Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Semi-weekly Bourbon news. (Paris, Ky.) 1883-1895, November 30, 1883, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Five million bushels of coal are coming
down the river from Pittsburg.
The Methodist revival closed atMaysville,
Monday night, with 43 additions.
Several parties lost their meat by killing
their hogs just before the warm spell.
A vacant store-room pf Billy RatclifTs, in
Sbarpsburg, was consumed by fire Tuesday
Miss Mary Fisaback, of Winchester, was
thrown from her horse Monday and had
both arms broken.
Charley "Wood has removed from Shannon
to Bourbon county to grow the white burle3
The time for holding Sunday evening services
at the Christian church has been
changed from 7 to 0:30 o'clock.
AiAi of that prophecy about it snowing on
Thanksgiving day, proved to be nothing
more than a mere camp rumor.
Sheriff Ringo, who was shot whilst leading
a mob against the Mt. Sterling jail, has
been cleared by a jury of his peers.
Hundreds of thanksgivers with dogs and
guns, could be seen striking out in all directions
through the country yesterday.
The bridge across Houston near Jas. Hall's
residence is in a bad condition and will be
repaired. It will have a roof over it.
The Richmond folks digested their
Thanksgiving dinner by going to hear Miss
Bessie Oton at the Opera House, in the evening.
Simpson's HaiA has been sold to a local
joint stock company for 20,000, and will be
opened to the public as the Winchester opera
The slaughtering houses here of Gill, Gil-
man, and Ranson, are daily slaughtering
500 turkeys each and shipping to New York
The proposed reunion of the survivors of
the battle of Milrf reesboro has been indefinitely
postponed. It is likely it will be held
some time next year.
Ed. Eals stole his brother Orville'd wife in
Robertson county, and departed for parts
unknown, last week. The scoundrel left a
wife and three children.
The will of Mrs. C. V. Higgins, Sr., Avhich
has been under contest of probation here
for three days, was on yesterday probated,
and Col. Swope qualified as executor.
The Lexington Advertiser is deeply in
love with "Falcon," of the News Journal,
and reproduces his articles, all because "Falcon"
complimented that paper recently.
The debris at Hutcheraft's warehouse,
which burned five weeks since, has nearly
all been removed and the sidewalk is once
more clear. Mr. H. will likely rebuild this
Gov. Knott has pardoned the boy Owsley
thirteen years of age, sent from Grayson
county for grand larceny, and whose case
was reversed Saturday by the Court of
"No rest for the wicked," was verified in
the fact that the News force worked
it balanced the account by coming
out with its usual amount of religious reading
Sulphur burned in a cellar destroys the
germ of fever and miasmatic poisons which
taints milk and butter and produces chills,
scarlet fever, diptheria and other ills of
which flesh is heir.
The will of Joseph Throop, of
has been probated. He left his large
estate to the Midway Orphan School. Mr.
Throop was a prominent politician, and
died suddenly last Saturday.
W. M. Wiion's residence, near Aaron's
Run, in Montgomery county, was destroyed
by fire Tuesday night. Loss, 52,000. Wearing
apparel, bedding, etc., were all lost. Insured
in Hoffman's agency for 1,000.
Mrs. Maurice Powers, of Frankfort, has
sued the L. & N. road for 810,000 for putting
her oft the cars whilst coming from the
Louisville exposition, because she had failed
to sign her excursion ticket at the ticket
Oscar Gilsian, the Bourbon turkey prince
and Thos. Phillips, the bovine and porcine
prince, were the recipients of a large share
of our thanks on yesterday, for kind remembrances
that redeemed our sideboard from
a death-like desolation.
Our John Smith is fast devolping as a divorce
lawyer. Heattaind his fourth success
in that line yesterday, in splittling as-sunder
the bonds of William and Dora
Leeds, of this county, the suit having been
brought in the Harrison Chancery Court.
Last Sunday afternoon W. W. Gill's horse
ran off with his delivery wagon and collided
with Claud Smith's rockaway as Mr. S. and
lamily were returning to their home near
Newtown. The rockaway was so badly demolished
that Mr. Smith had to remain in
town over night.
