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l If I Bulgek, the Maysville rapist, will climb the golden stairs next Tuesday. A. NewHOFF has returned from the East, and is in new goods up to his chin. Tiie forty-shocks corn-cutting liars will soon be heard from throughout the land. Pen up your hogs and give them ..a taste, of reen corn and some unadulterated laziness. - Dan Lyons was held over in bonds of S250, in Cynthiana, for shooting with an intent to kill. There's a black man -white-washing and a white man black-washing out at our fair grounds. Wanted To exchange a good linen duster for a first-class overcoat. Hite from '52 to '82 inclusive. The Cerro Gordo Guards will go to Frankfort to-morrow from Mt. Sterling, to attend the inaugural ceremonies. 4 Plant your fall advertisements now and cover them deep with liberality, and in a. short time you'll harvest rich returns. ") ' The Carrie Stanley Dramatic Company will play at our Opera House during the fair week, commencing Monday night. A showek of wheat straw is reported from Big Spring, Meade county. A whirlwind had evidently been getting in its work. T. O. EAsnroKD, the bill-poster, has been making a several days' run over the K. C. andC.&O. roads billing the various excursions. -- At the State meeting of the Christian Church now in session at Cynthiana, 150 preachers and a large membership are in attendance. l The Tress says that 7,000 people attended the Lexington fair Wednesday, and of course the attendance was much larger on "Dude day" Thursday. -- The Third National Bank has been organized at Lexington with a capital of 5100,000. It takes the place of the private bank of Grinstead & Bradley. Mt. Sterling is learning city ways fast. Her indebtedness exceeds her assets $2,997 22, and the cost of running the place one year exceeds the income 51,625. : Your uncle Jack Frost blew his breath on the-air Wednesday night. We are constrained to remark that your uncle Jack should be made to g'way from dar ! aBest display of ferns in bloom," is the way ifreads m the Lexington fair catalogue. One thousand dollars will be paid for a fern bloom deliveredat this office. ' Gov., Blackburn Wednesday pardoned Martin Calpin and Frank Rawlings, sent to the penitentiary from Louisville respectively for nine and three years. W. P. Chambers was elected as City Councilman Tuesday night, to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of W. H. now a resident of Carlisle. Joe. Blackburn has withdrawn his candidacy for the Speakership of the U. S. Congress, in favor of Carlisle, and has announced himself a candidate for U. S. Senator. -- A coLOREDman named Cash Clay, got his hand caught in the machinery of Capt. Thomas' planing mill yesterday, and it was badly cruihed before it could be extricated. . In our published list of ex-members of the Second Ky. (C. S. Ainf antry living in Bourbon, we inadvertently omitted the names of Jas. E. Paton E. T. Phillips and "Cap"AUen' ,. v- it. Smith Kennex has found abundant surface indications of a rich lead mine on his farm. Specimens brought to this office show more than half pure lead in large lumps of ore. Samuel Rogers' little child, aged about one year, swallowed a spider Wednesday, and died from the effects of the poison in three hours, in the Plum Lick neighborhood. - A heavy wind and thunder storm prevailed between here and Millersburg Tuesday afternoon, The lightning struck a tree inWm. Tarr's yard. The fall of rain was light. A burglar stole $125 from Capt. "Wm. Sawyers, at "Winchester, Monday night, and "Wm. McKenzie got severely cut in the jaw-by M. B. Anderson, in a falling-out over a horse feed. Davis & Davis will probably move their merchant tailoring establishment to the grocery room now occupied by Lovely & "White. They say that they are too much crowded where the are. The De Molay Commandery of Knights Templar, on Louisville, won the prize at the drill of the Grand