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Semi-weekly Bourbon news. [volume] (Paris, Bourbon County, Kentucky.) 1883-1895, August 14, 1883, Image 1

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There's a good
he Richmond fair commences to-day.
.25 per share.
bookagent loose in the
THE Sharpsburg fair is said to have been a
ir success.
Northern Bank stock sold yesterday at
Town is full of complimentary tickets to
Brien's circus.
Mart BoWiiEs says that 400 barrels of
r struck him at the circus.
Praise the Lord!" The camp-meeting is
er and Barnum's circus is coming.
Ilook at the date on the margin of yoai
per, j ust for curiosity, li nothing eise. w
hoKDUCTOR "JVinston reports an unusually
rge passengeritraffiolover the ii. u.
k cys&hiana lady has written for a copy
the News conuuuma "c
. II o mnrn nrMprl t.O the
thirty new bud wiUB n----..- -
bvs list last week-one ua uu -
00 years.
v.icoi oQTrprnl converts
fcLD.swEisx ":r thA
Old Union yesterday evening, "
eeting still continues.
was arrested at Dan-
ii. inst week, for passing
en the fair grounds.
berre Knox shot and killed Tom Gill at
kman, Ky., for reiusing w x
- - Both are colored.
tDOYLES blacksmith shop, at the
, 'v Main and old Georgetown road,
.. Auurday to Mr. Doyle, for 5,000.
MnKosE Sattotbbs! of Fayette county.
burned by boys who
stacks of hay
, mating and burning bees nests.
he new eight-driver-wheels
, , ..iii fraifrVit. fjira from
he K. (J. roaa punu w -
i place to Stanford, one day ias ee.
coaches now being
ue six new passenger
lived oy the K. C. road, cost ,wu eacnf
,re perfect beauties in every respect.
.- i, TJcVvfArin.n Church
je excursion oi mo x A
es to the Blue Licks, left this mormus
30. with a fair number of excursionists
ririin Harrison county, aged
,-. lsfVi r AViilri re-
U. teen years, t;u,vc uuuu ..
Both mother and child have since
18x30 feet lot of Henry L.
rnthe. burned district, which was
sale Friday, was taken down
Ambtjrg's circus will exhibit here on
nber8th. Those who lost tneir nats
lets at the last one will proceed to
in up by that time.
,: car-loads of passengers from
. j attended the camp-meeting Sun-
.iid "our heavily loaded trains passed
uh here from various points.
as. Aubery, a brakeman on the Ken-.-
oentral Railroad, was killed Wednes-two
miles north of Butler, by falling be-
II the cars and the trainpassing over
travel over the Chesapeake and Ohio
avy both ways. For some days n. u
impossible to furnish Pullman cara
eient to meet theldemand for Eastern
x Jl A V. a.
out 7,000 persons anenaeu mc xai
camp-meeting Sunday, and the trains
; in and left on time in a moderately
ed condition. The meeting cioseu
fcrdav. belntr the most successiui one
P "
pcially and in attendance
in its exist-
ew grand stand of our fair groundi
n in the distance like a snow bank.
3 who have been out there say that
at all adapted to short dresses. Now
de that can get a horse will want to
'o ring so that he can seo the
m o vinrt nf n. "Huckleberry Hell"in
stered glen near the Parks' Hill
rounds, where they sell cider,
peaches, run cap guns, shake
lck, &c. Every three steps a broken
t atjhmce contained brandy peaches,
heway of wickedness.
Jrankfort Christian Church is to
now spire and a chime of bells. The
ill be one hundred and thirty-two
. It will be covered with state, and
etj ually made, like that on St. Paul's
h : i Richmond Va.. which Is said
1' 'idsomest in the United.Slates.
