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Semi-weekly Bourbon news. [volume] (Paris, Bourbon County, Kentucky.) 1883-1895, September 04, 1883, Image 1

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Semi-Weekly Bourbon ' 'lews: ty '.- !.:
MS SOMafci
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,l,000 !
VOL.11. PARIS, BOUftBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY: TUESDAY. AUGUST ,4 1883. NO. 160
'
THE DUDE.
What is the Dude, papa," she said,
With sweet enquiring eyes;
And to the knowledge seeking maid
Her daddy thus replies :
A weak mustache, a cigarette,
A thirteen buttoned vest,
A curled rim hat a minaret
Two watch chains cross the breast :
A pair of bangs, a lazy drawl,
A lack-a-daisy air I
For gossip at the club or ball
Some little past "affair."
Two pointed shcfe, two spindled shanks
Complete the nether charms;
And follow filthy in the raulia
The two bow-legged arms I
An empty head, a boffoon's sense,
A poising attitude !
"By jove !" "Egad !" "But aw !" "Immense !"
All these make up a Dude.
10
You should all monkey to the grand stand
his afternoon.
A. P. Allis and wife returned home fro m
New York Saturday.
. .
"AIiDerny Park" is what they now call
our Court-House yard.
The Lexington papers claim that 11,000 persons
attnded their fair last Thursday.
Hail stones seriously injured the tobacco
crops in Montgomery andClark counties last
week.
Seasioxd's Combination will play at our
Opera House, on the nights of Sept. 13, 14
and 15.
Pools on the fair races will be sold every
morning and evening at the Bourbon
House.
--
A freight train killed two horses for Mrs.
James Kiser, near Riser's Station, one night
last week.
To-morrow is opening day of the Cincinnati
Exposition, and is a big holiday in consequence.
Tiie Maysville ice company has started to
work at last, and is making six tons of real
cold ice per day.
For Sale. Finest saddle and harness
horse in the county. Address, Jas. N. Stone,
Little Rock, Ky. -it.
Save your sunflower seed that the crop
may be large next year in case of cholera or
other malarial diseases.
A spark from a thresher engine set fire to
and destroyed a stack of wheat for Robt.
Scott,' of Harrison county, last week.
A tarred rat will frighten with its cries
the entire rat fraternity so that they will
leave the premises ahd never return.
The State Meeting of the Christian chnrch
adjourned at Cynthiana, last week to meet
in this city next August.
'
The Ohio & Mississippi is selling tickets
from Cincinnati to St. Louis for S1.50 this
week. It is cutting rates with the L; & N
and St. Louis Air Line.
Geo. JTohnson, a colored ex-convict, has
been arrested for burglary committed on
Mattox Bros, and A. Stewart's groceries,
last week, at Cynthiana.
. 4
OarijAnd Moore is running an opposition
line to the Black Maria this week, and is
running on fast time at cut rates. Jim Stone
is thought to be the money power behind
the new line.
t
John Tudor, who shot and killed a negro
Avoman who was stealing water-melons from
his patch some weeks ago, in Fayette county,
was tried Friday before Squires Muirand
Jewell and acquitted.
The Seventh Regiment Band, playing at
the Louisville Exposition, gave a concert in
Mammoth Cave, and the music as it reechoed
through the cavernous depths was
pronounced sublime.
o
James Jamison walked into a drug store
at Nicholasville, and mistaking aqua ammonia
for brandy took a big drink. It came
near being his last, as the doctors had some
trouble in saving him.
--
The Lexington running races and the reunion
of the Orphan Brigade collide with
our fair to-morrow. The News is perplexed
because only two of the occasions can be
taken in very satisfactorily.
Kid Gloves in Opera Shades fitted and
warranted; all styles of collars, Handkerchiefs,
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
: 4
Mrs. Isaac Clay's music school opened
here yesterday, under the most favorable
auspices. Her school largely outnumbers
that of last year, and her prospect for several
more new scholars before te week is ended
ife flattering.
--
'A sunflower, fifteen inches in diameter,
wpifrhimr f ull 5 pounds, is the property of
Mr. B. F. Curtis, who raised it in his garden.
The stalk from which it was cut was 18 feet
high and measured over 3 inches at the bot
tom. Winchester Sun.
--
Jacob Speyer, a junk dealer of Lexington,
went out of his office with a supposed customer
to get a drink, leaving the safe open.
While he was gone another dropped in and
robbed the safe of $130, and the supposed
customer soon disappeared.