Lige Dawson, colored, got his skull laid
bare with a brick thrown by another darkey
in Lexington. This fashion of black men
playing so roughly will result seriously some
day somebody will go home with a headache
and will have to wear a cabbage leaf
some of these days.
A Northern drummer, having occasion
to visit Harrodsburg;iast week, and hearing
what a place it was for shooting people, had
Ihe stage driver to let him out at the edge of
.own. Holprocured a stick and tied his
w.hite handkerchief to it, and went in under
a fiiig of truce. Exchange.
A tit.EGRAM from 31 1. Vernon to the Courier-
Journal says : W. H. Polk, brother of J.
K. Polk, who killed Mart. Owens last Wednesday,
is in town to assure the authorities
that his brother will be on hand to stand his
trial. His only object in going away was to
avoid a difliculty with a crowd of men whom
he.heard were coming "to do him violence,
and not to evade the law, as has been reported.
Wm. Rankin, of this city, was found in
his room at the Bourbon House Wednesday
night lying on the floor in an unconscious
state, where he had been lying it is supposed
fS. 'j -- f M
Mm-Weekly tomm lews
1 n '..
Independent and Democratic-Published from the Happy Side of Life-for the Benefit of Those Now Eaving Breath in Their Bodies. Price, $2, 00 for One Year, or, $2,000 for 1,000 Years- CASH !
VOL. H. PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY: FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 30. ls3. NO. 184.
since Tuesday night, and was still unconscious-last
evening. He is subject to epilepsy.
A letter from A. H. Shirley, proprietor
of the Garnett House, Richmond, was received
at this office yesterday morning, ad
dressed to Messrs. Craddock, McChesney and
Champ, inviting them to partake of a
Thanksgiving dinner Thursday. Col.
O'Neal, formerly of this city, is Steward of
that house, and we doubt not that he did
the delectable extreme on that occasion.
Lew Vanden, proprietor of the Crawford
House, Cincinnati, issued a handsome bill
of fare for Thanksgiving dinner, which
reads: Raw oysters, turtle soup, lake trout
boiled, thanksgiving roast beef, turkey and
cranberry sauce, loin of veal, blue wing
duck, broiled squirrel, quail on toast,
oysters, turkey wings with cream
sauce, sweetbreads with mushroons, lettuce,
olives, celery, &c, and all the vegetables,
pastries, &c, necessary to make the dinner
one of the finest spreads in the city.
. Yes, We GaTC Thanks.
Our bill of fare yesterday: Possum stuffed
with onions, rabbit on the half-shell, cold
back-bones, bologna sausage, hog kidneys,
breaded in saw dust; fried cabbage, stewed
four-line-pica dried apple pie,
melted ink roller with benzine gravy, and
"hell-box" pudding, heavily seasoned with
mistakes served on printers towels dipped
in ink. We,are sorry that our friend
of the Mt. Olivet Tribune, didn't accept
our invitation to dine with us.
The Bourbon Tobacco Prince Downed.
Josepxi Miiler, of Cane Ridge, showed in
our office yesterday five pounds of bright
cutting tobacco which forced a confession
from Mr. Glover, the Bourbon Tobacco
Prince, that it beat his brag crop. Mr. Miller
will contend for the 8250 prize to be
awarded to-morrow by the Scott County
Tobac Fair Association at Georgetown.
W. . uverby examined the sample, and
pronounced it as being worth forty cents
per pound. Mr. Glover very cheerfully
yielded the horns, but still stuck to the assertion
that he had some very fine tobacco.
A Fatal Small-pox Extant.
The State Board of Health has issued a
circular and mailed it to the press of the
State urging a complete and thorough vac
cination as the only means of preventive
against a very malignant type of small-pox
now in various portions of this and adjoining
States. The board also recommends that
the coming Legislature should pass an act
compulsory of vaccination. We hope that
all intelligent people will not wait for a law
to compeUthem to do their duty, but that
they will do it freely und use their influence
in pursuading the ignorant to do their duty.
