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title: 'Semi-weekly Bourbon news. (Paris, Ky.) 1883-1895, November 02, 1883, Image 1',
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james SHAW, a Frankfort miller, has as
judge Bullock died in Lexington at 2
o'clock yesterday, of apoplexy.
Youb uncle Green Parks got a year for
breaking, in Court Tuesday.
THE "Weber Comedy Combination a good
troupe, is billed for here the 22d inst.
November is at hand. Afternoons arie two
hours and a half shorter than in June.
Gold has been found in three miles of
Cincinnati, near where a mine was worked
A. C. "Wood, of "Winchester, has rented the
new Opera House at Frankfort, for one year,
The Lexington Transcript says that Chas.
Beim and John Bruce killed 31 rabbits in
Savannah, Ga., has suffered a million
dollars fire in the loss of fifteen blocks of
Gus Latjbley, a saddler at Carlisle, has assigned
to Ben Robinson, for the benefit of
Mayor Puknell says he will never grant
Uncle Tom's Cabin Combination license to
show here again.
Tinners, carpenters, plasterers and brick-masons
were in big demand here Tuesday
after the cyclone.
Next to the Kentuckian Supplement in way
of dry reading, the Thanksgiving Proclamation
will be thrown on the public
The Teachers' Institute of this county
will be held at the City School building in
this place next Thursday and Friday.
The wind storms Monday did much damage
near Houston and near Centerville, in
way of blowing down trees and fences.
Craddock having lost his railroad passes
out at St. Louis, took passage home in a cyclone
and arrived here in due time Monday.
A bridge on the Pound Gap Railroad
washed away near Flemingsburg, Monday,
but it has since been replaced by a new one.
The Kentuckian calls itra "funeral cortege,"
which is about as superfious as "wet water"
or matrimonial nuptials," a la Western Citizen.
A small piece of charcoal placed in a pot
of boiling cabbage will prevent the odor
that usually arises from this vegetable when
Yesterday was the first day of winter and
as a starter was a good one. Vcnnor bills
silt first three days as the coldest of the
Mrs. Smith, wife of a Jessamine county
farmer, became so severely frightened during
the storm Monday, that she died in a
James Woifork, colored, was awarded
$200 damages Wednesday by the Circuit
Court against Pat Horgan, City Marshal, of
Frankfort, for false imprisonment.
The abundance of small game has throng-d
the country with hunters, and the farmers
say they never heard such a cons tant
roar of small arms in time of peace.
The Woodford Sun says a negro in that
county killed fourteen rabbits with one
rock last Sunday week. This may not be a
lie, but it sounds very much like one.
The demurer entered Jjy Wm. E. Hlbler,
against the probation of Mrs. C. V. Higgins'
will, has been sustained by the Court here,
and an attempt will be made to break it.
On February 1st, the citizens of Louisville
will be able to send telegrams of twenty
words to New York for 25 cents, over the
new Postal Telegraph Company's wires.
Geo. D. Mitchell, of the Paris Advertiser,
has seen Uncle Tom's Cabin played 15
times. Mr. Mitchell's christian forbearance
will finally drag him into the ministry..
It is stated that the Spring schedule of the
Kentucky Central Railroad will embrace increased
facilities for the accomodation of
travel between Maysville and Cincinnati.
Monday will be Court-day. Call in and
subscribe for the Semi-Weekly Bourbon
News. Only S2 from now until January 1st,
1885, and a book worth a dollar thrown in.
On Monday afternoon a cyclone passed
through the Elizaville neignborhood, blow-ins
a new barn of Sheriff Home from its
foundation and doing other serious damage.-
The Maysville Call, says: It is remarked
that Kentucky justice has awoke from its
Rip Van Winkle slumber. Its about time,
however, that it was shaking off the drowsy
The Supreme Court recently decided the
Civil Rights bill unconstitutional. Wouldn't
it be a good scheme now for them to decide
Cabin companies a nuisance?
the Uncle Tom's
Lizzie Evans, "the little sunbeam," is
Kentucky, for her
making dates throughout
, fihois a cute little
new pmj, ojcnuioj"
artiste and would draw well if she comes to
tttv stnrrv. Monday af ternoon blew down
Thos. Clark's house, six miles
and also took the roof fromMrs.Pettitt s
house and destroyed Thos. MeCann's tobacco
J. L. Taylor & Co., are temporarily occupy-
oiUowhnnfliti. . and are shoving
" -! o,
damaged goods at cyclone ngures The old
house, though being repaired is still open
Sheriff Armstrong will leave for the
Frankfort penitentiary this morning with
five convicts sentenced at the recent term
of Court. Ben JPaton will accompany him
as a guard.
and kicked a little
A white man slapped
colored boy at Lexington and passed into a
lottery office. The urchin laid for him, and
a? ho came out at the door knocked, him
down with a rock.