. Phillips, a farmer from Mason
ty, Kentucky, was in the Vine-Street
a-house last night drunk and creating
ly racket. He had a big revolver, and
to Watchman Ehret finally arrested
ai 0 locked him up In Central Station,
lec'iargeof carrying concealed
i' iciiinati Enquirer.
m of the people in Paris have so far
u to learn that the six-coach train from
fold is the through train for Covington,
in st on getting on the little bob-tailed
that comes from Lexington and goes
finer. PeoDle who are too lazv to read
think, should stay away from the
and quit asking fool questions.
e ran away with a buggy Saturday
containing "Bud" Hill, his sister,
' 'a and her lady friend from Lexing-
TOule standing in the middle of Main
- knocked off its feet, and the Lex-
n iady heroically leaned forward,
' lines and checked the fleeing horse.
as thrown out and was Blightly
Ew Davis, a bridge-builder, was
1 from the Townsend bridge, to a
le Wty feet below and bruised to a
"sof Jelly, by a guy rope of a
and Geo. Lilly received a se-1
on his shoulder by an iron falling
Dr. Keller reports but one bone
n Davis' body (at the elbow Joint,)
the will get well.
Bill Johnson and Ben Coons, colored
coons, were held over for further trial, for
banding and confederating together under
the Ku-Klux act, in whipping that colored
Democratic patriot on the night of the election.
Sheriff Armsirong sold 1,150 worth of personality
of Abraham Barton's estate at
Saturday, He thinks that after all
debts are paid, that not over 7,000 will be
left for distribution among the heirs.
Yesterday afternoon a colored boy in Lexington
bet another one a nickle that he
could jump across the railroad in front of
conductor Henry Green's train, which was
but a few feet away. The jump was made
and the boy fell with his neck across the
rail just in time to get his head cut clear off.
. .
The Kimball House block at Atlanta
burned Sunday, with a total loss of 1,000,000.
The hqtel cost 000,000, and the furniture
125,000; insurance only $80,000. The fire is
reported to have been Incendiary. The Gate
City Bank building was wiped out by the
flames, and the vaults contain 500,000, which
may prove a total loss.
Fifty-five counties heard from officially,
give Knott 30,441 majority against 28,655 for
Blackburn in the same counties in 1879 a
clear gain of 1,786. The remaining forty-five
counties in 1879 gave a Democratic majority
of 15,262. So, should there be no further
gain, Knott's majority in the State will exceed
45,000, as the Courier-Journal predicted
on the night of the election.
"The Pictorial Bible Commentator,"
by Ingram Cobbin, is said by competent
judges of suoh matters to be the best help to
a better understanding of the Bible that has
ever been offered to the people. Bible readers,
students, teachers, Sunday-school superintendents
and ministers, all testify to
its merit. W. D. Lambuth, agent for this
book and for Illustrated Family Bibles
in this county, is the prize student at the
State College this year, he bearing off Governor
Blackburn's medal offered for "highest
excellence in studies and conduct." His
standing address is Lexington, Ky.
The Trro Circuses.
The vaulting and acrobatic performances!
of Nathans & Co.'s circus were good. The
few cages of animals needed turning loose
in a forrest to cut down unnecessary expenses.
The menagerie of O'Brien's was
larger and better. The circu3 performance
was tip-top particularly the vaulting and
acrobatic performances. The employes of
O'Brien's were a sober, orderly and manly
set of fellows, and were much praised by
our citizens for their deportment in saving
the distressed women and children from the
fallen tents and the drenching storm.
Old DaH Bice.
Old Dan Rice, the oldest legitimate circus
man in the world, was in Cynthiana with
Nathan' show, and called at the Democrat
office. He informed us that his son-in-law,
Charlie Reid, a Maysville boy, is now performing
his unequaled feats of horsemanship
in Copenhagen. Denmark, at $250 a
week. Mr. Rice says he trained the elephant
Empress, with O'Brien's show, and speaking
about elephants he said no doubt Barnum's
great elephant, Jumbo, was a great curiosity,
as a large man could walk erect between
the monster's legs. There is only one larger
in the world, and that one is owned by the
Kusslan Uovernment. Jumbo was bought
by Barnum for 7,000. He is perfectly docile.
