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Independent and Democratic-Published from the Happy Side f14IJBN1i&ESi'How'BivJiiBreath in Their Bodies. Price, $2, 00 for One Year, or, $2I0p0,for. 1,000
VOL. II. PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY: TUESDAY. DECEMBER 4f 83. NO. 185.
The Shamrock Oil Troupe is here
johnB. Cook died in Uicholasvllle, the
25th, aged 75.
Bob Ferguson, of Lexington, broke one of
his ribs by sneezing violently.
Mes. J. E. Paton is in the city, purchasing
a handsome stock of Christmas goods.
Christmas will come this year on Tuesday,
because it came last year on Monday,
R. Garland, a Fayette man, raised a head
of cabbage which weighed twenty pounds.
John McDonauj was thrown from a horse
at Mt. Sterling and probably fatally injured-
Burglars are making things red hot at
Lexington. Several houses are entered every
Judge Morton refused" to grant John
Bush, the murderer, a change of venue, last
Forty-five colored converts to the Baptist
church, were Immersed at Lexington,
A horse sold for 2 on the public square
yesterday, and the auctioneer charged half
a dollar for selling it.
o : ; '
J. W. CARROiiT., of Jessamine, while out
giving his thanks, accidentally shot and
killed a horse valued at $200.
Geo. Smith, one of the pickpockets arrested
at the Lexington, fair, got sentenced to
the penitentiary for five years.
Only 60 has been subscribed toward defraying
the expense of, sending Brother.
Barnes' gospel tent to hinxin England.
T. P. Gaitskiil has been elected Marshal
of North Middletown, and has given bond
and gone to doing the duties of the office.
Justice is slow in this State, except In
cases of hog-stealing by negroes; then it is
both swift and sure. Lexington Observer.
Sam Preston and mother, are in Jail at
Lexington, for "street-begging," yet no one
has been known to have given them a street.
John Ledford, Charles Harper and Boone
Doniho are all under arrest at Olympia, for
selling liquor contrary to local option law.
Gen. John Pratt, the oldest native resident
of Scott county, died at Georgetown
last week. He was a soldier in the war of
Bejiember Bob Burdette's lecture on the
19th. Bob is the funnyman of the Burlington
Hawkeye. Everybody knows him by
Carlisle people didn't feel thankful
enough last Thursday to have preaching.
They wanted more circuses the past season,
"William Swift, the Walnut Hills stree.
car conductor, shot Friday morning, is dead.
Schaeffer, the shooter, has been released on
bail in the sum of 512,000.
Ed. Talbott, a fifteen-year-old boy in Lexington,
is 0 feet three inches tall. He growed
seven inches in height and 28 pounds In
weight the last six months.
The Paris Gas Co. will enlarge their tank
for confinement of gas at an early day.
Then it ought to put down gas to S2 per
thousand and more of it will be used.
Veach Roqers, a one-armed school teacher,
got seriously cut in his only arm, by a
young man named;Hickman, whom he had
rebuked, near .Haviiandsville, Harrison
is formally announced
a candidate for Congress against
Phil. Thompson. He favors Federal aid to
education, which will be a great element of
strength in that district.
J. G. Allen, of Millersburg, .has bought
the life interest of Mrs. Julia Rucker Block,
in the Grosjean property on Main st., for
1,500. Mr. Allen would have heired the
property after the death of Mrs. Block.
A hunting party in Mason county, flank,
ed by forty-two hounds, claim the following
as their day's work: Eighty one rabblts.one
hundred and thirty-seven birds, four
skunks, seven 'possums, one coon and six
Socrates Bowles desires to sell his farm
of 300 acres of finely improved land, with
large brick house and two tobacco barnsj
blacksmith shop, stock scales and All outbuildings,
with a view of locating in Missouri.
Some people wonder why they can't burn
enough coal to keep their rooms warm. It
is because the cold air comes in at every
window and door eren when closed. Go to
John T. Hinton's and get weather strips and
you will warm your rooms with much less
"We welcome the Mt. Olivet Tribune to our
exchange list we had about run out of
something to cuss, and the Tribune will fill a
long felt want. "We notice a slight improvement
in it since we cussed it a short time
ago, and we hope in a few cussings to make
it a good paper.