Call on A. Berry for your coal.
A partridge camo homo with a brood of
turkeys which were hatched near "Winches-tea,
and goes up to roost with its turkey
mother as do the other young turkeys.
"Workmen on the K. C. road exhumed the
skeleton of a woman while digging for a
side track near our depot, Wednesday. No
one seems to know whose remains the skeleton
During the storm Monday, a colored man
became so badly scared that he laid down in
the middle of the street in front of Jos.
Neely & Son's ware house, and lied there
until dragged in by Bob Neely.
Ox Wednesday afternoon during a little
gale of wind, thirty yards of that big tall
fence around the Henderson lot blew down
and barely missed catching a couple of little
school children passing by.
Notice. The cyclone having demolished
Deputy Collector James Brown's office over
Taylor's store, persons desiring to see him
will find him at his home, opposite the
Catholic church, on Main street. 2t.
LAWTtENCEBURG suffered by a dreadful
wind storm Monday about the same time
that Paris was struck. Several houses were
unroofed there and the damage estimated
at 85,000. No one killed or wounded.
The editor of the Mt. Olivet Tribune raised
6000 pounds of tobacco this year. This ac
counts for how he can afford to put out such
a miserable sheet as he does and then have
the audacity to expect patronage from the
W. B. Nichols, of Danville, and D. C.
Lisle, of Winchester, both of whom are
practical printers, have bought the Winchester
Democrat from Beckner & Stewart.
The old firm have gone into the real estate
Polk Forsyth has canned V2 gallons of
fishing worms for winter use, at a cost of SI
per gallon, and Billy Parker has put away a
gallon. These two noted nimrods are not
going to get left on account of frozen weather
In. our report of the cyclone last Tuesday,
we failed to make mention of the Palace
Hotel bill boards being blown down. They
were covered with pictures of Uncle Tom
and the donkey, which no doubt was the
cause of the tumble.
What Paris most needs now is a bombproof
cyclone repository, where our citizens
can hover in refuge in the hour of great
This thing of cyclones dipping
down here and there so unexpectedly is
growing distressingly monotonous.
In Paducah a tenant who was paying 5
a month for a house used as a tobacco factory
told his landlord that the house was so
out of repair he would have to move out un
less it was fitted up, but would sell it lor &.
The tenant bought it without parley.
Two French-Italians with a bag of wind
and a fog-horn were tramping the streets
Monday, making the most direful noise in
the world. It was worse even than the wild
rasps of a half tuned donkey. May they
stay away forever. Vanceburg Courier.
The warehouse of McChesney & Martin in
Lexington has been sold to Broadhead &
Witherspoon, of Woodford county, in conjunction
with aMr.Hord, of Indiana, who
will convert it into a flouring mill of 500
barrels capacity per day. Price paid, 818,000.
In our report of the various incidents of
the cyclone in our Tuesday's issue, we failed
to notice that about the third of a tin roof
from somebody's house and a ladder landed
in the rear yard of the News office. The
owner can have the property by calling and
proving the same.
Your uncle Ben Finch, a colored Methodist
minister, who stole fifteen pieces of side
bacon from Tom Judy, at North Middle-town,
is now hackling hemp down at
Frankfort. It will be two long years before
he sings the doxology and takes up another
collection of bacon.
Our Opera House was jammed to its utmost
capacity Tuesday night, at Uncle Tom's
show. Hundreds laughed and cried alternately
almost into spasms, and the News
not wishing to look like a fool offered a dollar
for some one to tickle him, and in that
failed to get a smile.
The Lexington Press has erected the K. C.
machine shops and added a population of
14 000 to Winchester out of one little squib
of wind, and has cited Lexington's grerit
fact that it is
rictniP. Tt is a noticeable
much easier to make cities with wind and
paper than of brick and morter.
