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Semi-weekly Bourbon news. [volume] (Paris, Bourbon County, Kentucky.) 1883-1895, August 21, 1883, Image 1

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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 Yens CASH !
x lie Directory man stood by the infamous
.Vhence all his gang had fled,
ad with a heart-rending look
Come back ! come back 1 he said
vnd help shoulder the burden,
Or all my trade '11 be dead.
jown in the merchant's book,
Waff written 2, 3, 4,
t"ou cannot make an error
The numbers ar on the door.
tary had a little "butter"
She soldlt at the grocery store
To keep the merchant from a splutter,
Because the Directory rated her pa 2, 3, 4.
Another fine shower of rtin yesterday.
A No. i CAiiXED on a No. 1 for an -S bill last
veek, but it was n. g.
A rosTOEFiCE has been established at Jacksonville,
this county.
Tiie Presbyterian ladies cleared $30 on
their Blue Licks excursion.
The Fogg's Ferry Combination will play
at Cynthiana Thursday night.
If some church will get up an excursion to
Barnum's circus, it will be a paying investment.
As effort is being made to establish
connection between Cynthiana and
"W. C. PELHAar, of Mason county, has taken
000 pounds,? honey this season, from 65
onies of bees.
res Lawson struck Pete Smith in the
, d with a club and killed him Friday,
r Helena, Mason county.
JoriE Ellington shot and killed a crane
. uhe north fork of Licking which
.ed eight feet from tip to tip.
eptha Butler paid off his accounts with
1 he owners of the Merchant's Exchange
- ooi.and bade them good-bye? Saturday.
IJ. Boriotti wants eight lady clerks to sell
-cream, soda water etc., at his booth du-
ig the Bourbon Fair, Call on or address
a this place.
na. BuyaxHukst, of county, has
llet that is not five months old yet that
" lid fourteen eggs and has been setting
ban a week.
Tudor, colored, shot a mulatto
through the bowels, Saturday
. whilst she was stealing his
iii- Lexington.
,,'es of the Presbyterian church (S.
11 serve-a lunch during the day and
Mgs of Wednesday, Thursday, Friday
iturday of the fair.
I .
trip tickets to Cynthiana fair com-
to-day, 40 cents for single day, and
. jr during the fair. Tickets for the Canon
Grove Camp-meeting, S2.60.
x. Fitzgerald, of the Emmet Rifles,
..T..e, is a candidate for major of the
jt battallion of the State Guard, made
lt by the resignation of major Lampton
v. J. S. "VanMeter, of Cynthiana,
hed the funeral of a child who died
diptheria, and conveyed the disease to
.vn child by carrying the animalculea in
3W and other privileges have raised the
grounds rentals to $1,800. The booths
brought $550 last year against $1,480 this
Straws go to show that we are going
.ave a largely attended fair this year.
there's to be a special train during the
hiana fair commencing to-day, we
r nothing of it. We knew nothing of
special during the Richmond fair until
saw it by accident Friday morning. 'Tis
in railroad circles here of late,
xough the people dilligently seek through
depend on the newspapers for such in-
vtion a week preceding such events.
Frauk, one of our largest dry goods
is, left by the C. & O. route Saturday for
York and Philadelphia, where he will
in for about two weeks in selecting the
t and most select stock of dry goods
rough t to this city. He will give un-
ttention to the dress goods depart-
nd will with great care and taste put
. est and most attractive patterns on
.den, the Lexington photographer, has
nographed a natural bridge in Kentucky.
located in Pulaski county, and excels in
,'nsions and wonder the famous natural
'e in Virginia. The arch is almost per-
and the bend a hundred feet high,
.e a mountain stream dashes under it.
oie of the wonders of that wild and
ic region.
v an editorial in the Cynthiana Democrat
itled "Patronize Home," the following
mpliment is paid our Bourbon people :
'The people of Bourbon are to be
d for their county pride. They think any-
ng or anybody raised in Bourbon Is a Ht-
nt better than the foreign article. They
k t:eir Fair, their land, their county pa-
' '"sir whisky, their cattle and horses
"' est, and they are generally correct,
.ave helped to make them what
wizens of Blue Licks Springs and for
will assemble at a point one
,' - the Spring on the 24th, and will
.i drag to the sand-bar above the
ver 500 people are expected, and
is of fish is the anticipated result
,. The drag will be made of brush,
the fish in the mile of water, will
" on the sand-bar. A small drag
v 'J' esday caught 100 pounds.