JAS. Campbell, the Carlisle artist, has
nin , ovhihitinn in John T. Hinton's
show window, an oil portrait of the late
Judge Botts, of Flemlngsburg. It is certainly
a well-executed piece of work, and one
which secured a job for a citizen here the
first half hour it was on display.
A man named Reardon, who occupies a
hash receiver at the
subordinate position as
Lexington Asylum, has refused to step down
nnfl nnnf i'a nnsitinn which has been given
to a Mr. Marrs, a former occupant.
boot and a good club could now be brought
into requisition with good effect.
A large red fox, which fot years has evaded
the best hounds and hunters of Kenton
county, Ky., and has been dubbed Stonewall
Jackson, was captured by Shelly Hudson
and others, who had turned loose thirty-two
English fox-hounds. The chase lasted six
hours, ending nsir the Boone county line
A man from Nicholas county brought-up a
wagon load of maulB and other things for
men to work with, and tried to sell them on
our streets yesterday. He seems to have
misunderstood the disposition of our people,
and had to take them back home wi.th him.
The James Thompson farm of 300 acres o.f
finely improved land, with good residence
and tobacco barn for housing fifteen acres of
tobacco, is advertised for sale in this issue.
This is a fine opportunity for a raiser of the
weed to Invest In a first-class tobacco farm.,
It is fine land, well timbered, watered and is
In good repair.
Bob Burdette says: "Be somebody on
your own account, and don't try to get along
on the reputation of your ancestors. Nobody
knows and nobody cares who Adam's
grandfather was, and there's no man living
who can tell the name of Brigham Young's
mother-in-law." Bob will tell ns allfabout
it next week.
The Hunterton County Democrat, Flem-
ington, New Jersey, has been received at
this office, with the following extract
"Dr. Bruce Champ says in the Bourbon
News: A lemon taken evory morning with
n Hfflo C11ITOV ny cult irrlll hvanlr im nVilllr.
and all malarial troubles. Try this remedy
for about ten days and you'll feel like you've
been born again.
Sad End of "Apples" fioberts.
Everybody on the Maysville Branch of
the K. C-. road, remembers "Apples" Roberts.
He used to run on conductor Charlie Gor-ham's
freight train and sell blackberries,tell
jokes, and attend to guarding the engine of
nights and firing it of mornings. He ended
his earthly career last Friday morning, at
Flemlngsburg, by killing himself. He was
the father-in-law of Smart, In whose behalf
he was testifying agdinst Robbins, and became
frenzied With remorse, because his evidence
was being impeached by the lawyers.
WillofCRpt.M. M. Clay.
The will of Capt. M. M. Clay was probated
yesterday. He bequeathed to Mrs. Chas. P-Grimes,
of Clark county, $1,000, to be invested
in bank stock; to Sarah P. Oldham, of
Lexington, a sister of his first wife, S500; to
W.H.Clay, son Of his brother Frank, his
famllyclock; to his wife, the residue of his
property both real and personal, consisting
of residence and 100 anres of land near tills
city, and his farm of 403 acres in Arkansaw.
His wife is made executor of the estate without
bond, and is instructed to provide an
annuity of 8100 to his sister Elizabeth Lewis,
Jns. Mclntyre's Will Probnted.
The will of James Mclntyre was probated
yesterday, and the following is the substance
of It. John R. Swiney and G. C. Lockhart
are made trustees and executors, who are to
apply a sum of not over 2,000 annually to'
the support of Celia Muir and the education
of his three children by her. The said Celia
Muir to be the beneficiary of the estate so
long as she lives, provided she does not marry
or bear children. In that case she will be
disinherited, and all of the estate not otherwise
bequeathed, snail be divided equally
between the children after they become of
age. A codicil to the will gives his niece,
Mrs. Wm. Hukill, S500. The trustees and
executors are not required to give bond.