Voorhees will be needed in Harrodsburg
aain to fill a jury with Southern chivalry.
A murderer over there named Robert Pul-lam
shot a merchant named Hawkins
through the heart and another citizen
named Moffat through the windpipe-all because
he was drunk and wanted to shot
During the prevailance of the cyclone
here Tuesday, many strong hearts quailed
and stiffened knees knelt in prayer for the
first time, it is said. At Gnadinger's
a strong black man grabbed the
flpramn clerk and held on like grim
death in his efforts to be saved, and wouldn't
let go until after the storm had abated.
John P. Robertson, a boy about sixteen,
while out hunting last week, near Tilton, in
Fleming county, rested his left arm on the
muzzle of his shot-gun while he toyed with
the hammer with his foot. The hammer
slipped, discharging the gun and sending the
of his left arm.
full load through the muscles
The wound is a serious one, and may necessitate
the amputation of the arm.
Try the Marie Mine Coal, A. Berry.
occurred Tuesday afternoon
A peculiar accident
on the Kentucky Central railroad,
five miles north of Falmouth. The engine
train struck a bull, throw ng
of a passenger
He rolled against the
Mm from the track.
overturning it and two coaches,
damaging the sleeper. The
ana overhung embankment with
track a high
river below. Had the cars rolled down
the been killed. As it
the fill many
was on. was uurt:
fegi & Bourbon '
Independent and Democratic Published from' the Happy Side of Life for the Benefit of Those Now Having Breath in Their Bodies. Brice, $2, 00 for One Year, or, $2,000 for 1,000 Years CASH !
vol. n. PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY: FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1883. NO. 176.
Air is about 816 times, lighter than common
A Physician's Toast May poor people
never get sick.
Col. Hogeland, the newsboys' friend, is
now in St. Louis.
Mrs. A. T. Stewart intends to go into society
Wm. Sparks has taken a clerkship in
the Thurston House.
When a man does a strictly cash business,
his work is never dun.
One hundred pounds of Dead Sea water
contains 46 pounds of salt.
Water, when converted into steam, increases
in bulk 18,000 times.
A man who invests his money in the glue
business is very apt to get-stuck.
No matter how hard the time may be
bees cell all the money they make.
Ben McMurtry has withdrawn from the
candidacy for mayor of Lexington.
Rev. J. A.French has gone to Springfield,
Ohio, to be absent for several weeks.
The shallowest water in the middle of
the Atlantic has a depth of 731 fathoms.
Kentucky is a great state for swift horses
but for swift justice it ain't worth a cent.
Gen. Fayette Hewitt passed through
here to Maysville, Tuesday, on a short business
The new comet is now near Eta Dracon?
is. Of course you will nave no trouble now
in finding ii.
Miss Maggie Croxton and her sister, Mrs.
Frank Champ, attended the Louisville Exposition
Rev. Dr. G. T. Gould, of Millersburg, will
preach in the Methodist church Sunday
morning and night.
Mrs. W. W. Fisher has gone to North
Middletown, to spend a month with her
daughter, Mrs. Dr. Bean.
Dr. J. P. Wilson and his little daughter,
Allie, are very ill with malarial fever, at
their home on Cane Ridge.
Aldrich andParsloe, in Bartley Campbell's
play, "My Partner," at the Lexington
Opera House next Monday night.
Dr. Winthrop Hopson, pastor of the First
Christian Church at Nashville, with his wife,
is visiting his old home at Lexington.
Tom Osborn, formerly agent of the Express
company at this place, has been here
for several days, visiting his old friends..
Lloyd Tevis, formerly Deputy Circuit
Clerk at Versailles, is now President of the
Wells & Fargo Express Co., at San Francisco.
Eld. Frank Clay, of Harrodsburg, passed
through here Tuesday en route for Mayslick,
to attend the Sweeney and Hamsford debate.
Mr. Boyd, the train-dispatcher, moved
his family into the new brick cottage recently
erected by Wm. Hinton, on Main
Harriett Beecher Stowe, the author of
the long-lived Uncle Tom's Cabin, is a sister
of Henry Ward Beecher, the noted Brooklyn
"Chick" Kenney has resigned his posl
tion as clerk in our Post-office, and Frank
Clay, now in the Georgetown office, will fill
"A Kentucky Girl" is the name of a book
being sold here by its author, Miss Peterson,
a handsome and stylish blonde from Louisville.