Vaccination is a cheap and effective safeguard.
Palace Saloon Opening.
The opening of the "Palace Saloon," by
the Schwartz Bro's., will take place to-morrow.
Their new building on Main street,
(formerly Hill's Marble Works,) has been
handsomely refitted In all the modern style
of a city building with a massive beer cellar
which is ample to supply the wholesale
trade of not only this city, but all of the
towns in the county. One of the rooms
fitted out with the most elegant cherry furniture
that could be manufactured for saloon
purposes the mirrors of which are as
large as barn docs and are an inch
in thickness. The beer reservoir for the
retail kegs are in accordance therewith, and
the drapery, bottles and all glassware are of
the very finest make that could be had.
Their billiard hall in an adjoining room, is
supplied witli one billiard and three pool
tables of very elegant patterns, and are
perfect beauties to behold.
In short, this new enterprise
of the Schwartz Bro.'s downs anything
in central Kentucky, and is equal to anything
of the kind in Louisville or Cincinnati
in beauty and elegance.
We do not approve of men drinking or
playing billiards at all, but If they will enjoy
those foolish luxuries, we advise them
to call into the new gilded palace and elevate
their conduct and govern their morals
in accordance with the parlor chair surroundings
of this truly pretty place.
On Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock, in
the parlor of the Bourbon House, Miss Adah,
daughter of Dr. A. G. Stitt, of Millersburg,
wedded Mr. John D. Duley, a former citizen
of Fleming county, but now a clerk in the
bank of Pearce, Wallingford & Co., Mays-ville.
The Misses Jimmie Stitt, sister of the
bride, Willie Conyers, of Covington Ga., and
Jennie Buchanan, of Crab Orchard, were the
maids of honor of the occasion. There were
no gentlemen attendants save that the
Rev. G. C. Kelley, of Covington, the bride's
brother-in-law, acted as escort of the groom.
As Profs. Gutzeit and Schwartz sweetly
discoursed the wedding march, little Miss
Lucy and Master Alf. Turney marched
into the parlor, followed, by the Misses Conyers
and Buchanan; then followed the
groom locked arms with the Rev. G. C. Kelley,
officiating minister, after whom the
bride a .fairy-like blonde Was escorted
by her sistei Jimmie, a bewitching little
brunette. Meeting the groom face to- face,
they took their position under a pendant
parasol of evergreens lined with blooming
flowers. In recognition of the matrimonial
vows being administered, the groom nodded
an ascent with an up-lifted hand a new
and very beautiful innovation from the
After the ceremony and congratulations,
the very select party of about fifty or sixty
persons assembled, repaired to a suite of adjoining
rooms where a lunch that would
have reflected credit on princes was spread,
and partaken of by all present.
The floral decorations of the parlor and
suite of rooms Was perfectly exquisite.
After lunch, the bridal party, accompanied
by a very complimentary host of friends,
departed in a special chair coach for Mays-ville.
The bride's dress was of white nun's veiling,
lace flounces, pointed waist and Elizabeth
collar. Traveling dress, bronze silk
with embroidered overdress. Other dresses:
wine, pink, and black ottoman silks. The
maids of .honor were dressed in white nua'fl
Silk flounces .are vandyked, scolloped,
and sometimes pinked.
Haverly's Minstrels will play in Lexing
ton nextTuesday evening.
Pale gray gloves of undressed kid are
now In style for evening wear,
Charlie Munger is in from Kansas,
ing ins old home at Carlisle. ' ,
An ancient and well garrisoned cheese
generally has millions for defense. i
Senator Beck has rented a residence on'
Massachusetts Avenue, Washington.
Colored flannel skirts edged with woolen
lace are pi ef erred to white ones or
Nothing together, eaystft
more epicure, than fried oysters and celeryH
Judge Peters, who has been at the point
of death, in Mt. Sterling, is now reported
Robt. Saddler has been paralyzed at his
home near the Blue Licks, and is at the
point of death.
Gentlemen, what will you giVc us to say
that sealskin saques are going to be out Of
style this winter?