The Lexington Advertiser, in speaking Oj
"church services" in that city, pays tribute
to ex-Parisians thusly : "The musical service
was of the Venite, (Sofge), Gloria,
(Hymn 36,) TeDeum(Baumbach) and hymns
to Maurah and St. Alban. During the offertory
Mrs. Eva Perkins and Mr. C. F. Croxton
sang faultlessly, Donezettl's beautiful composition
of "Abide With Me." The rich,
smooth soprano of the one, under perfect
control, and the deep, rich baritone of the
other are really delightful to hear. Probably
no other choir In Central Kentucky has
tvvo such voices, and Christ Church is indeed
fortunate as having such a quinette as Mrs.
Perkins and Miss Schuman, suprano; Mrs.
Holllday, alto; Mr. "Will Schuman tenorjand
Mr. Croxton bass.
Sam Hutchcraft is in from New Mexico
where he has been in the ranche business.
He brought with him a box of rare col lee.
tlons in way of antique pottery, deers'
horns, cactuses, Indian and Mexican relics,
&c. Among the collection of horns are a
pair of the largest buck horns ever seen in
any country, which were locked in a fight,
thedeers having died in that position. The
horns cannot now be pulled apart by any
power, without breaking them. There are
also several pieces of antique pottery which
were exhumed from a neatly walled hut
built by the aborlginees, ten feet under the
surface of the earth. Also, a spherical cactus
the size of a half bushel measure, which
is the grandest floral curiosity extant. Dr.
Ray, who has the rare collection at his residence,
will place them on exhibition at
Brooks & Lyman's, to-day.
"Are the Planets Inkablted."
The above subject was handled with great
skill by the Rev. Father Barry, Friday night
at the Court-house. A fair audience was In
attendance. The lecture was a boiled down
knowledge of all the late astronomic researches
regarding the earth, moon and all
the planets. It was a very entertaining lecture,
and one which should have been heard
by all men searching for knowledge. It was
equivalent to taking the entire course of
astronomy in one hour and gaining all of
the Information which would
a year's study to obtain. Father
promises to deliver a supplementary lec
ture on geology in about a montn irom
now. No student of the sciences or lover of
knowledge and free thought can afford to
pass these highly entertaining lectures by.
They aie the cream of years of study and
untiring researches, stripped of theory, but
backed with scientific facts.
The lecturer proved very satisfactorily
that the planets were not inhabited, owing
to the density of the atmosphere, heat, cold,
light, &c. The nearest one approaching
habitation being about twenty-eight times
onri nnniniininz twenty-eight times
less light than the eartn. xne surface
of Mercury being three times
as hot as melted lead, and other
planets being about that extreme in coldness.
The years in Saturn are equal to 29
winters are nine years
of our years, and the
long, while the winters in Mercury are only
two claya, and the years are only twenty
days. ' ',"."
' Editor Lisle,; of the Winchester Democrat,,
paid us a call yesterday. . . .:
"Streets of London" at Heuck's Opera
House, Cincinnati, this week. -
John Smith Is' billed for matrimonial
difficulties not this year,, s'mother "year.
Mrs. J. M. Heath, ;ot Louisville,, is. the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. E. R. Flthian.
Alfred D. Offutt;,a Louliylile (obacccr
man, was soliciting consignments here j'es
Sergeant Mason will be1 on exhibition in
Harris' Museum, Vinei.treet, Cincinnati, in
a few days.
Miss Pinkie Metdalf, of Danville, was
leveed by Mrs. Win. Welsh', at Lexington,
last Thursday. ' ., ,:
, Mrs. Judge MikeOwsly got thrown out of
buggy and was severely bruised, hear Lancaster,
Mrs. Knott has been seriously, illfor several
days, and the Governor Is extremely
anxious about her. '
The "Conflict of Ceniuries'Ms the title of
a book now in press by the Rev. Charles
Miller, of Lexington. ' . :
Miss Katie Hemphill has returned to her
home at Nicholasvillo, after a protracted
visit to Harrison county.