Mr. Rice has been in every country on the
globe, and says he feels at home nowhere
more than in Kentucky. Ho started in the
show business at Galena. 111., where OoTierai
once worked for him at fifty cents a
(Grant Cynthiana Democrat.
Jolm O'Brien's Circus Tribulations.
O'Brien's circus train collided with a
rreight train at Cunningham, Saturday
morning, which caused the manager to cancel
his engagement at Richmond. Two
grain cars were up-ended and the
of the two engines being smashed, was
about all of the damage. Mr. O'Brien put
in most of the day here Saturday footing
up his losses real and imaginary, with a
view of bringing suit against the K. C. road
for damages. He will allege in his petition
that had he been landed here two hours earlier
Friday morning, his afternoon's performance
would have been correspondingly
earlier in the afternoon, and would have
been over before the storm struck
the tents, which would have
been lowered for the contingency. He will
also petition for damages by loss of the two
engagements at Richmond, alleging that his
train was unnecessarily detained here and a
collision was brought about which could
have been averted. At th time of our Interview
with treasurer Scattergood, the
amount of damages had not been footed up,
but a rough estimate by an outsider standing
by, suggested that about 6,000 would
cover the losses entire.
' (
Blue Lick springs.
The following persons were registered at
"The Arlington," Blue Lick. Springs, rsinoe
our last report :
Thos. M. Marshall, jr., and wife, Pittsburgh,
Pa.; Frank FithianParis, Ky.: Smith
McL'anh. Lexineton: E. C. Ryan and Jno A.
Kiser, Shawhan, Ky.; Col. R. S. Spalding, Atlanta,
Ga.; Richard Wathen, Breckinridge
county: Mrs. E. R. Spotswood and Charles E.
Spotswood, Lexington; Rev. T. DeWitt Tal-mage,
Brooklyn; Sanders Cox, Mrs. A.
and miss Ellen A. Cox, Cynthiana
wrv Lewis Collins. Louisville: S. C. Boulle
met, New Orleans, La.; Will F. Hall, Maysville;
Chas. T. Worthington, Leola, Miss.;
Isaac M. Jordan, Mrs. Isaac M. Jordan, miss
Lizzie P. Jordan and Miss Bessie Mcintosh,
Cincinnati, Ohio; Col. J. W. Tate, Frankfort;
G.T. Cooke and wife, Cynthiana: A. W. Ellis.
Ripley, Ohio; C. M. Young. Higglnsport,
Ohio; Frank Chinn and wife, Frankfort;
Mrs. Downing, Miss Downing, Miss Mary
Owens, Maysville; T. A. Mattkews, Covington-
miss Floy Vimont, St. Louis: C. W.
Millersburg; miss B. Vimont, St.
Louis; J. M. Batterton, Ed. P. Elliot and
wife, Will Galway, miss Emma Fry. Cincinnati,
Ohio; Frank Manneri, Maysville. Ky.;
Eugene Rucker, Georgetown; miss Hill,
T B Russell ana j onn inomsou, iu.it,yiYiiie;
mrs. E. F. Abbott, F. A. Prague and wife,
Covington; B. W. Turner, miss Carrie Farley,
miss florgan Blackmore, Richmond: miss
Rush Gordan, Winchester: J. C. Smith. Su-die
McDonald, Maysville; L. Peak and lady,
TrV Sftince. Ull&b AUUie jaaju, '
W. A. Julean, Cincinnati, Ohio;
J. K. Bell
oh fvMf. New Orleans, La.: "Budge" Hukill,
" " --- r..S c? nr
Paris, P. B. SKinn, ? -wee, wuw.
Jno. Brooks, liexington: oames av. it
Paris, miss Casey, Covington; miss Goshorn,
do Dr D. C. Lyman. V. R. Thomas, A. J.
HiKKln's, D. Lyng. k. J. Schwartz, miss
RocK? miss Nannie Walsh, Paris; miss
Smith, Yera Cruz, Ohio.