Conclave at San Francis co. The prize IS a SOlia suver vase four inches high, and weighs 200 ounces. o In publishing a so-called list of the Orphan Brigade in Bourbon county, the local editor o the Kentuckian has made it as clear as mud (by some unaccountable military combination) that the 2nd Ky. Reigiment was theFirst Ky. Brigade. Joe Spears, of this precinct, left with this offlce. a basket of the finest and largest pehes seen in this city this season. He infoVmsusthathe has a large crop of the same, and can supply all local orders left tjfetween now and the first of October. Barnum's manager has telegraghed to Ed. SWift, at Lexington, that he will parade all Ms hippodrome and menagerie, including Jumbo, around the circle at the fair grounds at 10 o'clock to-morrow morning. This will be a drawing feature for both the fair and circus. The K. C. and C. & O. roads have consented to issue certificates at their Lexington office, to those attending the reunion of the Orphan Brigade next Wednesday, allowing return tickets at one cent per mile. Certificates to be void unless presented on or before ' Sept. 7th. ' 1 Semi-Weekly Bourbon lews. Independent and Democratic Published from the Happy Side of Life for the Beaeflt of Those Now Having Breath in Their Bodies. Price, $2, 00 for One Year, or, $2,000 for 1,000 Years CASH ! 5' .VOL. II. PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY: FRIDAY, AUGUST 31. 1883. 0.159. iJPi2 Three precincts in Scott county will vote September 22d on a proposition to subscribe 50,000 to the Paris, Frankfort & Georgetown Railroad. - Kid Gloves in Opera Shades fitted and warranted; all styles of collars, Handkerchiefs, to hose, corsets, nobby coin and sterling silver Jewelry, and in fact everything for the ladies, new, neat and cheap at Mrs. J. E. Paton's. 2t a Monday will be Court-day. Call in and tell us how you 're getting along abusing the ill tobacco worms and the weather, and how you've been disappointed about money from sources where you never expected to get a dollar. It is now rumored that Jumbo wont bo on exhibition at Lexington, on account of his special car being unable to pass through the K. C. bridges and tunnels. It is said that Monarchist will be the largest elephant on exhibition. E. The first twenty miles of the Kentucky Union Railroad will be advertised to be let for construction about the 5th of September, and the company say that cars will be running from Winchester to Clay City by the 1st of July, 4884. Excursion trains will leave Lexington after Barnum's circus Saturday night, for both Covington and Maysville. Round-trip fare from here, 75 cents, including circus ticket, $1.25. The Lexington fair will also be held on Saturday. Mayor Purnell enforced the law Tuesday regarding pool tables, and has ordered the marshals to arrest all owners of such tables as are run without the payment of the 125 license as required on all billiard tables. Several table-owners have already made application for licenses. x It'll soon be time for John Hite to say "carve dat 'possum," and a few words about "R" being in September and "delicious bivalves." Particularly is the 'possum's collision with pokeberry time a refreshing event too, in way of a news item, to the news-hungering people. W. W. Gill and George Siedner having obtained the fair privileges forselling watermelons, have purchased several thousand extra fine melons from Wilson's Bottom, Mason county, Kentucky, and can supply the trade in general, in the city and out, at astonishingly low figures. We stop our calamity mill just a moment this morning to say that the State of Missouri is getting Col. Frank James in a mighty tight place, and it is feared that he will have to fight his way out. The whole neighborhood around Gallatin is swearing against him just as hard as it can. Miss Ada Miller, granddaughter of Mrs T. P. Shelman, was married at the death-bed of her grandmother, at Canaan, Ohio, week before last. Miss Ada was to marry a week later, but Mrs. Shelman wanted to witness the ceremony and It was performed at her bedside just before she died. Carlisle Mercury. Four pickpockets giving the names of Smith, King, Edwards and Jones, were arrested at the Lexington fair Wednesday. They had stolen four pocket-books containing something over S100 in sum total. The arrest of all four were made by Deputy Slier- I , Unll J1. . Jl 1 X J3 1 I iff maot .