The Courier-Journal, says: As early as
the year 1&17 there were two wig stores in
Louisville. Even at that date matrimony
seems to have flourished.
Wash. Stoner, of Montgomery, has accepted
a position with Levering & Co., of
Baltimore, and will travel in Southern
Kentucky and Tennessee.
A Barren county man was in Bowling
Gcen a f ew days since, wearing a beard exactly
Ave feet six inches in length. This
beats our "Cap" Allen's beard about three
Foster Clary and Henry Kimbrough, of
Carlisle, are touring through Texas and Mexico.
They will offer Judge Lytle lively competition
in the lecture business when they
Elder J. A. Harding, of Winchester, has
just closed two meetings of forty days with
the churches at Taylorville, Spencer county
and Franklington, Henry county with 23
A Texas man has been sentenced to
ninety-nine years in the penitentiary. The
Judge would have made it an even hundred,
but didn't want to be hard on the fellow for
his first offense.
a ttffiw "York crlrl has four legs and four
arms. The Norristown Herald man warns
young men that her increased hugging facilities
are counterbalanced by her increased
Governor Knott receives marked attention
in Washington. It is a matter of congratulation
that Kentucky has a Governor
of which she can be proud when he gets
away from home. Post.
Within sixty days four young ladies
who were intimate friends in girlhood at
Richmond have died, namely: Miss Hattie
Estill, Miss Lizzie liutner, iuiss xt;iw divine
and Mrs. Pattie Clay.
T. C. Williams, the popular book-keeper
of J. L. Taylor & Co., has bought out a stock
of groceries, hardware and queensware, from
Tolly Arrowsmith's assignee at Bethel, and
will move to that point January 1st. It is
with much regret that Paris will seperate
with Mr. Williams.
The Carrie Stanley Dramatic Company,
which played part of an engagement here
during the fair week, have been giving performances
in the Baptist church, in Aberdeen,
The word "pleasant" is uuvjub
journalism. Craddock met
run in peculiar
a man in a St. Louis street car who "pleasantly
showed him the way," and also met
friends who made
many other "pleasant"
"pleasant" remarks. Country correspondents
also tell of many "pleasant" ladies
taking "pleasant" dinners in various parts
country. It is a remarkable
of this "pleasant"
fact that nothing unpleasant la ever
mentioned in the Kentuckian. All is pleasant,
Free Pikes In Mason County.
Hon. J. D. Kehoe, representative from
Mason county, is out in a card in the Bulletin,
saying that he has received more suggestions,
more letters and petitions regarding
free turnpikes than on any other matter
since he has been a representative. He also
published a letter from one petitioner suggesting
that a special bargain be made with
different companies in the county to throw
open their gates for one year, by giving them
a sum from the county by special taxation
equal to the amount taken in by all the
gates, less the salary paid to gate-keepers
the stocks not to be Interfered with, and the
owners be bound to keep the roads in the
usual good order. He merely suggests a
trial of that plan, and if it doesn't work,
then let things be changed back to the old
An old hunter gives the following reasons"
for believing this winter is going to be u
mild one : When the sun crossed the line
the wind blew mild from the southeast; the
corn shucks are thin this year; the ground
hog hasn't yet carried a leaf or a twig to his
hole; the coons haven't begun to gnaw the
corn and the woodpeckers have not yet commenced
to drum and make holes in the trees
for storing nuts for winter use.
The Trader, Turfman, Farmer
Fat hogs are selling at 84 to 84.50 throughout
the bluegrass district.
Col. W. W. Baldwin bought 21 aged mules
at Winchester Court, at from 8120 to 8175.
David Judy, of Millersburg, sold yesterday,
a jack to Mr. Gale, of Missouri, for SS00, and
Roe Leer one to same, for 8500.
Richard Lowell, off;Lexington, Ky.f has
sold to John Funk, Henderson, Ky., the bay
yearling colt by Glengary, by Sallie Polk, for
Stock sold at good figures at Jackson
Thomas' sale near Kisers, Wednesday.
Cows, S50; work horses, 885. Bidding spirited.