:el:l Breckinridge, of Abilene
, st son of Gen. John C. Breckin-
i a visit to Kentucky. He is en-
e wool and commission business,
" his firm being Menifee &
Yey handled over 600,000 pounds
tne present season just closed, or
-fifth of the clip that found
'ilene. In the vicinity of the town
sheep ranch, with 3,500 sheep, and a
ich with 050 mares. As the Major
omber of his father's staff when as a
tier General he commandod the Or-
igade, it is more than likely that he
with the boys in Lexington, on
Twenty Thousand Pounds of Giant
Powder Blown up at
At Winchester Friday morning at 7
o'clock, a freight train on the C. & O. road
coming into the crossing of the K. C. road
at a rapid rate of speed, ran into a car,
which the K. C. train had Just shoved off the
sidetrack, containing 400 kegs of blasting
powder, carried it some distance on the
cow-catcher, bursting and streaming the
powder on the track, where the dropping
sparks from the locomotive ash-pan ignited
it and blew up the entire lot with the exception
of four kegs, causing a terrific explosion
which shook every house in the city
and threw the debris as far as half a mile
Conductor McMichael, who seeing a collision
was imminent, ran to the front on top
of his freight cars just in'time to get blown
fifty yards away. Both his eyes were blown
out, his hair and whiskers burned off, his
clothing burned and his face made as black
as a hat. He died in five hours after the accident.
Randolph Martin, formerly a construction
conductor on the K. C, seeing a collision
was imminent, ran in to offer assistance
and arrived near the'powder car just in time
to be blown 100 yards away. He died in two
hours, of his injuries.
Among the others wounded, were Wm.
Hawk, Wm. Baker, Frank Hockensmith,
Wm. Kelloway, Gus McKinney, Frank
and others all more or less burned.
A black boy going down the track after a
bucket of water, seeing the collfsion with
the powder was imminent, ran rapidly away,
but a keg of powder from the general explosion
followed him and exploded within
twenty feet of him, injuring him severely in
the back, from which ho will die.
The end was blown out of the new depot,
damaging it $500; also, a new restaurant in
the junction was slightly damaged.
The people of Winchester lay the blame oi
the accident upon Mr. C. D. Emmons, who is
agent for both the C. & O. and K. C. roads at
that place. They blame him, from the fact
that he allowed the carload of blasting powder;
twenty thousand pounds in all, to remain
upon the siding at Winchester four or
five days, in direct antagonism to the laws
of Kentucky, which specifically state that
powder of any kind shall not so, remain upon
any railroad siding for a.longer time than
twenty-four hours.
The engineer of the C. & O. train, Dennis
Schuler, jumped from his locomotive and
was not found until late in tie day, when
he returned crazy as a loon and as white as a
sheet. His fireman named Baxter, also ran
away crazed with fright, but returned in an
hour or two.
Arrivals at Blue Licks.
B. Kemmeling, Dayton, O.; Jno. H. Webb,
miss Lula Waits, Jno. Burns, Mi6s Mollie
Webb, B. W. Monson, miss D. Endicutt, N.
B. Harding, and miss Nannie Endicutt, Shady
Nook; E. Wilson, D. L. Waits, Miss Ma-gee,
D. M. Waites and Miss Eva Monson,
Cynthiana; Miss M. Nunnelly, Pewee Valley;
Miss Leachy, Columbus, O.; J. T. Wood,
do.; Miss Emma Hanly and Bruce Champ,
Paris; Rev. Van Lear, Winchester; Judge J.
