wm. Addams,
Cynthiana, 200; R. T. Anderson, 150.
We understand that it is not the Intention
of the syndicate to run it as a distillery, but
merely to speculate on it. They claim that
there is S10,000 worth of storage in it for the
whiskey, which reduces the distillery to
10,000 the machinery of which cost about
The Sonthera Play "Kentuck."
The play of "Kentuck," rendered by Col-ton
fc Huntington's Combination, on Tuesday
night, was the best play ever put on the
boards in this city, and was so pronounced
by most of our theatre-goers. The play is
based on the life of real southern sports, in
which the running races and "hoss" talk
are the principal themes. The romances of
a family feud where life is given for life,
and where fortunes are staked and lost, and
with it the heart of a bluegrass belle, and
the averted "throw" of a race by a Jockey,
are the principle parts of the play. Tlip
troupe is first-class in every respect, but labored
under many difficulties owing to the
inadaptability of our stage. It was impossible
for them to get their horses on the stage,
therefore much of the excitement due from
the pool-selling was lost, but the figure illusions
of the dash were thrilling with all the
effects of a genuine race.
The Paris Colored Glee Club composed of
Columbus Snell, Charlie Anderson, Geo.
Meekin and Dan Jones, who sang "Old Kentucky
Home" and other Southern melodies,
added much to the play, and filled the bill
. . .. finHnc the races to a dot.
J 01 COlOrfU. BJJUl va uu.p
The Kens this Morning.
Chairman Oglevee, of the Republican State
Committee, concedes Hoadly's election by
8,000 majority, and has telegraphed to this
effect to all Republican Chairmen In the
State. lie also concedes the Legislature as
follows: Senate 22 Democrats, 11 Republicans.
House, 60 Democrats, 45 Republicans;
majority 26 on Joint ballot. He claims Rose,
Republican, probably elected Lieutenant
The Democrats are claiming Iowa by 5,000,
and the Republicans by 10,000.
Rather warm for the hop at Cynthiana,
Geo. Alexander has returned from the
Col. G. D. Mitchell, of the Advertiser, has
returned from St. Louis.
Jos. L. Taylor is out again, after a severe
illness of several weeks.
James Gass, Hugo Alexander and others
have returned from the St. Louis fair.
Jack Lovely, who has been down with
malarial fever, is able to be out again.
Allen Cole, son of Judge Cole, of Flemingsburg,
is attending Harvard College.
Samuel J. Tllden was Wednesday elected
a member of the New York Yacht Club.
A Powell county woman slept in an unconscious
state for six weeks, and then died.
James Glenn and wife, of Carlisle, have
moved to Walker, Missouri, to make their
A St. Louis couple first met at noon, married
at supper, fought at night and separated
in the morning.
Talmagesays that men lie when they
say that a woman is an angel. "Tal" has
been married twice, you know.
Conductor nenry Green and wife have
returned home from a tour, and the Cap
tain is at his post on the M. & L. branch.
There were sixty-six divorce cases in the
Chicago courts on Saturday. No wonder the
standing cry in the daily papers is "clean
Capt. Pate Miller and Geo. McCarney attended
the Shakespearian feast of Keene in
Macbeth, at the Lexington Opera House,
A Chinaman named Hog Cheek recently
died in Philadelphia. In the loss of him we
can truly say that another good book agent
has gone to rest.
Cal Darnell, Mrs. Scudder, and
and wife, all passed through here from
Carlisle Wednesday, to attend the
Synod, at Harrodsburg.
Charlie Gatewood, of Mt. Sterling, has
gone to Topeka, Kansas, where he has accepted
a clerkship in the olllce of Atchison,
Topeka &. Santa Fee Railroad.
Andrew J. Lovely, while attending the
Grand Conclave of Knights of Pythias at
Louisville, was taken for the Jesse James
character man at the theater one night.
When a Texas owl swooped down and
stuck its claws in a sleeping old man's hair,
the sleeper awakened and drawled out:
"Well, old woman, what's the matter now?"
Dr. David Lyman leaves for Philadelphia
this afternoon undercharge of Major T. T.
O wings asgiooinsman, bent on a matrimonial
alliance on the 18th inst. Nothing appears
too hazardous for the indefatigable
Gov. Knott, of Kentucky, Gov. Porter, of
Indiana, Gov. Murray, of Utah, and Gov.