Fouim. A valuable gold breast-pin was
found on the Winchester pike, which the
owner can have by proving property and
paying for this advertisement. Apply at
John O'Brien's Circus Tents Blown IDotrn, and
2,500 Men, Women and Children Crawl
out in a Half Browned Condition
into a Blinding Bain Storm.
Friday afternoon at half past four o'clock,
a small cyclone accompanied by torrents of
rain and hail struck the tents of John
O'Brien's circus during the latter part of the
performance, and the huge tents of the circus,
menagerie and all the side shows were
blown flat to the ground. The performance
was being witnessed by about 2,500 people,
and as if by miraculous powers, all escaped
with their lives, and but few sustalnsd serious
injuries. Mrs. Dr. Hurst, of Millersburg,
who occupied a reserved seat beside her
husband and little son, sustained the injury
of a broken limb both bones being fractured
just above the ankle. Her little son who
was thought to have been seriously injured,
escaped almost unhurt, but was alarmed
almost to death. Constable James M. Taylor,
who was protecting some lady and her
child, was struck on the left shoulder by a
falling tent pole and wad severely bruised,
as was also Mayor "W. M. Purnell on the
right leg. Twenty or thirty others sustained
small cuts and bruises, and hundreds lost
hats, bonnets, parasols and other
When the first few gusts of wind came up,
a panic was about to take place, but by the
coolness of the ringmaster, who ordered the
frightened ones to be seated, quiet once
more reigned. Then for a few minutes the
rain fell in torrent?, and all danger was
thought to have been over, and when the
multitude stood huddled here and there to
avoid the perfect sleuices of rain pouring in
through the holes and open seams of the
tent, all at once a whirling funnel-shaped
gust of wind struck the tents, the guy ropes
snapped and down came the whole business
in less than half a minute. During the intense
flappings of the tents preceding the
fall, all eyes were riveted on the huge center-poles,
and were held there until the ropes
snapped, and fortunately were avoided in
the fall by the excited, panic-stricken
After the fall of the tents, holes were
quickly cut in a number of places
and the smothering masses of half-drowned
humanity cautiously wended their
way out the hundreds of children being
rescued from a watery, crushed and smothering
condition by the gallant showmen
(who did their whole duty) and friends from
the outside.
The wails of the weeping and shrieks of
the terrified mingled with the roar of the
storm, the pelting of the hail and rain.made
it an appalling, heart-sickening scene calculated
to, invade the hearts of the most hardened
and uncouth with terror, and melt
them with thoughts and acts of kindness
and this was the case, too, for in no instance
was anyone found lacking in doing his
whole duty, who could wield a strong arm,
Baby Speakes said: "Mamma, do all circuses
do that way?"
Just as sheriff Holladay was about to serve
a garnishee on O'Brien, down came the tent
on him and stopped the process.
One center pole knocked the hats off of
Dr. Noah Moore and Miss Lucy Speakes, and
missed the News gang only three feet.
In the panic it was thought that a cag of
monkies had got loos, but on closer examination
it was found to bo only a cage of
peaceful dudes.
Some frantic-stricken women actually
knelt in prayer under wagons, and asked
the safe deliverance of friends from under
the fallen tents.
Preis Campbell nobly came to the rescue
of the drenched and shivering women and
children with is omnibus, and delivered two
loads of them to their homes free of charge.
The hundreds of children taken from the
fallen tents looked like half-drowned rats.
One little child of Wm. Hinton's, when taken
home to it's mother, said "Mama, am I
going to die?" ,
"When the fat woman got out from under
the tent of the side-show, she laid down in
the branch and would have drowned had
not some men pulled her out. She was
dressed in tights.
The keeper of the large elephant grabbed
two children and started out of the wreck,
but looked around and saw the elephant
following him. Ho dropped the children
and chained the elephant, or perhaps a
hundred people would have been tramped
upon and killed.