Mush and milk socials are now fashionable
In the cilies. Next thing will be a pork
and beans sociable.
Mayor Purnell arrived home yosterday
anu lniorms us mat tue jury nung nre in
the Webb Ross will ise.
Mr. Patten, of Millersburg, has rented a
cottage from Ossian Edwards, and will
henceforth be one of our citizens.
There is a dog in this state I hat crows
like a rooster. We should kill him. It Is
bad enough to have him bark like a dog.
"Crazy quilts" made such a demand for
ilk scraps that most of the store-keepers in
Cincinnati, decline now to give samples.
Speaking of visiting, did It ever occur to
you that the telephone girl answers more
"calls" in one day than other ladies do in a
Fletcher Mann, of Carlisle, will move
here Jan. 1st, and will succeed Tom
as a driver of one of Judge Mann's
Sliver clover leaves covered with tiny
diamond chippings, made to resemble drops
of dew, are among the new designs in fancy
Rev. Wm. Mitchell, a prominent Boston
preacher, has been arrested fer stealing
books. He offered "J1.000 to have the matter
There's a lady in this city who has "sand
in her craw" for sure. She is eating small
doses of a fine white sand from Georgia, for
Out in Council Bluffs recently twenty-seven
young girls went to the theatre In a
body without escorts. The boys had become
careless in the matter of tickets.
It will be the proper thing at Christmas
time to remember the fair ones with Saratoga
trunks in miniature filled with candy.
This is a new Parisian idea.
A bride in Servia has to hold a piece of
sugar in her mouth during the ceremony.
It is a sign that she will speak little and
sweetly during her married life.
Mrs. Laugtry is playing "School for
Scandal" in Louisville this week, "We
thought she Jiad been playing that all the
time, although under a different name.
Oscar Gilman presented sixty of his
"pickers" with a Thanksgiving turkey each,
yesterday. This was the most commendable
act which has come within our observation,
for lo, these many days !
A passenger recently tendered a railway
conductor a trade dollar for fare. The conductor
examined it and remarked : "I don't
want that piece of money." "Well, give it
to the company, then," replied the passenger.
A handsome young man, with a bullet in
his brain and a pistol by his side, was found
by the railroad track near East St. Louis.
Near by lay a note which read "Any man
who may happen to find It will confer a
great favor on this corpse by just digging a
hole and cover it up.
A marriage in colored high life will take
place at St. Paul's church In this city on
Wednesday evening next. The bride elect
is Miss Tenia Jones, who will wed a young
man from Indianapolis. After the ceremony
they will banquet at the residence of A.
N. Smoot, on Walker's avenue.
"For seven long and toilsome years I have
nightly surveyed a sea of bald heads in
front, but never in my leg-show experience
have I witnessed anything to equal in brilliancy
of polish those which congregate behind
the orchestra in the Tabor Opera House
of Leadville. They look like an array of
freshly-turned billiard balls. Gus Bruno.
Lily Langtry is filling an engagement in
Louisville, this week. During her tour
through the country Mrs. Langtry uses her
car as a hotel and does not go to any of the
public caravansaries. The coach Is most
elegantly fitted up for her especial use with
every convenience and luxury. She uses It
as parlor, dining-room, chamber, etc. There
is a kitchen attachment with a full complement
of servants. The balance of her troupe
is stopping at the Gault House. Freddie has
not yet shown himself in the city.
Woodfohd county boards her paupers out,
at a cost of S4,500 per annum.
In reference to the registration of the
Buckner Jerseys, Mr. W. S. Taylor, of Burlington,
New Jersey, representative of the
American Jersey Cattle Club, in company
with his lawyer, Mr. Nevln, of Dayton, O.,
a special session was held at the Bourbon
House, this city, Tuesday, for the purpose of
investigating the claims for the registration
of the above stock. The entry of this stock
hinged upon whether Mr. S.H. Clay owned
the hull, McClelland the 5th, in the year
1871. Messrs. A. McClintock, G. G. White,
Dr. Keller and others appeared as witnesses,
affirming the right of registration, and
Messrs. W. W. Massie, Charlton Alexander
and others appeared as witnesses on the
negative side of the question. Mr. W. S.