D. Hunt, Lexington; L. Drane and wife,
Meritt Drane, Miss Ruth Drane and J. K.
Lake, Cynthiana; G. W. Wilson, St. Louis:
Miss Puss Metcalf, Danville, Miss Chandler,.
ao.; miss iuiien ueKooae, .boxington; Miss
Birdie Martin, Cynthiana; Harry Frisbie and
wife, do.: W. W. Massie and wife, and D W.
Massie, ans; Mrs. Anaerson, i'lttsourg, .Fa.
t Tt..H ! X.-.111 r t'L
SS wftdkr : TUto S.S'SS
incrtont J. E. Mollev. Germantown. miss
Maggie Malloy, miss ftlary Erwin, C. C. Er-
win, vjermuiiLuwn; x1. rceuuuK. uuu uii&h
Maggie Smart, Carlisle; V. A. Skillman and
wife, Mrs. J. A. Skillman, Bourbon Co.; W.
H. Allen, Mrs. M. W. Eckler, Cynthiana.
W. N. Smith, Oliver Smith, Miss Lulu Jennings,
G. W. Hill and family, Covington;
W. H. Means,Owen Carr, miss Sallie Darnell,
Maysville; E. J. Davis. Lewistown, Ills.; M.
F. Butler and wife, Lilly Butler, Dent Hoover,
J. C. Brown, Nicholasville; B. Raum, Cincinnati;
Jas. Ott, Higginsport; Geo. E.
Georgetown: mrs. Mullins, mrs. Robbins,
Falmouth; Rand. H. Caldwell, W. B. Lyons.
T. J. Lyons, Russelville: A. B. Hunter,
O.; Jno. W. Finnell, wife and daughter,
Covington; A. Wipple, Miss Jessie Chapman,
miss Mollie Barber, Cincinnati: M. F. Glenn,
Columbia, M; W. S. Potts, Columbus, Mo.;
Stuart Johnson, Millersburg; T. B. Hart, T.
J. Maffitt, Cynthiana: W. N. Wade, J. W.
Martin, Covington; G. T. Wells, Carlisle;
miss Myers, Myers; F. Bell. Cincinnati, O.;
G. W. Fleming, H. C. Bell, Elizaville.
Renting of Fair Grounds Booths.
The booths and other privileges of the
Bourbon Fair Grounds were ronted Saturday,
as follows : Dining Room, to Jake
Schwartz, for $210; booth No. 6, to same, S141;
booth No, 4, to same, S145; booth No. 3, same,
5148; No. 5, same, S150; No. 1, same, S130; No. 2,
same, S105; No. 7, same, S13Q; No. 8, to.P. Boriotti,
for ice-cream, cakes, fruits, lemonade,
soda-water, &c, $140; right for watermelons,
Robt. Ransdell, S65.50; pop-corn, Horace Baker,
87.50; pea-nuts, Lawrence Hukiil, 58;
baggage room, Langston &. Laughlin, S53;
hitching privileges, J. T. Speaks, $47. Total
of rents. 81.480. The barber shop will be
rented privately, which will make the sum
Called Meeting, Merchant's Exchange.
The twenty-six members f the Merchant's
Exchange will assemble in a called
meeting in the lower Court room of the
Court-house to-night, at 12 o'clock, to take
some honorable steps towards getting out of
this Directory muddle. A full attendance
will be required, and every member will be
expected to bring in his book.
A Sick Member.
James Banta and'W. F. Wilson, of Plum
Lick, were tried before Judge Jones, of the
Sharpsburg Police Court, for breach of peace
and fined respectively $75 and S25. The
charges against them were for getting drunk
and assaulting ladies on the public highway.
Btinta struck a lady by the name of Wilson
in the face with a bottle of whisky.
All persons Jcnoiving themselves indebted to us,
will call and settle on or beore September 1st, for
at that time we will place our accounts in the
hands vj an officer,
A Card.