Crittenden., of M issouri, attended the Louisville
Exposition Wednesday. Governor
Jarvis, of North Carolina, was also there,
and paid something to the boys.
The Kenluckian nose mop of to-morrow
will say something about a Giascutus (Indian
hen) killed and brought into that office by
an uncle black man, from the country. The
black man called the bird a "bull goose."
A flock of partridges strayed into this
city yesterday afternoon, and nine of them
perched up on the roof of a Main street
dwelling. Some small boys enjoyed the
sport of shooting them with Flobert rifles.
Another Excursion to Louisville.
The Kentucky Central will run another
excursion from this place to the Louisville
Exposition Monday next, Oct. 15th. Round
trip tickets $2.75, good to return on all regular
trains until the following Saturday.
The public sale of Jerseys of A.
& Son at Lexington, closed yesterday,
and was a grand success. Their 118 head averaged
$251, and aggregated $30,000. Mr.
McMichael's 11 head which were sold at the
same time, averaged $277, and aggregated
The Louisville Exposition building, put
up at a cost of over $200,000, has been sold to
a stock company at New Orleans, and will
be moved to that place as soon as the exposition
is over the 10th of November. The
Louisville Exposition has been a grand success,
and has so far downed all similar ones
In the Union, save the Centennial at Philadelphia
TiiE'new short-cut pavements running diagonally
through our Court-house square,
are perfect eye-sores to the public, and
knock the beauty of the square completely
into a legal deformity. The ungainly line
on the North side strikes cen. or between the
offices of Mayor Purnell and Kelly Brent
and that on the South side strikes a bee line
for G. C. Lockhart's office door. AVho on
earth are the authors of the outrage ?
What the IfEWS Would Like to See :
Iowa turn sensible like Ohio.
Ohio go the same way next year.
To-morrow's Kentuckian supplement.
Major Thomas Owings downing Philadelphia.
A. P. Allls interviewing Henry Hastings
Governor Hoadly in President Tilden's
The new pavements in the public square
torn up and, the sod put down again. ,
A few more men who understand the force
of English language like. Jphn Stuart.
Man born of woman is of few days, and
wants a short route to glory. Now John
Swiney wants a short route sandstone pavement
from the Northern Bank to the Court
house door and he should have it; he's eg
much entitled to one as the lawyers.
A banquet was given to the commercial
pilgrims of the State, at the Wells House,
Wednesday night, at which 125 guests were
in attendance. Cols. Jesse Lovely, Larue
Thomas and others from Cincinnati, were in
attendance. Georgetown Item.
i ! it-"
This Trader, Turfman, Farmer
Wilson'sXadyDeJarnett took the premium
over forty-one entries in tho roadster ring at
the St. Louis fair last week.
The phenomenal young pacer Johnston
paced a mile at Chicago, Tuesday, in 2:10
beating the fastest harness record.
Traders from Menifee county are buying
hogs in Nicholas and are driving them to
the mouutaius to feed them on mast.
Mules For Sale. One pair horse mule.s
good workers. Also, one large dray mule.
For salby R. B. Hutchcraet.
Farmers who have sown wheat are scaiel
up for fear that the fly will invade it in consequence
of this exceedingly warm weather.
Day Dream Dream, Hinda Rose, and
were the winners at the Lexington
trotting races Wednesday, Hinda Rose mak
ing a mile in 2:19.
Twenty-six horses, the property of K. b.
Strader, sold Wednesday at the Lexington
Fair Grounds, at an aggregate of $8,710. They
averaged $335 per head.
Hinda Rose trotted a mile at Lexington
Wednesday, in 2:lf the best three-year-old
time on record, and within a half second of
the best four-year-old time.
The hog crop for 188-5 will be larger than it
has been for ten years. Chicago has already
received one hundred thousand more hogs
than it received by the same time last year.
Sam Ewalt has returned from Indianapolis,
where he purchased a line yearling colt
by Hambletonian Tranby, dam by Stradus
Clay. It will be put at work at once, and
entered for the Spring meeting.
Don't forget old Caliban. His two-year-old
son, C. F. Clay, beat the great California
colt Tuesday at Lexington, for the 2-year-old
stakes ($2,700) and made tho remarkable
time of 2:31. We feel safe in saying that
Yyr. S. Buckner has the best colt in America.