-. - Hall, who came up on them dividing the swag in rear of a cluster of buggies. The K. C. road is red hot and running over with excursions of all classes, and it is now a hard matter to get a seat on a passenger train going in any direction. The Ohio river passenger traffic is now all coming around this way from Maysville. All this month has been a f or the road, and it will be kept up for at least six weeks later. The Lexington fair had her "Cincinnati day" "Wednesday, and four pickpockets were J gathered in by the boys in blue. Now it behooves the officers of our association when they announce "Flat Rock" and "Jacks-town's days" to put on an extra police force and be on the mammoth alert. Two crowded "Black Maria" coaches may be looked for on Thursday "Flat Rock day." Clay "Wilson has been scaring the negroes mightly on Cane Ridge of nights lately, by making an unearthly noise like a wild beast, with a "dumb bull." One night recently 'a yellow-eyed mulatto slipped out and shot at what he called a "link," and since then there's been a "missing link" in the neighborhood. It is said that there's a good deal of fallen corn now in the neighborhood. Haverly's Minstrels, "The Blackbirds of a Nation," are billed for an exhibition at our Opera House, for Sept. 12th. The Indi anapolis Journal says of them: "Haverly's Minstrels played to a packed house st night, and gave the best performance ever witnessed in this city. There is evor a tone of quiet refinement about Haverly's Minstrels that surrounds no other company, and the most cultured and refined patron will find them a source of pleasure ond. amusement." A High Testimonial. In announcing the fact thater music school will open in this city next week, Mrs. Isaac Clay appends the following testimonial from her teacher in Cincinnati, under whom she has been receiving instructions for several months: Cincinnati, Aug. 29th, '83. Mrs. Isaac Clay being perfectly competent to teach my method of playing the Pianoforte, I give her this testimonial in order to rimmmend her to anyone who desires to leurn this instrument with success. HENRY G. ANDRES. 1 Grist that Didn't Go Through. Gov. Blackburn was yesterday beselged by an immense army of pardon seekers. The most conspicuous case was that of Redmon, who killed the clerk of the Bourbon House. . To the honor of the executive be it said he refused to interfere in this case, emphatically asserting that he would rather ., flrhisTifrht arm than do so. He said that ten out of twelve of the jury had been for conviction, and two for acquittal and that he would not back his judgement against that of the ten good and true citizens. Other cases were refused in equally short and emphatic terms. Even Judge Tewell failed to procure a pardon for wiich J he applied.-Lexington Transcript. SC tNTIJLI uVT rONS. The first day of our fair will be Dudes-day. Walter. Tilton Shannon, of Kansas, has returned his old home at Carlisle. J. H. Lstton and son left here Wednesday, bo for a trip through Texas. Capt. Pate Miller returned Tuesday,f rom short visit to friends in Missouri. D. D. Conway's baby, who has been quite with flux, has about recovered. Walter Conway, formerly of Carlisle, now drives a milk wagon at Lexington. Joe Newhall graduated at the Stanford steam mill in just one week, and is back at the shop again. Several parties from here attended the State Christian Missionary Meeting at Cynthiana Wednesday. The Carlisle Mercury reports Cashier