-
The jury in the Letcher murder trial at
Nicholasville were discharged Saturday, not
being able to render a verdict. They stood
five for acquittal, four for hanging, two for
manslaughter, and one couldn't make up
his mind. Letcher's bail was fixed at $1,500.
' ' '
On account of a brakeman of conductor
Beckett's freight train leaving a switch open,
a passenger train under charge of conductor
Throckmorten, ran into the rear end of a
freight train near our freight depot, yesterday
morning. Only the cow-catcher and a
box car sligh tly damaged.
At Salyersville, Magoffin county, Friday,
an altercation between the Arnettos and
Risenors terminated in a shooting, in which
Parish Arnetto, a prominent citizen, was
fatally shot, and a man-by the name of Jones
was wounded in the face and head. Others
were wounded, but not seriously. No arrests
yer.
Half a million bushels of corn were received
in Chicago on Saturday. If frost
holds off corn is expected to drop down to
forty cents. Oats were weak and wheat
closed at ninety-nine for the September option.
Provisions were a shade higher; in
the New York stock market prices were
well maintained.
--
Last week during a violent thunderstorm
at Cynthiana, a little girl grabbed her baby
sister out of the cradle and hugged it closely
in her own bed. Next morning when asked
by her mother why she did it, thinking that
it was for the babe's protection she was as"
tounded with the reply: "Mamma, I thought
God wouldn't let the thunder hurt an innocent
little thing like baby, so I took it in
my arms to save myself !"
When you have occasion to send small
sums of money now, say from 25 cents to
54.99, you can buy one of those new postal
notes from your postmaster for 3 cents, and
safely transmit it in a letter. It is much
cheaper than the money ordor and registered
letter systems, and is not half the trouble.
The new law regarding these postal notes
went into effect yesterday. They are handsome
brown-backed notes, much resembling
the U. S. Treasury gold notes.
;
The circus at Lexington Saturday was attended
by 20,000 in the afternoon, and 15,000
at the nights performance. In the afternoon
several hundred were refused admittance,
owing to every seat being taken. It was the
largest show and the largest day ever Lexington
experienced. -Every thins: that could
be had to eat or drink w,as consumed by the
thousands of excited, famishing fools, and
the town was left dry as a bone. Excursion
trains and all manner of conveyances were
running all Saturday night in ge'tting the
multitude away from that dry, dusty and
suffocating inland city.
Little Brown Jugs.
The Ladies' Missionary Society of the
Christian Church of this city has determined
to have a jug breaking some time in October,
and several young ladies are now
passing their little jugs arouud. Mrs. Judge
Reid, of Mt. Sterling, will be invited to address
the Society, at the jug breaking.
?
Storc Burned at Shawhnn.
Saturday- night he new brick store-room
and general stock of merchandise, the pi-op
crtyof Alex Reller, burned at Shawhan's
Station. Loss, about 10,000. Insurance on
building, 3,500; on stock, 4,000. The fire is
supposed to have originated from a lamp
left burning, by the clerk, who attended
the circus at Lexington on the late train
that passed up the road. Nothing was
saved not even a shot-gun belonging to
Will McClintock or Capt. Doherer's boots.
Friendly Advice.
If the Kentucky Central magnates will
furnish ample passenger accommodations
on Thursday, Friday and Saturday, of this
week, our fair will be the largest attended
than ever before. On Saturday the transportation
was not over half equal to the demand,
and hundreds of our best citizens
had to stay home in consequence of the
rougher element taking possession of the
trains. The road may be doing all it can
with its present transportation facilities,
but certainly the traffic of the road demands
that every passenger shall have a
seat, on excursion as well as , regular
trains.
Too Intimate Peculiar.
Stanford Journal: Bob Whitley has had
suspicions that his wife and Elijah Baugh-man
were more intimate than persons bearing
no closer relations than they should be.
Sunday night be laid for them and found
that his worst fears were true. Arming
himself with a pistol and a hickory switch,
he applied the latter in a lively manner to
the back of his faithless bride until she
made all sorts of promises of reformation
and with the former sought the destroyer
of his happiness. He found him in the
amen corner of the Baptist church, wearing
a most sanctimonious cast of countenance.
Charging him with the act right in
the face of the congregation, he pointed the
weapon at his breast, but the brethren unfortunately
seized him in time to prevent
bloodshed, and the irate Bob was hustled
out of the building and Elijah still lives to
continue his wickedness. We ought perhaps
to have stated in the outstart that all the
parties are colored.