A traveler reports' a tree In Australia
that is ISO feet high, the tallest tree In the
world as it stands, otvas the traveler lies.
Misses Lottie and- Katie ief
last Saturday for quite an extended visit to,
their aunt Mrs. Dorsgy of Washington City.
George D. Mitchell, of The Advertiser,
has gone ona ten days' business trip to Cincinnati,
Louisville, St. 'Louis and Kansas
City. . .
James Batterton has moved to the
property vacated by Jake Schwartz, he
having moved Into his new residence up
There were forty-two weddings in Cincinnati
on Thanksgiving Day. Turkey
doesn't appear to satisfy everybody, it
The ball to be given by William H.
on December llth at his residence,
will, it is s.aid, eclipse anything of the kind
ever seen in America.
Miss Brlstow, the only daughter of Ex-Secretary
Benjamin II. married
In New York last week to Eben Summer
Draper, of Massachusetts. .
Rev. S. H. Chester has resigned pastoral
charge of the Southern Presbyterian church
at Maysville, and will probably be succeeded
by the Rev. J. T. Hendrick.
Now I hat Sarah BerdhardtisdoinguLady
Macbetli,"it is discovered that Shakespeare's
heroine was a "slim, sharp featured woman,
with blonde hair and green eyes."
Joe Jefferson is stopping at the Palace
Hotel, Cincinnati, and is patching up his
voice. Henow talks like he had his head
under the fence, since he got his voice
The widow of Dan Timberlake, got
in Lexington, Saturday. As Dan got
hanged last summer, she will hardly throw
up her first husband to Mr. Sanders, her new
one, when she gets mad.
Miss Willie Conyers, of Covington, Ga.,
passing througn our city to attend the marriage
of a friend In Paris, was the recipient
of much admiration from all who met her.
Widows have much to be thankful for
this vear. The recognized hues for a widow
remarrying, no matter how young she may
be, are lilac, lavender pearl or silver gray,
and, these tints are exceedingly
fashionable this season.
'Squlie Jas. Brown. ex-Sheriff of Robertson
county, was up here, on business las
week. He spoke as though he would as
soon become a citizen of. Bourbon as not.
Wo hope he'll come; there's lots of room in
Bourbon for good citizens.
Tom V. Hall, of Apopka, Fla., darkened
our den of villainy yesterday, and influted
us with a few alligator and fishing stories.
Tom speaks in the highest terms of Florida,
and says that she is enjoying a permanent
and srowlns boom. All of the Bourbon
boys are doing well. He wili return in about
Mr. Herod Osborne, a-cultured dancing
master, from Brownsville, Pa., will arrive
here to-night for the purpose of establishing
a dancing school. He is a gentleman
who comes well recommended. This innocent
amusement adds grace and finish to
the most uncouth lads and lassies, and we I
doubt not that there are scores of them here
who ought to take advantage of this opportunity
of fitting themselves for appearance
A darkey in Simpson county gathered
and sold 60 worth of hickory nuts this fall.
Saturday nighty at 10 o'clock, when the
news of Carlisle's nomination for Speaker
was received, both Covington and Newport
illuminated and gave pyrotechnic displays
and fired off a piece of artillery.
It Isn't often we see the name of one of
our citizens in a Chicago Jpaper. We take
the following from an Insurance Journal
"James E. Paton, at Paris, Ky., a prominent
citizen and agent of the Providence-Washington
Insurance Co., is working into
a nice business."
Mr. Duke Bates, late of this city, has been
playing sad havoc with game in Kentucky.
A few days ago he and Messrs. James
and E.-W. Bramble sauntered forth from
their haunts at Lair, in Harrison county,
and made a raid on the woodland, killing
seventy-six rabbits, twenty-four quails and
three pheasants in a few hours. Kentucky
life is agreeing with him. Cincinnati Enquirer.
Santa Clans Has Arrived.
Yra. Santa Claus with the largest train
ever drawn to this city, arrived here yesterday
and made but one little halt in this
nlace that place was Joe. Z. Croxton's,
where he filled his large new store, room
from one end to the other with the richest
and rarest stock of Christmas goods ever
made. There's nothing in the toy and notion
line but what can be found in this
stock. Without exageration in the least,
there's not a better assorted stock of toys in
any New York house', and 'still-the fresh
goods come dally.