We. the undersigned, have no connection
whatever with the so-called Merchants'
Exchange. Our motto is "Quick Sales and
Small Profits" for cash.
JAS. FEE & SON, Grocers.
Felix Ashbvook, of Cynthiana, Is at Crab
A. Nowhoff lef t Saturday, for New York,
to Zuy goods.
Miss Lizzie Wllmore, is the guest of
friends in this city.
Capt. Pate Miller left Friday for a visit
to friends In Missouri.
French Abbott has gone to Chicago, to
make his future home.
Hon. John G. Carlisle and wife are at the
White Sulphur Springs.
. Mrs. Sallie Higgins, of Lexington, is at
her old home in this city.
..Charlie Skillman Is on a short business
trip from Montgomery, Alabama.
W. B. Erringer and family have returned
from a protracted visit to Louisville.
A Chicago physician says small feet indicate
a hot temper and an evil tongue. "
. A grand dress ball will be given at the
Arlington House, Blue Licks, Friday night,
Miss Lizzie Turney Kelly, of Covington,
is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Henry Turney,
at the Bourbon House.
-Barnes Heflin, ex-United States deputy
marshal, is now engaged as private detective
for the C. cfc O. railroad.
Miss Maude Dacres accompanied Ed.
Boyd and wife on an excursion to Old Point
Comfort, yesterday, from Carlisle.
Miss Julia M. Cravens, a young lady of
Montgomery county, shot and killed a hawk
at a distance of seventy yards last Snnday.
Claude and Ed. Thomas and Henry Smith
left last Tuesday for Chicago, to attend the
Short-horns sale of Plckerell, Thomas &.
Mrs. Neppi Givens returned to her home
Saturday, after making her father,
Dr. Noah Moore, a visit of several
Claude Paxton, formerly ticket and
freight agent of the K. C. R. R., at Winchester,
has been appointed general freight agent
for both the K. C. and C. & O. roads.
Wicked Wallace Gruollc says:
"Nature always figures her work up to the
right notch. It gave no beard to woman
because it knew she could not keep her
tongue still long enough to get shaved.1'
.The Rev. Mr. Henderson will not consent
to preach at Cynthiana next year. He
says that the half of his congregation that
hasn't paid him, doesn't want him anj'
"Boss" Pullen, Harry James, Jeff. Elgin,
C. M. Clay, D. C. Lyman, Jas. McCllntok,
Smith Hildreth, "Budge" Hukill, and many
others of this city, attended the Richmond
fair last week.
Chas. Otfutt, of Paris, was in the city
Tuesday and Wednesday. While here he was
often addressed as "Mr. Speaker" and his
friends would smile at his elevation to that
position. Cynthiana Democrat.
A mountain preacher recentlypreached a
sermon to the boys of Salyersville, in which
he produced Scriptural proof that it , was
wrong to play marbles. He quoted 'that
passage where it says "Marvel not, my dear
The gossipping women of Cynthiana are
still carrying the Bourbon News of July
31st around in, their bosoms, in order to show
that litle bomb-shell. We ran off an extra
edition of that issue, and yet the demand is
not supplied.
Fourteen religious papers havo glvn
reasons why Jacob wept after kissing
and none of them are correct. It is our
Pte opinion thathe wept because he was
a darned fool. Any man who weeps after
kissing a comely maiden, is a fool. lArgtu.
A man near the Blue Licks went horns
and discovered his mother, aged 78 years,
and his seven children ranging from 2 to 7
years, all chewing gum. The" sorrowful man
remarked that he had discovered perpetual
motion, whereat his mother threw her cud
Bob Martin, brother of conductor Johnnie
Martin, of the K. C, has not been
bounced from a conductor's position on the
Cincinnati .Southern, but was simply off
duty to rest a couple of weeks. He has again
resumed his passenger run between Cincinnati
and Chattanooga.