W. H. Wilson, of Cynthiana, sold his model
mare, Lady DeJarnett, at public auction
in New York Tuesday, to a Mr. Kiddor, for
At the Short-horn salo of Hampton &
Grant, at Winchester, Wednesday, 51 animals
aggregated 88,250, an average of 8163.
Ohiaus and Tennessecans were the principal
Mrs. James Lincolnpelter, of Grant county,
has had three pairs of twin babies in four
years. Owen News.
Burt. Hayman and Miss Laura Gess, of
Fayette, will wed on the 18th inst.
Mr. E.W.Smith and Miss Fannie
were married at Mt. Sterling, Tuesday.
Rankin Whitsitt and Miss Jennie Evans
were married at Mt. Sterling, Wednesday.
Charlie Fleming and wife, who were recently
divorced at Carlisle, recently, re-married
Miss Jessie Talmage, daughter of the famous
Do Witt, married Mr. Warren Smith,
in New York, Wednesday.
Cal. Darnell, of Carlisle, ex-editor of the
Mercury, was married yesterday at Fairfield,
Iowa, to Miss Mollie Davidson.
Invitations are issued for the marriage of
Miss Mary Ruth Fasset, daughter of J. W.
Fassett, of Bath county, to Mr. R. Armstead
Mason, son of the lato John C. Mason, of
Brenham, Texas, on next Wednesday.
The ocean of Christian love is slightly disturbed
by a commotion in the Bowling Green
Methodist Church. R. T. Haley applied for
a certificate letter, and the pastor, Rev. M.
Redford,sent him, instead, a note of dismissal.
Miss Lula Mix, the daughter of the Rev.
James Mix, a highly respected citizen and
irnnHiot. Tninistftr. livimr near Stewarts-
ville, eloped last Saturday for parts unknown
with M. F.Franklin, a married man.
Franklin leaves a wife and child in destitute
At the residence of John Gass, yesterday
afternoon at 5:30, Mr. Newt. Riou, to Mrs.
Amelia Higgins, widow of Charles V.
Higgins, Jr. The ceremony was by the
Rev. Ernst McMillan. The bridal party accompanied
by James Gass, left on the 6
o'clock train for Richmond, Norfolk, Washington
and other Eastern cities.
Mr. Joseph Hall, of Scott county, and Miss
Lucille Ferguson, of Bourbon county, will
be married at the Christian Church, in raris,
November 13th, 1883. Miss Ferguson is a
daughter of J. W. Ferguson, one of the
wealthiest men in Bourbon. She is also a
niece of Mrs. Brownell and Mr. Robert Ferguson,
of this city, and is one of Bourbon's
most fascinating belles. The wedding is
looked forward to with interest by the upper
tens of Bourbon and Scott. Lexington
Judge Baird.-he great criminal lawyer of
Louisville, died "Wednesday, at his home on
Judge AVm. S. Botts died at Flemingsburg,
"Wednesday morning, aged seventy-three
years. He left an estate valued at 5500,000.
David Rice, an aged and prominent citizen
of Danville, died at that place "Wednesday.
He was a brother of Rev. Nathanie
Rice, who had such a spirited debate with
Alexander Campbell, in Cincinnati, many
W. H. H. JOHNSON, Prop'r, W. B, (MAY, Clerk,
One square from the depot. Good
Livery Stable Attacked. The
kindest attention given and guests made
Good Sample Kooms. A table filled
with all all the delicacies of the season.
WM. KENNEY, M. &.,
MEDICINE A 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 Bt.
- - ' ' i
PARIS 'BUS LINE, I
L. F. HAM, Prop. P. CAMPBELL, Supt.
All trains connected with and calls made anywhere
in the city. Orders left at hotels or stable.
Fare, 25 cts. including ordinary baggage
BiEEE f 1FEK
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
Tobacco, &c. ;
FRESH BREAD EVERY DAY.
e"One door above the Thurston House.
NEW DRUG STORE.
ZD3T. DOlb IB- XXLX,
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,
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
JOHN B. NORTHCOTT,
AGENT FOR THE
Hartford Firs Insurance Co.
OFFICE: DEPOSIT BANK, PARIS, KY.
Dealer In '
Window Shades, Carpets, Oil
Clotlis, 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 bought and sold on a small margin,
also boarded on as good terms as any
other stables in Paris.
TTtwv' TCrimonGH. JAS. S. H'UFF
KIMBROUGH & HUFF, Prop's.