His time i.i the best two-year-old on record.
At Alex. McClintock &. Son's public sale of
Jerseys at Lexington Wednesday and Thursday,
a line lot of buyers from eight states
were in attendance, and the stock was pretty
evenly distributed among them the
home buyers getting only a few. On Wednesday
35 head brought an aggregate of $9,145,
or an average of $201. The best sales were.
Jessup S449, $C05, Nan Day 17192, to A. H
Davenport, Lexington; Citoyenue, $460, to
Miss Mollie E. Tuliy has returned from the
East with the finest stock ever brought to
Paris, and having a young lady from the
East to trim for her, she Is prepared to suit
all who many favor her with a call. She
has an opening of millinery, Saturday, Oct.
To the wife of James Keefe, of this city, a
daughter, on Tuesday night last.
Yesterday at Carlisle, John Brown wedded
Miss Nannie Mcllvaine.
Mr. J. W. Garrett, of Versailles, and Miss
Carrie D. Wason, of Woodford county, were
married Wednesday by the Rev. Mr. Douglaf
Miss Rosa B. daughter of R. S. Williams
formerly of this city and Dr. J. T. Walling-ford
will be married at the Ma'dison street
Baptist Church in Covington on the ldh
Beautiful lithographed script cards are issued
from Philadelphia, announcing the
marriage of Miss Brenda G. Kennedy, to
David Lyman of this city, at the Twelfth St.
M. E. Church, on the 18th inst.
There were four marriages in Mt. Sterling
last Thursday : B. F. Herriott to Miss Mattie
Whitsett, A. S. Thompson to Miss Sallie
Tipton, W.A.Wilson to Miss Maggie Bos-worth
and Ben Robinson to Miss Jennie
Reed. The party took in the Louisville Exposition,
and returned Sunday on the C. &
O. fast train with the News man. The cars
being crowded, one bride was forced to sit.
without her husband for a few moments-she,
in the meantime harrassed him until
he made a canvass of the train and doubled
up two gentlemen into one seat and procured
one for himself and bride.
The Frankfort correspondent of the Courier-Journal
says that a thrilling sensation
was developed in that city, Monday, by the
arrival of Tice Hall, of Georgetown, and
Miss Lillie Thornberry, of Paducah, who
-were bent on matrimonial intentions, when
their plans were frustrated by the intercession
of a friend of Miss Thornberry s mother,
vrho dissuaded the would-be bride from pro
ceeding farther. The couple were accompanied
by Mr. W. B. Smith and Miss Katio
Charles B. Davis, son of Nicholas Davis,
died here Wednesday, of
fever. Funeral servicas yesterday at St.
Jeter's Episcopal church.
W, U. I JOKMSON, Prop'r, H, S, CONWAY. Clerk.
One square from the depot. Good
Livery Stable Attached. The
kindest attention given and guests made
Good Sample Hooms. A table filled
with all all the delicacies of the season.
WM. KENNEY, M. D.,
"-" PHAWTriONKR OP
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
PARIS 'BUS LINE,
L. F. MANS, Prop. P. CAMPBELL, Supt.
All trains connected with and calls made anywhere
in the city. Orders left at hotel or ttabu.
Fare, 25 els. including ordinary baggage
Opp. Oi Fellows Ham lJ . Kv
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
FRESH BREAD EVERY DAY.
flSOno door above Ibt Thurston House.
NEW DRUG STORE.
formerly with Davis & Lyle, respectfully informs
the public that he can be found one
door above the post-office, where he has a
new and complete stock of drugs in fact,
everj'thing 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, keptr constantly on
A liberal share of the public patronage is
JOHN B. NORTHOOTT,
AGENT FOR THE
Eani Fire kn uo
OFFICE: DEPOSIT BANK, PARIS, KY.
GEO. W. DAYIS,
Window Shades, Carpets, Oil
Cloths, Mattresses, &c,
Special Attention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Main Street, Paris, Ky.
S. B. EWALT,
LIVERY SALE AND COMMISSION
High Street, Paris Kentucky.
Will break colts to best advantage.
Horses bougbt and sold on a small margin,
also boarded on as good terms as any
other stables in Paris.