The Trader. Turfman, Farmer
i Hemp seed is now held at $3 in Lexington
. Hemp Is quoted in Lexington at from 3.60
to $6." .....
Kansas City has the largest "mule enipo
rlum"in.the( world. .,.'.
Socrates Bowles has sold 115 acres of! land
on Jackstown j)lke opposite his residence to
James H, Letton for 8115 per acre.
'S. S. Bell, of Cllntonvllle precinct; sold to
'Becker & Ferguson, eighteen iat cattle
weighing 1523 pounds, at 5 cents.
Yesterday was a fair Court-day, with a
good crowd in attendance. A fair lot of
stock o.nnhe market, and mil- fcold at fair
prices. . ,
R. H. Hanson, jjold the one-half Interest in
2&S!acres.of land near Spears' mill, belonging
to Dlllard Bedford, to J. Win Bedford, at 685
peirabre. 4! - . .. .
. Thomas Best has purchased Judge
crop of tobacco for eighteen and one-half
cents a pound from the irround un.
f Maysville ItepubUcatVi !".. -' ;. '.
Kentucky's corn'cropthliyear Is 75,"000,0001
busheiR; Tennessee's the same, and only six'
states lead them, viz: Missouri and Kansas,
(equal), Illinois, Iowa, Indiana and Nebraska,
in the order named.
High grades of tobacco brought full prices
in Cincinnati last week, while the lower
grades went Jow.. The. best, grades, sold at
$17.25 for Mason county, 22 for Brown
and?2i.75 for 0ven county.
In a lot of cattle shipped from this place
there were six premiu in steers, whose aggregate
weight was. 13,185 pounds, being an average
of 2,1!U pounds per head; also 121 head
.averaging ltSTi pounds per head.
At 'the Scott' Couhty Tobacco Fair at
Georgetown, Saturday, a man by the name
of Alexander, from Florence, won the three
first prizes in Class A, for bright cutting. D.
K. Davis, of Owen, won tvo prizes Class B,
nnd'R. M. Byers, of Bracken, one In Class H.
Miss Mary T. George, of Versailles, was
married on the 20th in Lee Summitt, Mo.
Will Thompson and Miss Mary Porter
Warder, of Mayslick, were married last
This -evening in Cynthlana, Theodore Nix,
of this city, will wed Miss MaryHorine,
The marriage of Buckner Allen, of Lexington,
to a NeAV York lady, is announced for
an early day.
Joseph Clark, ofLexingtou, and Miss Nettie-Friend,
of Wyoming, Bath county, got
married last week. "A Friend in need" &c.
Tickets are out announcing the marriage
of Miss Lizzie Lee Stltt, daughter of II. M.
Stitt, of Flemlngsburg, to Mr. Dnnlap ilowe,
a prominent young grocer, of Carlisle, on
Wednesday, Dec. 12th.
Married, on November 28,1833, at the residence
of the bride's uncle, D. S. Harden,
near Independence, Mo., by Elder T. J. Haley,
A. .1. Morey, editor of the Cynthiana
News, to Miss Anna S. Lucas, of Harrison
A marked copy of the VIncennes (Ind.)
News, received at this Office' contains a column
article regarding the death of Ellsha
Bailey, who died In that city, at the residence
of sons Warren aud Homer, Nov. 24th,
at the age of 81 years. Mr. Bailey was born in
Bourbon County, Kentucky, six miles northwest
of this city, on April 2nd, 1802. He
moved to Scott county and apprenticed as a
carpenter, and it is said that many houses
are still standing in Scott, Bourbon and
Nicholas which he built. . His first wife was
Nancy Walton Pollock, whom he married
near Millersburg, and resided In Nicholas
with her until her death. He was once
elected County Assessor of Nicholas, and
once Sheriff. After the death of his wife in
Nicholas, he again moved to Bourbon,
where he married Matilda Tucker, who lived
but nino years. He then removed to Boone
county, where he was defeated for the
Judgeship. In 1853, he again mar
riedthis time to Elizabeth Faugh t, of Hendricks
Co. Ind., who now survives htm. Of
his ten children by.the three wives, all but
two are living.