Ab it was a series "of Presbyterian hops
at the Blue Licks last week, several members
of other churches thought it no great
harm in getting in a good hug on the girla
and putting in a few lively high kicks in
the racquet. Several said that brothers Hi.
Roseberry, Horace Miller and Charles Carrol
Leer were apt scholars, and that they did
the hugging part to perfection.
High-toned society will be pleasurably
surprised at an early day at the dawning of
one of those first-class grannytorlal catnip-tea
socialSj which will be an event of events
of the last decade one indeed, where the
star which shed Its soft effulgence down on
"the only dear sweet child in Nicholas
county" will find a luminous rival in a long-sought-and-now-about-to-be
- realized - hope
in married loneliness wherein the quiet lit
tle city of Carlisle will be the center of attraction.
Then, of course, that green-eyed
monster, jealousy, will reign supremely
throughout the land, and friend will be
arrayed against friend, and family against
family in their idolatrous laudations in
behalf of their little subjects
of admiration.
Jack Hook has a little book called the
"Red Book," which contains all of the dead
beats in.this city or precinct. He will sell
copies of it at $10 each.
ConslsteHcy a Jewel.
Haury Bret is the author of the scathing
piece signed "2, 3 and 4," in the Western
Citizen. The man who mailed us the note
saying that "it lacked dignity and consistency
because the author did not sign his
name," was still more inconsistent in not
signing Jiis name to the note mailed us.
There's no power on earth able to find out
the author of an anonymous note dropped
into the post-office, but had it been
ary, anyone could have demanded and obtained
the author's name from the Citizen
editor. All adults able -to read newspapers,
understand full well the rules regarding
anonymous communications, yet there are
hundreds of inconsistent people throughout
the land who insist on having editors
deviate from a fixed rule not to publish
their pen products.
A Scandal Told ia Harrodsburg Aboat the Bea
soa Why She Left Phil. Tfaomp;
soh's BesidcBce.
Harrodsburg, August 17. The third act
of a sensational nature in the life drama of
Miss Jessie Buckner has Just leaked out. It
seems that for some time a nephew of Phil.
Thompson, sr., who has been living under
the same roof with Miss Buokner, at Thompson's
residence, has been paying her marked
attention, although nothing serious was
thought of it.
Rumor lately saith that Phil Thompson,
sr., had good reason to believe that something
was going on of not a very pleasant
nature, and on investigation discovered the
aforesaid Miss Jessie and his nephew in the
bath-room, he with his arm around her
voluptuous form, as one informant said,
and kissing her." He remonstrated
pretty severely with the icy beauty,
and she, it is said, drew a knife on him and
threatened to "cut his liver and lights out."
His nephew, so your correspondent learned
was quite saucy also, and Mr. Thompson
thereupon requested them both to leave at
once. Miss Jessie did leave on Monday, and
quite a crowd went to' the depot to see her
off and witness the parting. It is said she
has gone to Boston or New York, and intends
to go on the stage. At any rate, she
left on the early train Monday for Cincinnati.
The lady is said to be very fascinating,
and to be one of the most composed, icy
beauties ever seen. She is a brunette, will
weigh 160 pounds, and is queenly in her proportions
and grace itself is in all she says or
does; has very black eyes and raven black
hair, and a form that Venus herself might
envy. Louisville Post.
That Littlo Book.
We think that Merchants' Exchange Directory
a little piece of folly, for which the
merchants are duly sorry of the conception
thereof. True, too, that it was intended as
private property and was to have been
strictly confidential among the subscribers,
we cannot see any possible good that would
have accrued from it. It was only an interchange
of the standing of each merchant
marked by the same men from his own standpoint,
showing his efficacy as a business
man and a collector. All good men of the
county (and the large majority are good) are
governed by circumstances, and act strictly
upon them as they avo required. The book
is wholly ineffective, because few merchants
would have refused credit to a customer reported
No. 1 by ten men, No. 2 by five men,
and No 3 'and 4 by a dozen others. There are
but few professional dead beats. In the
and they are genorall known by all our
merchants. And even were it true that thy
are not, would It not have been better to
have had a commercial interchange and arranged
a dead beat list than to have arrayed
suspicion against a majority of the good
men in the county ?