Leroy Smith, of Millersburg, sat beside the
fat woman in the side-show to keep the tent
from falling on him. He says that she just
sat there very coolly and let it come down
on her. She ought to have stuck her loot up
in the air and formed a new center pole and
completed the exhibition..
Mrs. Hugh Bierbower and Mrs. Bob
McClelland, Jr., lost their portmoniei containing
S15 or 20 each, but Mrs. McClelland,
while sitting under a wagon, recovered hers
from a small boy passing by, Mrs. Bierbower
has not recovered hers yet. The finder
will please leave same at this office.
L. A. Boyd, train dispatcher for the K. C,
has arrived here to make his future
Dr. Ben Davis has neatly repaired his new
drug store and furnished it with handsome
oiled walnut counters, desks, drawers, medicine
cases, &c, all complete and as pretty
as any city store.
Call at J. J. Shaw & Co.'s and see the Light
ning self-sealing glassfruitjarihe best in Amer
' '
The wife of Wm. Hoover, a shoemaker in
the employ of John Kiely, of this city, died
at her home in Lexington Saturday, and,
was buried at Millersburg, yesterday,
' """
Semi-Weekly Bourbon jews s iij.V, "
Independent and Democratic Published from the Happy Side of Life for the Benefit of Those Now Having Breath in Their Bodies. Price, $2, 00 for One Year, or, $2,000 for 1,000 Tears CASH !
Fall millinery will be the next thing to
worry about.
Dr. Washburn and wife have arrived hore
from Ocalla, Florida.
John Stuart was the "Bill Nye" of the
camp ground Sunday.
Mrs. Babbitt, of Louisville, is visiting
relatives in this county..
Judge Riddle, of Irvine, was putting up
his fences at the camp grounds Sunday.
Misses Minnie and Fannie Hawthorne,
of Newport, arc visiting friends in this city.
Mr. Osborne, formerly express agent at
this place, Is here on a visit from Virginia.
More gum was chewed Sunday at the
camp-meeting than was ever known before.
Wm. Lowe and wife, of Steubenvllle,
Ohio, are the guests of Henry Hibler and
Cart-wheel hats made of rough Straw,
are all the rago for fairs and circuses.
Mrs. Alex Grant, of Pensacola, Fla., is in
on a visit to her brother Charlie Croxton
and sisters.
J. H. Deaver, of this precinct, taught the
dudes the grand plug hat act at the camp-meeting
The 400 guests at Crab Orchard Springs
enjoyed a masked ball Friday night that
was unusually-successful.
Mathans & Co.'s dollar-and-a-half beauty
chewed gum all the time she sat on top of
the chariot in the procession.
A one-armed man was in the pick-pocket
bnsiness at Cynthiana during the- performance
of Nathan's circus.
It's a great pity but what all of those balloon
and Mother Hubbard dresses didn't get
taken off In that circus cyclone Friday.
Misses Cora Long and Lula Sharp, two
handsome little Harrison county ladies, are
the guests of Misses Ora and Minnie Letton.
The President and his fellow travelers
are all well. Senator Vest and the President
took in five creels of trout on their first
fishing trip.
Miss Anna Belle Lee, of Carlisle, was the
little belle of the camp Sunday, but that little
one w.ith a blue dress on was a heap
Elder J. S. Sweeney and daughter have
returned from Southern Kentucky. Mrs.
Sweeney remains at the home of her mother
still very 111.
Prof. J. R. Day, the "soliciting fiend" of
the Cincinnati spent Sunday
with his wife out at Dr. Noah Moore's, in
this precinct.
Snell Shawhan and Percy Adair, of
Shawhan, started to San Francisco, Cal.,
last week, to attend the Grand Conclave of
Knights Templars.
The same old wall of distress comas from
all summer resorts. There are not enough
men to go round, and the girls mourn for
their escorts because they are not.
R. Jay Gould, of the Adams Express office,
Cincinnati, was the guest of the railroaders,
expressmen and telegraphers of
tnis city yesteruay, ana tooK in the camp-meeting.