Taylor will report the case in full to the
Jersey Club, and the decision will -be anxiously
awaited by the Jersey men of this
county. The affirmative side of the question
fe$l confident of a favorable report.
The Trader, Turfman, Farmer
The deer are dying In the mountains of
Kentucky and Tennessee with black tongue,
f W. T. Bailey, of Buffalo, N. Y., has been
elected editor of the American Short-Horn
Record, In the place of Lewis Muir, who will
return to this city in a few days.
The recent heavy rains have resulted In
great damage to the farmers of Shelby county,
Ind., much of the corn being still in the
field, the floods of last week destroying an
Fifteen hundred cattle wefcoh the market
at Winchester Monday, and most all sold at
figures ranging from SSO to $60. The demand
for feeders in Clark was greater than for five
years, and it is calculated that 15 000 will be
A capital shot was made a few days ago by
Mr. W. P. Dunbar, of Adair County, Ken
tucky. He came upon a flock of nine ducKs
swimming in Green River. He flred one
shot into the flock, killing eight, and as the
ninth one flew up he fired the second shot,
The Dwyers will begin the racing season of
1SS4 with a string of double the numerical
strength of the season just closed. Thev
have now thirty race horses in training, half
of which are yearlings, the pick from the famous
homes of fast horses which stretch
from the suburbs of Louisville to beyond
Harding's farm in Tennessee.
summary of the great
Chicago cattle sales: The Hamiltons sold 50
animals for 311,835, averaging 23(5,70; T. C.
Anderson and C. M. Clark, 50 for 810.280,
averaging 205.60; T. C. Anderson, 51 for
$9,575, averaging ?187.7-1; W. It. King, 22 for
S5,323, averaging $IG2; Josh Barton, 74 for
513,905, averaging $183.31; F.J. Barbee, 07 for
Sll,315, averaging 169.32; Raub & Earl, 42 for
$7,053, averaging 107.97; T. E. Miller sold 14
Hereford's, which averaged $487.85; T. W.
Ilarvey sold 13 Holstein's that averaged
231.92. At Harkness' Bazaar, Philadelphia,
100 Jerseys were sold at an average of $337.
The jug-breaking at the Christian church
last nignt well attended and netted S18G.C0.
The exercises were too protracted to be enjoyable.
A gentleman of this city who is renowned
for his charities, was so pleased with the
Rev. Mr. McMillan's sermon yesterday, that
he gave him a check for $25.
Miss Mollie Piercy, formerly of Carlisle,
married Mr. Daman, of Carthage, Mo., last
Mis.-; Idi May Rice, daughter of It. M. Rice.
of North Middletown, died last Saturday, at
the age of 24 years.
The boss conundrum of the season, was
propounded in the Kentuvkiun, of Wednesday.
It was "What is like a kershaw, or a
good substitute foi it. only smaller and more
delicate?" The answer Was "added" by a
little boy: "A sweet pofato." The convulsions
of laughter which this conundrum
produced, shook the city like a small earthquake.
CALJi on A Berry for your coal.
Congress meets on Monday next.
4 7 -
C. F. Didlake & Co. are heaaqnarters for
Holmes & Coutt's Famous English Buscuits.
-Gen. Hancock still nurses his lame leg in
Try the Marie Mine Coal, A. Berry.
Julia A. Hunt is now playing in Tennessee.
Amen Evaporated Fruits, very fine, domestic
dried fruits, best and cheapest, at
Spears, Chambers & Co.
Bill Nye got 2800 for his first book and
S1,C00 for the second.
Tire celebrated spices. Imported by H. F.
A. Pinckney, of New York, can always be
found with Spears, Chasibers & Co.
Young mothers In Chicago send out
dainty ivory cards upon the arrival of their
first sons and heirs.