To bo oandld, slncero and honest in our
opinion, we think that the Merchant's Exchange
ought to assemble In a called meeting,
burn their books, acknowledge their error,
and go to work with a new zeal, conducting
their business from th legitimate
standpoint that the laborer is worthy of his
hire, and oollect that which is due him as
per his announced terms, by pursuation if
he can, or by law if he must. That is
and square business, and nothing
Alex. Waters and Josephine Coleman,
Henry Hatton and Belle Gilden, colored,
were married at the Justice stand yesterday,
by Judge Turney. Col. Tom Brown, after
collecting 40 cents from one groom and $1.25
from the other, permitted the marriage to
go on, and solemnized the occasion by Invoking
Divine blessings on both pair at
once. He prayed for Judge Turney and the off
spring of the bridal party; and that the Lord
may "make them as happy as little turtle
doves," &c. All told, the prayer was a stunner,
and was cheap at half the money.
Major Thos. Owlngs and Dr. David Lyman
were registered as witnesses of the ceremonies..
John F. Barbee, of t,ne Millersburg precinct,
was married on the 5th inst., to Miss Hattl'e
D. Wood, of Lebanon, Ohio, at the residence
of the bride's parents, with the Rev. Mr.
Vance officiating. The bride is said to bo a
handsome and accomplished little lady, and
the marriage to have "been accompanied
with romantic features.
Mrs. Sallie A., consort of Wm. Redmon,
formerly of this place, died of a cancer, on
last Thursday, in San Antonio, Texas, and
was buried here yesterday. She had been
under treatment at the Hot Springs,-Mexico,
for several months before she died, '
The Trader, Turfman, Farmer
and Sportsman.
tVheat is quoted here at from 95 to 1.00.
The hemp crops, what few they are, are
now being cut. The crop is from medium
to good.
In the ten races won by Leonatus this season,
he has not been compelled to go his, full
speed over 200 yards.
Friday at the fair grounds, Ewalt's Sour
Mash won the 320 driver's purse over Doyle's
mare, In three best out of five.
At Woodard and Brasfleld's sale, Monday,
at Lexington, Colonel W. W. Baldwin, of
Mason,, purchased Adam, foaled 1878, dam by
Amos Clay; $300.
During the last ten days, J. W. Ferguson
has shipped to M. Goldsmith, a European
shipper, 1,147 cattle averaging 1,000 pounds,
at a cost of 5 cents. Forty-five averaged
1,720. Three hundred of his own feeding
averaged 1,600.
Wi Hi Hi frop'r, l B, CQMWAY. Clerk,
One square from the depot. Good
Livery Stable Attached. The
kiudetit attention given and guests made
Good Sample Roouia. A table filled
with all all the delicacies of the season.
May be found during the dav, when
not professionally engaged, at brooks &
Lyman's Drug Store , at night, at the residence
of Prof. E. Amende, on High st.
im N A D ra
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
Tobacco, &c. I
rOne door above the Thurston House.
High Street, Paris Kentucky.
Will break colts to best advantage.
Horses bought and gold on a small margin,
also boarded on as good terms as any
other stables in Paris.
geo. w. iuyis;
Dealer In
"Window Shades, Carpets, Oil
Cloths, Msittresses, &c,
f1 Special Attention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Main Street, Paris, Ky.
.Large and Commodious Sample Roomg
on first floor for commercial men. Baggage
transferred to and from the depot
free of charge.
formerly of Cincinnati.
De6ign8, Drawings and Specifications
including costs on all Architecture
and Machinery, furnished aocnratelv nd
promptly. sepl9y
LiYery, Sale
& Feed Stable,
Horses boarded, trained and sold. on
commission. Livery rigs always kept for
public hire. Terms reasonable.