F. Congleton still improving in health, on his Western tour. Rev. J. M.Evans has returned from evangelizing at Hustonville, where he had 23 accessions to the church. A dudine walking up street yesterday with a dude, was heard to ask him "if Jumbo was an opera singer?" Mrs. H. H. Long, of this city, has a finely executed crayon of Col. A. M. Swope on exhibition at the Lexington fair. The Misses Hickman returned home Thusday, after an extended tour through the Eastern States and Canadas. Miss Nannie Shy will open school at the Rafferty school-house, near Blue Licks on September 3rd. Carlisle.ilfercurz. It is said that hugging wears a bear out within twenty years. If that be true, preacher bears must be very short but sweet-lived. Miss Katie Purnell, of Millersburg, has arrived here to be the guest of her brother-in-law, Mayor W. M. Purnell, for several weeks. Mrs. Hattie Hill having returned from a tour East and through Canada, is now preparing to go to Richmond, Ind., in a few days, to teach an Art class.' It is queer to observe how naturally the right arm of some of our young men will freeze to calico these pleasant evenings particularly on the back streets. It is softly whispered by the little birds that jump from bush to bush, that Major Morey, of the Cynthiana News, is soon to wed a fair Jady of Kansasity. A sleeping car conductor on the K. C. R. It. road asked an old lady if she wanted a double berth "Goodness sakes alive, no !" she cried, "How could a body of my age handle a pair of twins ?" An absent-minded woman, in this city, put corn-plaster on a letter and stuck a postage stamp on her corn. Neither the letter nor the corn went away; she having neglected to write "in haste" on the left hand corner of her stamped corn. At the Cynthiana Hop Friday night, Miss Clrra Bacon, of this city, wore a hand-painted white satin; Miss Sallie" Redmon wore a blue silk and pink Jersey; Miss Lizzie Wilmore a wkite Paris muslin; and Miss Lizzie Taylor, of Millersburg, a terra cotta silk and velvet. The News is in receipt of a neat card saying: "Miss Katie B. Davis and W. O. Hinton will be pleased to see you on Monday even- g L 3rd at 8 Q,clock to meet Miss An ?' ' ' nie Vaughn, at Fleetwood, Bourbon County, Kentucky." Miss Vaughn is from Paducah, and will be a guest of Mrs. John T. Hinton, during the fair. Lake Moosehicmagunticiocknahmajus, in' Maine, is pronounced a popular summer resort. And we should think that was about the only way it could be pronounced. Another popular resort in that State is but very few people resort to the task of spelling it. Norristown Herald. The Transcript says that the landlady of a certain maiso'n dejoie of that city, has the mottoes "God Bless Our Home" and "Tho Lord is my. Helper," hanging on the inner walls, and that she indulges in fervent prayer every night. She explains away the inconsistency by saying that she does not consider herself responsible for the morals of her "boarders." Dr. David Lyman, of the firm of Brooks & Lyman, druggists, who ever keeps a sharp lookout for the fastidious wants of bon-ton society, has gone to Cincinnati to select a line of specialties in way of ladies' toilets and nice little peculiarities too numerous to mention, specially for the fair, hops and theatrical performances. Of course, every lady who does not want to be badly left, will call and be numbered among the beautiful and extremely happy. Wednesday was 'Cincinnati Day" at the Lexington fair. Among those who attended on a special train, were: Mayor Stephens, Judge Von Martels, B. P. W. Boyce and Doll, City Clerk Henderson, Presidents Sadler and Smith, of the Boards of Councilmen and Aldermen, and several members of those 'bod ies. A number of Exposition Commissioners also attended. Barnes On Ingersoll. In reviewing Ingersoll's "Mistakes of Moses," the Rev. Geo. Q. Barnes says: "It is a terrible book, because unanswerable it is from the orthodox standpoint. My