Thanksgiving Delicacies. Figs, dates,
Malaga grapes, bananas, celery, Italian
plums, Florida oranges, apples, cocoanuts,
turkeys, cranberries, prunes, raisins, oysters,
mincemeat, Ac, for sale by
Spears, Chasebers & Co.
C. F. Didlake & Co.
A highly educated Maine girl has just
finished shingling her father's office. We'll
bet she wore silk stockings.
E. B. Mallory & Co. are unrivalled as
oyster packers. They pack none but fresh
and sound goods. Their cans are full, the
oysters large, and are guaranteed all O. K.
when they leave the houses of
Spears, Chambers & Co.
C. F. Didlake & Co.
Marie Prescott has a new play which
she calls "Czeka." Every body who sees it
thinks it has been appropriately named.
The justly celebrated "Gold Medal Flour"
still the leader. Every barrel warranted
first-class or no sale. Small packages neatly
put up for special use. Make your Christmas
cakes of it. Make your buscuits and
rolls with it. Every housekeeper ought to
try it. Spears, Chambers & Co.
C. F. Didlake & Co.
OUR CLUBBING RATES
The Bourbon News clubs with the'Detrolt
Free Press for S3; with the Texas Slf tings for
S3.50; and with the Weekly Courier-Journal
for S3. The News in addition gives a premium
book worth a dollnr, and the paper free
from now until January 1st, 18&. Terms,
Invariably cash in advance.
O:ra.o. T HI3STTOKT
A full line of furnittxe, coffins, burial
suits, carpets, braccefc nlotures. win-'
dow hangings, &c, consti ntly on hand, and
T'111 be sold to COmnetu with ClnnlYrnntl
I H, , JOMSOI, Prop'r, 1. 1 ami; dot
One square from the depot. Good
JAvery Stable Attached. The
kindest attention given and gnests made
Good Sample Eooras. A table filled
with all all the delicacies of. the season.
Fire Insurance Asent
CITIZ&WS BAXK, - - PAR IS, KY.
CASH ASSETS OVER $20,000,000.00:
FIRE, LIGHTNIKG and TORNADO POLICIES
WRITTEN. LOSSES PAID
WM. KENNEY, M. D.,
MEDICINE & SURGERY,
May be found during the (Jay, when
not professionally engaged, at Brooks &
Lyman's Drug Store , at night, at the residence
of Prof. E. Amende, ou High st.
; r .rZi'Mii
PARIS 'BUS LINE,
L. F. MANX, Prop. P. CA5IPBELL, Supt.
All trains connected with and calls made anywhere
in- the city. Orders left at hotel or stable.
Fare, 25 els. including ordinary baggage
sra t ncvi
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
FRESH BREAD EVERY DAY.
JSyOne door above'the TnrstbnJEouse..
ESTABLISHED IN 1873.
ii'e Iituciice s$grei(5y,
ltepresents None but Flrst:class Companies.
iETNA, of Hartford.
HOME, of New York.
PH03NIX, of Hartford.
KENTON, of Covington.
FRANKLIN, of Philadelphia.
SUITIFIRE OFFICE, of England.
LIVERPOOL & LONDON & GLOBE.England
JOHN "W. BOULDEN, Agent.
R. B. BOULDEN, Solictor.
JOHN B. NORTHCOTT,
AGENT FOR THE
Hartford Fire Insurance Co.
OFFICE: DEPOSIT BANK, PARIS, KY.
GEO. W. DAVIS,.
"Window Shades, Carpets, Oil
Cloths, Mattresses, &c,
G$ Special Attention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Main Street, Paris, Ky.
S. B. IWALT !
LIVERY SALE AND COMMISSION
High Street, Paris Kentucky.
Will break colts to best advantage.
Horses bought and sold on a small margin,
also boarded on as good terms as any
other stables in Paris.
'Kimmy' Kimbrough, Jas. S. Huff
KIMBROUGH & HUFF, Prop's.
Large and Commodious Sample Eooms
on first floor for commercial men. 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
Rates, S2 per day.
Opp. Odd Fellows Hall .... Paris, Ky
Are always ready to wait on the public in
anything pertaining to the harbor's line, at
popular prices. Call made at private
when necessary to wait on the ladies,
tue 8iok, &o.