.-! I. - - !. - ' - - '
Paris, Ky.,
"Will attend to ill calls in his line, in
Bourbon and surrounding counties, with
promptness. Charges Reasonable. tf.
Fashionable Barber
Opp. Odd Fellows Hall ..... Pabis, Ky
heirs, I will offer for sale privately, the
farm of 165 acres, situated near
son Station, half way "between Paris and
Lexington, on the K. G. Railroad, with
the branch of the Bethlehem and Hopewell
Turnpike Tunning in front of the
door. About 60 acres are under cultivation,
and balance in grass. Good brick
residence in good repair. Good water,
nrchard. ice-house, barns and all neces
sary outbuildings. This farm is a very
valuable farm pernaps as good land as
there is in the countv or bluegrass region,
and is a rare chance for purchasers desiring
a small farm.
Call on or address me at Paris, Ky.
JBHI J, LOIC, Pn)r. Jill J, LflXC M
Kates, Two Dollars Per Day,
Nice Sample BoomB for Commercial s?nY
Livery and Sale Stable Connected
.I- ....... ... i ..,,.., ,...,.,. .,.,,. ,,.,. . ,.
o. m:. jobs,
Losses Promptly Paid.
Rates as Low as The Loimt
""''' --- -' I,.,'
the shortest and auickest routt
TEXAS. Ticktts to all
points North, East
and West.
Time Card in Effect July 29th, 'SI
Lve Covington S:b0am
Lve Falmouth 95 am 4i35 pUL
Lve Cynthiana 10:40 am 5:40 pm.
Arr Paris . . . ..... . 11:15 am 6:15 pi
Arr Winchester 12:10 pm 7:18 put
Lve Winchester 12:25 pm 7:S0pm.
Lve Richmond 1:40 pm 8:40 pm
Lve Lancaster 10:08 pm
Arr Stanford June 10:85 pin
Lve Stanford June 4:45 am
Lve Lancaster , . 6:10 am
Lve Richmond" 80 am
Arr Winchester 7:83 am 2:05 jki
Lve Winchester ...... 7:38 am 220 pxi
Arr Paris 8:80 am 3:15 paa
Lve Paris 8:80 am 8:15 pm
LveCyntiana 9j05 am 3:52 pm
Lve Falmouth 10:04 am 4:55 pmi
Arr Covington 11:15 nm t:30 piu
Lve Maysville 6:10 am 1:00 pm
Lve Carlisle 7:85 am 2:26 piu
Lve Millersburg 7:6$ ain 2:48 pm
Lve Paris 8:80 am 8:15
Arr Lexington H;2Q am 4:00 pi.-i
Lve Lexington e:00 am 5:25 pin
Lve Paris 0:50 am C:15 yia
Lve Millersburg 7:15 am 0:10 j ii
Lve Carlisle 7:85 am 7:l0 i,m
Arr Maysville 9:00 am 8:a pia
Lve Paris 11:30 am I
Arr Lexington 12:05 pm
Lve lexington 7:40 am 2:25 in i
Arr Paris 8 3Jam 8rt5jttrt
Arrive at Paris going Northward at 8:15 pm,
arriving at Covington at 6:80 pm.
Trains going Southward loaves Covlngten
at 3:00 pm, arriving at :15 pm.
Special Rates to EMIGRANTS
A x&For . tickets, . . rates and ,t information - - tier-
gaining w um, connections, &c, &u OB or
address JOHN STUART, ABt,
G. W. Bekdkb, C. L. Bbowu,
8upt. G. P. & F. A.
mm mi
Grand Opera Euild'ig,
One Square from Railroad Depot ?t
Baggage transferred to and fro, free ' r '
Walnut and Cherry Lo PV
Will pay casn for logs ten', twelve and
and fourteen feet long. Must he straight
and clear of had defects, and not less than
eighteen inches in diameter.
Bboadway, Paris Y-.-
8 to 9 A. M.
1 4 P. M,
7 " 8 P. M.
Office over B. F. Adair's grocery.
. '

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