heart bleeds for the man who wrote it. TO me tho answer to all he writes is simply this: "You have mistaken my God." Not a winged arrow he shoots smites a joint in my heavenly harness now; but I would not have read that book ten years ago for a thousand worlds. Torday, thank God, it helps me; for I know God. Col. Ingersoll does not seem to me to be an "infidel" in the popular sense of the word, but rather an intrepid man driv en to bay by a aevn on uoa's inrone. i wm not relinquisn tne nope x,nai one aay ne wm spr mv God and worsnlD at His dear feet. How pathetic the closing sentence of one of his chapters, wnere aiier aescnDing me things tnat our God is charged with by those who Know Him not as He is, he writes "If thore be a God, I pray Him to write in Hit book, opposite my hame, that I denied this lie for Him." The sentence thrilled me, for my life is devoted to the denial of just such lies against my oiesseu. vuu uuu rumcr. Mav the devil, who is at the bottom of all this deception of us all. throw a boomerang in Col. Ingersoll's case that shall smite himself heavily in the recoil. This bold man has "the courage of his convictions" and writes what thousands think in secret. "Col. Ingersoll is not an infidel," if I know one. I never read his book until yesterday. I warn all who are not intelligibly impregnable in God's Love not to touch Jiis book. To such it will be "good,reading," to others death by poison A Good Brass Band. The band from Carlisle which furnished music for the Colored Odd Fellows last Saturday is said to be the best of its color in the State, having taken several prizes over other bands. liiohmond Herald. The Herald evidently hasn't heard our Paris band. When it does hear it, there'll repenting in coffee-sacks and ashes for making that rash specefc. m Ha "Got There Eli." Eli IIujiphi EY3, a man of sin and sorrow, got sentenced in the Mayor's Court Wednesday morning to a term on the city rockpile for the fifth time this Summer, for drunkenness. His friends had only paid him off from a late sentence Saturday evening last. EH always repents and promises to do better, but has a weakness for the flowing kill-me-quick. At Cynthiana a night or two ago, Henry Bell and Wesley Ross had a deadly combat. Bell's wife was down the street, and it being late she insisted on Ross going home with her. They wero met by Bell, when hot words ensued. Bell knocked Ross down, jumped' on him, jerked out a knife and begun cutting him in a fearful manner. He inflicted several ugly gashes in his head and one in his hand. After cutting him he grabbed a rock, fracturing his skull. Medical aid was immediately summoned, and pronounced his wounds of the most serious nature. He was taken to his home, where he now lingers in a critical condition.' Bourbon Female College. Catalogues are out announcing the opening of the above named college, September 10th. The Faculty for the scholastic year of and their allotted departments aye as follows: A. Sanders, Principal, ics, Telegraphy and Book-keeping; Miss Lizzie Ford, Latin and Natural Science; Miss Sue M. Talbott, French and English Literature; Miss Annie Finch, History and Reading; Mrs. E. A. Muth, German; Miss Emily Holliday, Art; Miss Carrie Bivens, Wax and Fa,ncy Needlework; Music Department Prof. A. M. Gutzeit, Piano and Organ; Miss Alice Ford,' Pianoist; Miss Allie Sanders, Organist and Vocalist. It will be observed that each teacher has his or her specialty a specialty in which he or she is best adapted to teach the ruling principal being that a shoemaker is better adapted to make shoos than he is to teach music, French or German, and that French or German teachers are better adapted to, teach Freuch and German than to make shoes. Lawyers cannot set type, neither can type-setters practice law and lie like lawyers. Every man and woman to his or her trade; every teacher to his or her trade, as it were. See! The school bids fair