CalIj on A Berry for your coal.
Many a pilgrim's rogress Is impeded by
a ounlon. BrecKlnrfdge News,
O. F. Didlake & Co. are headquarters for
Holmes & Coutt's Famous English Buscults.
Consider the lilies of the field they do
not maul rails, nor do they go afishlng.
Try the Marie Mine Coal, A. Berry.
In a church festival out west, the participants
broke up in a, big row. In the melee
the oyster escaped entirely.
AiiDEN Evaporated Fruits, very fine, domestic
dried fruits, best and cheapest, at
Spears, Chastbers & Co.
Now Randall and Cox can organize a
"me too" party and go out and admire those
beautiful tinted sunsets.
The celebrated spices, imported by H. F.
A. Pinckney, of New York, can always be
found with Spears, Cham bers & Co.
Loquaciousness in a man is a great nuisance
to his friends. It is a great pity that
thsse who are disposed to dilate do not die
TiiANKSoivrsa Delicacies. Figs, dates,
Malaga grapes, bananas, celery, Italian
plums, Florida oranges, apples, cocoanuts,
turkeys, cranberries, prunes, raisins, oysters,
mincemeat, &c, for sale by
Spears, Chambers & Co.
C. F. DlDIiAKE & Co.
Virginia is the mother of Presidents, and
the mother-in-law of Mahone.
E. B. Maixory fc Go. aro unrivalled as
oyster packers. They pack none hut 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.
The justly celebrated "Gold Medal Flour"
is still the leader. Every barrel warranted
first-class or no sale. Small packages neatly
put up for special use. Make your
mas canes oi it. Aiaxe your uuauuno tuu
rolls with it. Every housekeeper ougnt to
try it. SPKABS, CHAMBEBS Jo.
C. F. DIDLAXE & CO. ;
w. u, i Jtiu, Pnp'n li, mm, u,
Onp sqnars from the depot. Good
Livery. Stable Attacked. The
kindest attention given and gueets made
Good Sample Booms. A table filled
with nil all the delicacies of the season.
ElilOTT JEELL Y,
CITIZEN'S BANK, - - PARIS, JZY.
Represents FIVE .FIRST-CLASS
OABH ASSETS OVBE $20,000,000.00:
FIRE, LIGHTNING and TORNADO POLICIES
WRITTEN. LOSSES PAID
WM. KENNEY,. M. D.,
MEDICINE (fc SURGERY,
May be found during the day, when
not professionally engaged, at firooks &
Lyjmm'sDrug Store, at night, at the
toence oi jrroi. .u. Amenae, on aigu st.
frfcfjftr"v , j 9ZZ"EZ
PARIS 'BUS LINE,
L. F. MANX, Prop. P. CAMPBELL, Supt.
All trains connected vrith and calls made any-where
in the city. Orders left at hotel or stable.
Fare, 2o els. including ordinary baggage
I M ram
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
FRESH BREAD EVERY DAY.
JGSOm door above the Thurston House.
ESTABLISHED IN 1873.
IO OTJXiX3ESI!a" 7 i
ii'e Iitufaqde gei6y
Represents None but First:class Companies.
iETNA, of Hartford.
HOME, of New York.
PHC3NIX, of Hartford.
KENTON, of Covington.
FRANKLIN, of Philadelphia.
SUN FIRE OFFICE, of England.
LIVERPOOL & LONDON & GLOBE.England
JOHN W. BOULDEN, Agent.
R. B. BOULDEN, Solictor.
JOHN B. NORTH0OTT,
AGENT FOR THE
ivki Firs Insurance Co.
OFFICE: DEPOSIT BANK, PARIS, KY.
GEO. W. MYIS,
Window Sliades, Carpets, Oil
Cloths, Mattresses, &c.,
Zap- Special Attention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Main Street, Paris, Ky.