JIM J, LSXC CM
Rates, Two Dollars Per Day.
Nice Sample Rooms for Commercial men.
Livery and Sale Stable Connected
FIRE . IISURAHCE, !
7 LARGEST COMPANIES 7
IN TEE WORLD
bosses Promptly Paid, 'a
Rales as Low as The Lowest. 1B3
"BLUE GRASS ROUTE"'
K. 0E NTEAL BAH, EOaE.
Is the shortest and quickest roi
to MISSOURI, KANSAS anci'
TEXAS. Tickets to all
points North, East
anp: West. f
Time Card in Effect Nov. 18th
TRAINS SOUTH. '
Leave Covington 7:40 u m. 2:40 p m. .- . .
Leave Falmouth 9:15 a xn. 4:15 p m.
Leave t'ynthiana 10:20 a m. f.:18 p m.
Leave Paris 10:55 n m. (WO p m. ' -Leave
Winchester 12:00 p m. 7:10 p m.
Leave Richmond 1:55 p m. r
Leave Lancaster P,;U p in.
A rr. Stanford Junction 3:40 p ip.
Leave Hianforil Junction 10:10 a m.
Leave Lancaster 11:01 am.
Lc ju e 5:40 a m 12:25. p in.
Ait. at m. 1:40 n m;
Ait. Paris 7.55 a m. 2yQ p m.
Leave I'ynthiana 8:. a m. 3:28 p ni.
Leave Falmouth Wm m. 4:&3 p in.
Arr. at Lovtngton 11:10 a m. C:10 p m.
31 AYSVILLE DIYISIOX.
TRAIKS NORTH. &
Leave 31 aysvi Wo 5:40 a m. 12:S0 p m.
Leave Tarlisc 7:l(i :i in. l:5Sp m. i -Leu
e M llh 7:30 a m, 2:10 p m.
Leave ParN 7:55 u m. 11 CO a m 2:50 p m. -. j;j
Arrive Leximrt on 8:50 am 11:45 a m 3:.. i A
':50 p m. .
Leave Lexington 5:40 a m 7 a in 2 p m 5:(-" m
.Ajt.Pj.i Is 0:So a m 7:55 a in 2:50 p ni CrfX) ! i... "
Leave Mlllersbm s; t:50 a m hit) p in. - .
Leave Curt iMr 7:10 a m. (i:40pm.
Arr. .Maj svilln e:4i) a in 8:10 p m.
Tho Suiuhiy train passes Paris going N.. It
at 2:50 p in aud youth at 6:00.
Special Rates to EMIGRANT S
For tickets, rates and inf ormatioi. ; ti.
taming io time, connections, &c, cU -1
address JOHN STUART, Age-
G. AV. Bendeii, C. L. Bkow.
Supt. G. P. & P.
MB TIDE, .
Grand Opera BuilcTg,
(GREEN CHEATHAM, Phop'r.V
One Square from Railroad Depot-Baggage
transferred to and fro, fre
IiIVERX STABLE ATTACHED
T. W. POTTS,
k feed Stable
Horses boarded, trained and sold ou
commission. Livery rigs alwayfl kept ioi
public hire. Terms reasonable.
PHABES T. THROOP,
.Att y- -Law,
Office over B. F. II wait' grocery.
Tom Holllday & Bro., having their headquarters
at Laughlin's butcher shop, keep
constantly on hands a supply of Oysters,
Fish, Game, Butter, EgffH, Shaker Preserve,
Apple, Peach and Quince Butler, whit-U
they will sell at the lowest prices. All gofjs
delivered when ordered. ' ,
JACKS POR SALE.
I HA YE for sale five splendid Black Jackff,
with white points, S years old, 15k; hand
high. They are of the best brfeedfncr. d
scendine from Napoleon, Buena Vista tin.
Imp. Mammoth. Two or them took the
blue and red ribbons at 1 ne Paris Fair, .-in v
one wishing to buy will please call and, 9t
them at J. M :NROE LEERSr .