to open under the most favorable auspices. ' o The Trader, Turfman, Farmer and Sportsman. J. "W. Allison took three premiums on jacks and jennets at the Lexington fair Wednesday. Bob Owen, of North Niddletown, came in for a share of the Short-horn honors at the Lexington fair Tuesday. Caldwell & Mason, dealers in wool and yarn manufacturers' supplies, Philadelphia, have suspended. Liabilities, 10,000. The programme of the fall meeting at which is on September 15th, is regard ed by turfmen as one of the most attractive announcements of the season. Eight nundred head of Jersey cattle and a number of ponies, sheep and hogs, valued at $75,000, were landed at Chester, Pa., yesterday, from Hull. The animals will be quarantined. Old corn is worth S3 per barrel here now. The new corn crop will be cut very short all over the county. At Muirs it is said that the crflp wont average two barrels per acre. A man from Robertson county says it wont make over a barrel there. Cyclone proved himself to be a first-class trotter on Tuesday, winning the 2:27 trot in three straight heats, and beating the finest field that ever trotted here, and making two heats in 2:25. He' is the property of Col. M. M. Clay, of Bourbon, and is by Caliban. Lexington Pre&s. W. S. Caldwell, of Nicholas county, was very quietly married in Carlisle, yesterday, to Miss Alice Norvell, sister to Joe Norvell and Mrs Judge T. F. Hargis. Charles Innes, an old resident of Fayette county, died Tuesday at his residence on the Russell's Cave .'pike, at the age of G2 years. Benjamin Doty, an old resident of the Millersburg precinct, died in Lexington Tuesday, from the effects of a sunstroke the preceding: Wednesday. He was the father-in-law of John Isbell and R. G. Griffin, of this city a ud precinct. g BOUBBON FAIB LOCALS. Gentelmen attending the Bourbon fair and hops, will be waited on with neatness and alacrity, by the affable Professor James Frazier and MS JJUIHV lrt JtliMJ, UyjMU. IHIi JJII, X1UUOC, upstairs. 4t V. Boos, the confectioner, who keeps the finest assortment of .French candies and confections in the city, announces that he has added a line of groceries, incl'jtding the finest old whiskies and wines to his stock. Give him a call if you want the pure "juice" a few doors above the Thurston Mouse. 2t Batierton & James desire to call special atten tion of visitors to the fair from a distance to their well-known andpopular saloon, on Haiti Street, where the oldest and finest liquors, the best lemonades and fancy drinkst cigars and tobaccos can be obtained.. A fine billiard room is attached, and all natrons will be mad comfortable and ft happy. it W, H. H, JOHNSON, Prop'r, W. B, EDMWAY. Clerk, JOHHSOH HOUSE, MILLERSBURG, KY. One square from the depot. Good Livery Stable Attached. The kiudest attention given and guests made comfortable. Good Sample Rooms. A table filled with all all the delicacies of the season. RATES REASONABLE. WM. KENNEY, M. D., PKACTITIONKR op MEDICINE & SURGERY, May be found during the day, when not professionally engaged, at Brooks & Lyman's Drug Store , at night, at the residence of Prof. E. Amende, on High st. CHRIS. GROSOHE, BAKER f C1M0IER, DEALER IN Fruits, Cakes, Fancy Goods, Cigars and Tobacco, &c. FRESH BREAD EVERY DAY. JBST'One door above the Thurston House. NEW DRUG STORE. formerly with Davis & Lyle, respectfully informs the public that he can be found one door above the post-office, where he has a new and complete stock of drugs in fact, everything in the drug line as new, bright and shining as a silver dollar. Prescriptions carefully compounded at all hours, from the purest drugs. .. The purest and oldest liquors for purposes only, and the rinest cigars ai d tobacco on the market, kept constantly on hand. A liberal share of the public patronage is respectfully solicited. S. B. EWALT, LIVERY SALE AND COMMISSION STABLE, High Street-Parts Kentucky. Will .break colts to best advantage. Horses bought and sold on a Hiuall margin, also boarded on as good terms as any other stables in Paris. 