S. B. EWALT I
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.
PHARES T. THRO0P,
CARLISLE, - KY.
Office over B. F. t f.tir,s grocery.
H. E. BOSWELL. W. H. BOSWELL.
H. E. BOSWELL & SON, Prop'rs.
Centrally lpcated, pn Short street, near the
Post-office. Rates, $2 per day.
Fashionable Barbers; J
Opp. Odd Fmlows Hall .... Pabis, Ky
Are alwavs readv to wait on the public in
anything pertaining to the barbers line, at
popular prices. Call made at private
ences wnen neeessary to waitonineiatiiea,
ih esiOKKC. - " ' s
JlifJ.LflCrnfr, - MJ,LNE,M
Kates, Two Dollars Pep Day.
Nice Sample Booms for Commercial men.
Livery Und Sale Stable Connected
7 LARQEST COMPANIES 7
IN THE WORLD I
fS&? Losses Promptly Paid. 3
Rates as Low as The Lowest.
"BLUE GRASS ROUTE".
K. 0E NTRAL RAIL ROAD.
Is the shortest and auickest route
to MISSOURI, KANSAS and
, TEXAS. Tickets to all
points North, East
Time Card in Effect Nov; 18thi '83:
TRAINS SOUTH. ." .-
Leave Covington 7:40 a m. 2:J0 p ra.
Leave Falmouth 9:15 a m. 4:15 p m.
Leave Cynthiana 1020 a m. 5:18 p m.
Leave Paris 10:55 a m. 0:00 p m.
Leave "W in Chester 12:00 p m. 7:10 p m.
Leave Richmond 1:55 p ni. ,
Leave Lancaster 3;14 p m. '
Arr. Stanford Junction. 8:10 p m.
Leave Stanford Junction 10:40 a ni.
Leave Lancaster 11:04 am.
Leave Richmond 5:40 a m 12:25 p m
Arr. at Winchester G:50 a m. 1:40 p m. 'r.
Arr. Paris 7.55 n in. 2:50 p in.
Leave Cynthiana 8:30 a m. 3r2S p m.
Leave Falmouth 9:35 a m. 4:!j5 p m.
Arr. at Covington 11:10 u in. G:10 p m.
Leave Maysville 5:40 a m. 12:30 p m.
Leave Carlise 7:10 a m. 1:58 p m.
Leave Millersburr7:30 a m. 2:19 n m. 7
Leave Paris 7:55 am. 11 00 a m 2:50 p m. 6 p m
ngion o:ou a m uho a m a:4Upan
0:o0 p ra.
Leave Lexington 5:40 am7am2pm 5:05 pm
Arr. Paris fi:30 a m 7:55 a in 2:50 p m 0:00 p m.
Leave Millersburg fc:E0 a m C.-20 p in.
Leave Carlisle 7:10 a m. G:40 p m.
Arr. Maysville- 8:40 u m 8:10 p m.
The Sunday train passes Paris going North
at 2:50 p m and South at 0:00.
Special Rates to EMIGRANTS.
uSTFor tickets,-rates and information pertaining
to time, connections, &c, call on or
address JOHN STUART, Agent,
G. "W. Be2dek, C. L. "Brown,
Supt. G. P. & F. A.
(GEEEN CHEATHAM, Pkop'r.)
One Square from Railroad Depot Ah
Baggage transferred to and fro, free ol
XJVERY STABLE ATTACHED
T. w. POTTS,
& reed Stable
Horses boarded, trained and sold on
commission. Livery rigs always kept for
public hire. Terms reasonable-
'ICimmy' Kimurough, Jas. S. Huff
KIMBROUGH & HUFF, Peop's.
Large and Commodious Sample Rooms
on first floor for commercial men. Baggage
transferred to and from the depot
free of charge.
M lull line of furnitrre, ceflins, burial
JCX. suits, carpets, brae set pictures, win-
dow hangings, &c, constj utiy on hand, and
win u mu iu wuhii wm viuciuubu