Large and Commodious Sample Rooms
on first floor for commercial men. Baggage
transferred to and from the depot
free of charge.
H. E. BOSWELL. W. H. BOSWELL.
H. E. BOSWELL & SON, Prop'rs.
Centrally located, on Short . street, near the
itates, per u
R. M. KENNEY,
Will attend to all calls in his line, m
Bourbon and surrounding counties, with
promptness. Charges Reasonable. tf
-- O. n
M full line of furniture, coffins, burlalJ
JHL suits, carpets, bracket picture ,wm-
Ldow nanginga, xc, constantly ou uuui "
KviU be sold to compete with Cincinnati
JII1I J. LONC, Prop'r. JIHN J. LSMC, Cftrk
Rates, Two Dollars Per Day.
Nice Sample Rooms for Commercial men.
Livery and Sale Stable Connected
FIRE IHSURAHCE !
LARGEST COMPANIES 1
IN THE WORLD
r.osses Promptly "Paid.
ftates as Low as The Lowest. &&
"BLUE GKASS ROUTE"
K. CE NTRAL RAIL ROAD.
the shortest and quickest route
to MISSOURI, KANSAS and
TEXAS. Tickets to all
points North, East
Time Card in Effect Oct. 14th, '83:
, No. 2 No. 4
Lve Covington . 8:00 am 3:00 pm
Lve Falmouth . 9:35 am 4:40 pm
Lve Cynthiana .10:40 am 5:10 pm
Arr Paris . . . .11:15 am 6:20 pm
Lve Paris .... 11:20 am 6:20 pm
Arr Lexington 7:10 pm
ve Paris . . . . 6:20 pm
Lve Millersburg 6:40 pm
Lve Carlisle . . . 7:00 pni
Arr Maysville . . 8:30 pm No. 1G
Arr Paris . . . .11:25am 620 pm
Arr Winchester .12:50pm 8:08 pm
Lve Richmond . 2:15pm 9:10 pm 020am
Lve Lancaster . 3:52pm J2:15pm
Arr Stanford J . 4:15pm 1:00pm
No. 1 No. 2 No. 15
Lve Stanford Jnc 10:45 am 220pm
Lve Lancaster . . 11:15 am 3:10pni
Lve Richmond . . 6:00 am 12:45 pm 6:Wpm
Lve Winchester . 7:10 am 2.-20 pm
Arr Paris 8:15 am 3:05 pm
Lve Maysville . . 6:00 am 12:40 pm
Lve Carlisle . . . 7:30 am 2:08 pm
Lve Millersburg . 7:50 am 2:29 pm
Arr Paris 8:15 am 3:05 pm
Lve Lexington . 7:20 am 2:10 pm
Arr Paris 8:15 am 3:05 pm
Lve Paris 8:15 am 3:05 pm
Lve Cynthiana . . 8:50 am 3:40 pm
Lve Falmouth . . 9:55 am 4:40 pm
Arr Covington . . 11:30 am 6:20 pm
No.25 lve Lexington 6:00am;arr Maysville 9:00
No.14 lve " 525pm;arr " 8:30
No.2G lve Maysville 6:00am;arr Lexingt'n 9:10
No231ve " 12:40pm;arr " 4:00
No. G lve Covlngt'n 5:10pm;arr Falmouth 7:10
No. 5 lvo Falmouth 6:15am;arr Covingt'n 8:10
"Nos. 3 and 4 run daily between Richmond,
Lexington and Covington. All others
daily, except Sunday.
Special Rates to EMIGRANTS.
BFor tickets, rates and information pertaining
to time, connections, &c, call on or
address JOHN STUART, Agent,
Q. W. Bendek, C. L. Beown,
Supt. G. P. & F. A.
Grand Opera Build'g',
(GREEN CHEATHAM, Pbop'b.)
One Square from Railroad Depot All
Baggage transferred to and fro, fre of
IilVERY STABILE ATTACHED
T. W. POTTS,
LiYery, Sale '
k Feed Stable
Horses boarded, trained and sold om
commission. Livery rigs always kept for
public hire. Terms reasonable.
Office Hours-! 1 A P.M.
17 " 8 P.K.
PHARES T. THROOP,
CARLISLE, - KY.
Office over B. F. ildaii,i groctry.
Opp. Odd' Fellows Hall Pa K