6E0..W. DAYIS, Dealer In FURNITURE, Window Shades, Carpets, Oil Cloths, Mattresses, &c., $&- Special Attention Given to Undertaking and Repairing. Main Street, Paris, Ky. 'Kimmy' Kimbrough, Jas. S. Huff KIIBMJGH HOUSE, CARLISLE, KY. KIMBROUGH & HUFF, Prop's. o Large and Commodious Sample Rooms on first floor for commercial men. Baggage transferred to and from the depot free of charge. T. V. HALL, AND MECHANICAL ENGINEEtt, formerly of Cincinnati. MTT.LERRBTJRG. KY. - - - "-"" "- rjDesigns, Drawings and Specifications including costs on all Arriritecture and Machinery, furnished accurately and promptly. sepl9y R. l!. KENNEY, SU EL VETO H , Paris Ky., Will attend to all calls in his line, in Bombon and surrounding counties, with nrnmnhpss. Charires Reasonable. . tf 1883. 1884. FEMALE COLLEGE. THE College Is pleasantly located on Main street, Paris, Ky. The school-rooms and boarding department are perfect in all their appointments, ready for the ensuing term. The College opens Monday, September 10th 1888, with a faculty of 10 teachers. A. SANDERS, Principal. Walnut ui Cherry Logs. Will pay cash for logs ten, twelve and and fourteen feet long. Must be straight and clear of had defects, and not less than eighteen inches in diameter. apr.6V6m J. M. THOMAS. HENRY DATJM, Fashionable 'Barber OppA)dd Fllot?s Hail .... Pat 4 I " MI J, LONG, Prop'r. JIN J, L08G, Clerit PURHELL HOUSE, MILLERSBURG, KY. Bates, Two Dollars Per Day. Nice Sample ."Rooms for Commercial men. Livery and Sale Stable Connected - FIRE IHSURAHCE I -AGENT FOR- 1 LARGEST COMPANIES 1 IN THE WORLD I Losses Promptly Paid. Rates as Low as The Lowest. "BLUE GRASS ROUTE" KY. CENTRAL RAIL ROAD. Is the shortest and quickest route to MISSOURI, KANSAS and TEXAS. Tickets to all points North, East and West. Time Card in Effect July 29th, '83: TRAINS SOUTH. Lve Covington 8:00 am 3:00 pm Lve Falmouth 9:35 am 4:35 pm Lve Cynthiana 10:40 am 5:40 pm An- Paris 11:15 am 6:15 pm Arr "Winchester 12:10 pm 7:15 pm Lve Winchester 12:25 pm 7:30 pin Lve Richmond . . 1:40 pm 8:40 pm LVe Lancaster 10:08 pm Arr Stanford June 10:35 pm TRAINS NORTH. Lve Stanford June 4:45 am Lvo Lancaster 5:10 am Lve Richmond 0:30 am 1:00 pm Arr Winchester 7:33 am 2:05 pm Lve Winchester 7:33 am 2:20 pm., Arr Paries 8:30 am 3:15 pm Lve Paris 8:30 am 3:15 pm LveCyntiana 9:05am 3:52 pm Lve Falmouth ..,..'.. 10:04 am 4:55 pm Arr Covington . . . . . 11:45 am 6:30 pm MAYSVILLE A LEXINGTON DIVISION. trains south. Lve Maysville 6:10 am 1:00 pm Lve Carlisle 7:35 am 2:20 pm Lve Millersburg . 7:58 am" 2:48 pm Lve Paris ". . . 8:30 am 3:15 pm Arr Lexington 90am 4:00 pm TRAINS NORTH. Lve Lexington ..,.-... C:00am 5:25 pm Lve Paris 0:50 am 6:15 pia Lve Millersburg ...... 7:15 am 6:40 Lve Carlisle 7:35 am 7:00 pm Arr Maysville 9:00 am 8:30 pm LEXINGTON ACCOMMODATION. Lve Paris 11:30 am I Arr Lexington 12:05 pm Lve Lexington 7:40 am 2:25 i m Arr Paris 8 30 am 3:15 pm SUNDAY TRAINS Arrive at Paris going Northward at 3:15 pm, arriving at Covington at 6:30 pm. Trains going Southward leaves Covington-at 3:00 pm, arriving at 6:15 pm. Special Rates to EMIGRANTS. 3For tickets, rates and information pertaining to time, connections, &c, call on or address . JOHN STUART, Agent, , Paris, Kt. G. "W. Bender, C. L. Brown, Supt. G. P. & F. A, ' JAMES McARDLE, MEUHT TAILOR, Grand Opera Build'gj CINCINNATI, O. , LAIAH HOUSE, (GEEEN CHEATHAM, Pkop'b.) CARLISLE, KY. o One Square from Railroad DepotAll Baggage transferred to and fro, free at charge 1 XilVERY STABLE ATTACHED novl4y T. W. POTTS, r i LiYery, baie & Feed Stable J CARLISLE, KY Horses hoarded, trained and sold oa commission. Livery rigs always kept for public hire. Terms reasonable. DE. YMSAHT. t Broadway, Pabis .t, 8 to 9 A. M 1 4 P.-M, 7 " 8 P. M. 4 SHARES T. THKOOP CARLISLE, - -- KY, Office over B. F. Adair's groGxy. ' r' f novl5y .