In the marriage of the Rev. Jos. Martin,
of Atlanta, to Mrs. Margaret Glass, of
Georgetown, the Cynthiana Democrat says
that the groom left a Martin box to live in a
Glass house.
A Kansas woman was upbraiding heri
husband when a cyclone hove in sight, and,
with a sigh of relief, the unhappy man ran
into Its path and was safely blown Into the
next county.
The present season Is at its loveliest. The
watering-places are in full blast and
booming. Fashion is happy, and
even poverty lifts its pinched and faded face
in silent gratitude for the beauties of nature. I
-Robt. Howe, formerly of Moorefleld, Dr.
J. McClymondS (formerly of this place) and
son, Dr. Bergln's wifo and child, and Mrs.
Christian, of Athens, Fayette county, all
arrived in Kentucky from Ocalla, Florida
A dude was seen hastily glancing at a
sign In front of a butcher's shop, and then,
with a shudder, shut his eyes and skipped
across the street. A by-stander looked at
the placard by the meat-store and It read,
"Brains for sale."
Dan Rice, who was here with Nathans'
cirous, says that he recently met and
played cards with two of his divorced wives,
at his old home town in Pennsylvania. He
also said that both have made overtures to
marry him again since their separation.
"Old woman," said a man on a country
road, "did you see a bicycle pass here just
now?" "No, I did nofsee any kind of sickle,
mister; but just now I seen a wagon wheel
running away with a man. You kin believe
it or no. I wonldn't if I hadn't seen it my
The Trader, Turfman, Farmer
and Sportsman.
The Latonla Trotting Races commence
Sept. 15th, and last seven days.
A train killed ajackforLew Cunulnsham,
on the K. C. extension, which the appraisers
have valued at 81,200.
During the Bourbon fair races, pools will
be sold every night and morning at the
Bourbon House, by a syndicate organized in
this city.
An incendiary burned thd training stables
of J. B. Shockency at the Lexington
course Thursday night, and May's Wilkes,
Richard Wilkes, Jack Rabbitt, a sorrel colt
by Harry Wilkes, and Minnie Wilkes, wore
valued at from 82,000 to S3,i00 each.
Green trotters and pacers have already
this season mado remarkable record.
Among the most notable are Phallas' 2:15
in the 2:40 class, reaching within a quarter
of a second of the fastest time ever made by
a stallion; Majolica's .2:17 In a three minute
trot, Johnson's 2:11 pacing record and Rich-ball's
An advertisement of the Maysville fair
appears in this issue. The catalogues now
out show a mistake in the free-for-all and
2.-40 classes of trots. The heats are tp be three
best In five instead of two best Id throe as
published. The premium list is large and
attractive, and the management Is leaving
nothing undone toward making the fair, a
, H, I. JOHNSON, Prop'r, W. B, GOMWAT, Clerk,
One square from the depot. Good
Liivery Stable Attached. The
kindest attention given and guests made
Good Sample Rooms. A table filled
with all all the delicacies of the season.
wm.1kemney. mTiC
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.
A MAlMMflffifAlffln
m t ciDi
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
Tobacco, &c.
flTOne door above the Thurston House.
High Street, Paris Kentucky.
Will break cUb to best advantage.
Horses bought and sold on a ssiiiall margin,
also boarded on as Rood terms as any
other stables in Paris.
Dealer In
Window Shades, Csirpcts, Oil
Cloths, Mattresses, &c.,
JBSy Special xVttention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Main Street, Paris, Ky.
'Kimmy' Kimbrough, Jas. S. Huff
Large and Commodious Sample Eooms
on first floor for commercial men. .Baggage
transferred to and from the depot
free of charge.
formerly of Cincinnati.
Designs, Drawings and Specifica
tion including costs on all Architecture
and Machinery, fnrnisbpd accurately and
promptly. aepl9y
LiYery, bale
& Feed Stable
Ilorses boarded, trained and sold on
commission. Livery rigs always kept for
public hire. Terms reasonable.