Immealato Belief la all Gases by
Blood ROOT OIL
Cured of Rheumatism in Two Hours.
Buffalo, N. Y., May 2, 18S2.
Dr. Rush's Medical Association:
Gentlemen. I have been troubled with
rheumatism for two years. I tried all the
best advertised oils and linaments, and
many first-class physicians without relief.
The last Dr. I visited recommended Dr.
Rush's "Blood Root Oil." I purchased a
large bottle for fifty cents, and applied It.
In two hours I was relieved and now I am
entirely well. Its efiects are wonderful, and
I believe it the only thing In the world
which will cure rheumatism. Truly Yours,
89 Erie St., Buflalo, N. Y.
DR. RUSH'S BLOOD ROOT OIL
has no equal in the world as a Liniment cr
Oil. It is a CJieap, Simple. Safe and Sure ex-
Lteanal remedy for man or beast. It never
fails to cure
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, Backache,
Soreness of the Chest, Gout, Quinsy, Sore
Throat, Swellings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily Pains.Tooth, Ear and
Headache, Frosted Feet and Ears, and all
dther Paint; and Aches. It Is put up in two
sizes. Price 25 and 50 cents. Sold by
everywhere, or sent direct unon recelDt
price by Dr. rush's Mkdioai. Association-,
(of Nuna, Jtf . Y., U. B. A,
J0H J. LOME, Prep'r. jgfll J, LUC, Cltft
Rates, Two Dollars Per Day.
Nice Sample Rooms for Commercial tmau
Livery and Sale Stable CtmnecUiQ
3. M. arCMKflESS,
7 LARGEST COM r AMES 1
IN THE WORLD J
I Losses Promptly Paid,
Rates as Lmv as The Lowest.
"BLUE GRASS ROUTE"
K. CENTRAL RAIL EOAE.
Is the shortest and auickest route
to MISSOUPvI, KANSAS and
TEXAS. Tickets to all
points North, East
Time Card in Effect July 29fch, '3:
Lve Falmouth y'ssiiin 3:tK.' J in
Lve Cynthiana. ! iiSaS 4:35
Arr Winchester . . .' ": 7:15 U:l. )iii in
Lve Richmond 7:30
Lve Lancaster ...... Upm 8:40 j -in
Arr Stanford June . ...." 10:.!5 lu:W ,m .m
Lve Stanford June 4:45 am
Hi nKCasterJ 5:10 am
1KX. i in
r w ncest.er 7::3am 2:u5 2 in
Airars 830 am 3:J5 iji
f Pari 830 am 'i:15 :a
X:&! i m
Aalmouth 10:04 am 4:55 ij
Arr Covington 11:45 am 030. m
MAYSVILLE & LEXINGTON- UIVISi.a
Maysvine (j;i0nm 1:00
fye Car isle 7:35 am 2c& ..
Millerstmrg 7:58 am 2:4b i in
8:80 am i.i
Arr Lexington 9i0am 4:00
Lve Lexington 0:00 am 5:25 i m
vear,Is V 0:50 am G:lo
Millersburg 7:15 am 6:i0 j.u
7:35 am 7:.(. jiji
Arr Maysville 0:00 am
LEXINGTON ACCOMMODATION. T
Lve Paris 11:30 am
Arr Lexington 12:05 pm
Live Lexington . . . . 74n um
Arr Paris 8.39 am 3:i" i ia
Arrive at Paris going Northward at 3:15 lid.
arriving at Covington at 6:30 pm.
Trains going Southward leaves Covlngteu
at 3:00 pm, arriving at 6:15 pm.
Special Bates to EMIGRANTS
3For tickets, rates and information i
to time, connections, tc, call on or
address JOHN STUART, Agent,
G. W. Bender, C. L. Brown,
Supt. G. P. &. F. A.
Grand Opera Build' a o
(GREEN CHEATHAM, Pbop'x.)
One Square from Railroad Depot Ul
Baggage transferred to and fro, fre r
LIVJERY STABLE ATTACHED
T. w. POTTS,
& feed Stable,
Horses boarded, trained and sold 0
commission. Livery rigs always kept ftr
public hire. Terms reasonable, ap.
PHARES T. THKOOft
- i i'
Office oyer . B. F. AArirt