Paris, Ky.,
Will attend to all calls in his line, in
Bourbon and surrounding counties, with
promptness. Charges Seasonable. tf
Fashionable Barber
Opp. Odd Fellows Hall .... Paris, Ky
heirs, I will offer for sale privately, the
farm of 165 acres, situated near Hutchison
Station, half way between Paris and
Lexington, on the K. C. Railroad, with
the branch of tne iJetnienem and nope-well
Turnpike running in front of the
door. About 60 acres are under cultivation,
and balance in grass. Good brick
residence in good repair. Good water,
orchard, ice-house, barns and all necessary
outbuildines. This farm is a vary
valuable farm pwhaps as good land as
there is in the countv or bluegrass region,
and is a rare chance for purchasers de-
f. siring a small larm.
Call on or address me at rang, &.y.
JOHN J, LOSE, Prop'r. ffl J, K, M
J bosses Promptly Paid.
J6T Rates as Low as The LmocdL
Lve Paris 11:30 am
Arr Lexington 12:05 pm
Lve Lexington
..... 7:40 am
Arr Paris 8:83 am
Rates, Two Dollars Per Daji.
Nice Sample Eooms for Commercial men
Livery and Sale Stable Connected
m JWMg
Is the shortest and quickest roiid
TEXAS. Tickets to all
points North, East
and West.
Time Oard in Effect July 29th, 'S&
Lve Covington 8:00 am
Lve Falmouth'
Lve Cynthiana . .
Arr Paris ...
A rr Winchester .
Lve Winchester .
Lve Richmond . .
Lve Lancaster . .
Arr Stanford June
9:35 am
10:40 am
11:15 am
12:10 pm
1255 pm
. 1:40 pm
Lve .Stanford June 4:45 am
Lve Lancaster 5:10 am
Lve Richmond 6:30 am
Arr Winchester 7:SS am
Lve Winchester 7:33 am
Arr Paris 8:30 am
Lve Paris 8:80 am
Lve Cyntiana 9:05 am
Lve Falmouth 10:04 am
Arr Covington 11:45 am
8:00 pax
4:83 pm
5:40 pot
6:15 pm
7:15 pm
7:80 pm
8:40 pm
10:08 pm
10:35 pm
1:00 pm
2:05 ym.
2:20 pK
3:15 pi
8:15 psa
8:52 pm
4:55 pin
6:30 Dm
Lve Maysville 6:10 am
Lve Carlisle
Lve Millersburg
Lve Paris ....
Arr Lexington .
Lve Paris
Lve Millersburg
Lve Carlisle . .
Arr Maysville .
... 7:35 am
. . . . 7:58 am
... 8:30 am
. . . 9:20 am
Lve Lexington .,,..., 6:00 am
6:50 am
7:15 am
7:35 am
9:00 am
1:00 pm
2:26 pm
2:48 pm
3:15 piu
4:08 pm
555 1 m
6:16 -in
6:40 i.m
7:00 pm
8:30 pm.
255 pm
3:15 put
Arrive at Paris going Northward at 8:15 paa.,
arriving at Covington at 6:80 pm.
Trains going Southward leaves Covlngtsn
at 2:60 pm, arriving at V:15 pm.
Special Bate to EMIGRANTS.
FortlckU, rates aad information pertaining
to time, connoctions, &., call on .-address
Pakis, KT.
C. L.
G. P. & F. A.
11 TIM,
Grand Opera Build'
One Sauare from Railroad Depot
Baggage transferred to and fro, free
charge I
Walnut and
Office Hours 1
Cherry Logs.
Will pay cash for logs ten, twelve
and fourteen feet long. Must be straight
and clear of bad defects, and not lees than,
eighteen inches in diameter.
Broadway, Paris
f 8 to 9 A. M.
8 P.M.
Office over B. F. Adair's grocery
li.i. '.m nuuJ
' i , . ."-Jl

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