Distinguished Visitors Coming.
A party of leading capitalists, manufactures
and representative men from the
East will leave Philadelphia, upon invitation
of Commissioners of Louisville Cotton
Exposition, to visit the latter place, the last
of September. Their programme also embraces
a visit to the ex-Governors of the
middle and New England states who represented
their States at the Philadelphia Centennial.
They return by way of Lexington
and Paris, spending a day in each place.
The party will be under the leadership of
Col. Jesse Peyton, who left this county forty-two
years ago now a retired importing
merchant of Philadelphia a gentleman of
worthy standing and accomplishments, well
known to our old merchants, as having been
born in Nicholas county, and having spent
his early life in Flat Rock, in the
business. He is a man of untiring
zeal, and has for for years been one of the
leading spirits in public improvements in
Philadelphia, and it was he who gave birth
to the germ from whence sprang the great
Centennial Exposition of
As Paris has been exceedingly liberal In
the proffer of 50 acres of land to a corporation
for a site for the railroad machine
shops, we suggest to the citizens of town
and County, that the hospitalities of the
whole county be extended in the shape of a
public reception at the fair grounds it!a a
speech of welcome from the silver-tongued
Blackburn.
Tradition has not been silent, even in the
far East, to the receptions we give strangers
when casually stopping in our midst; no
greater occasion for it's extension ever pre
sented itself. Let us give the Eastern visitors
such a reception as will most redound
to our old name.v
a p.rnouet party consisting of twenty-
Wm, Tarr-s
sppnttho.dat
e,ght persons
last "Wednesday."?'
SCINTILLATIONS.
Mis3 Berge, of Louisville, Is the guest of
Miss Maggie Clay.
Miss Lizzie Jett, of Richmond, is the
guest of Mrs. W. T. Brooks.
Mrs. W. L. McClintock left last wek for
Chicago, on a pleasure trip.
Mrs. Dr. Bierbower, of Texas, is the guest
of her sister, Mrs. C. A. Daugherty.
Ed. Boyd, of Carlisle, returned home
from his trip East, Saturday night.
Miss Mollle Fornian has returned home
from an extended visit to friends abroad.
The young man of Cynthiana are arranging
for lectures by Talmage and Ingersoll.
Misses Ella and Gatewood Glvens, of
Stanford, are the guests of Miss Lucy Moore
this week.
Senator John S.Williams is billed for a
speech at the fair grpunds at Hopkinsvillc,
October 3d.
Elder G. E. Sweeney Avill preach at Old
Caneridge3rd Sunday in this month at 10
o'clock a. m.
Miss Addie Hickman, of Covington, and
Miss Fannie Shropshire.. will visit Mas. D
Turney this week.
Mrs. Judge Richard Reid and Mrs. Perre
lectured before the Ladies' Foreign Mission
at Cynthiana last week.
Miss Eva Sampson, of Cincinnati, and
Miss Anna Collins, of Covington, are the
guests of Mrs. O. A. Gilman.
Mrs. Jennie nail and son, of near Mt.
Sterling, and Miss Mollie Brown, of Ricn
mond, are visiting Mrs. Lou Jones.
Capt. Turney, family and all local assistants,
have returned home from the Licks,
the Arlington having closed Saturday.
Misses Fannie Funk, of Lexington, and
Theresa Risk and Mary Carrick, of Georgetown,
will be the guests of Mrs. Dr. Robt.
Smith, this week.
H. P. Wayde and wife, of Jefferson,
Ohio, are attending our fair this week. Mr.
Wayde is the owner of Mapleton, Reville
and Geo, W who are all to take part In the
fair trots.
The hatter gets a dollar by making a hat
brim straight. The following season he gets
another dollar for turning the brim up.
The next season he gets another dollar for
turning the brim down.
Now just as the net Jersey Jacket which
is being tossed aside to the cheap tables in
the East and making a fashion rage here, it
is announced that jetted Jerseys are to follow
as a fall event in fashions,
Messrs. J. D. Hall and W. B. Ernest, of
Glade Springs, an d W. L. Moore, M. M.
J. S. Gillispie, and J. Barnes, of
ICnob, Virginia, are guests at the Boui'bon
House, and are attending our fair.
Jumbo, Abe Buford and Craddock were
in Lexington Saturday, and yet the citizens
were not happy. They wanted a whole con
cress of zulus and ourangoutangs to satiate
their morbid desire for curiosities with.
Take a coffee sack and cut two holos in it
for the arms, tack on a little ruffing or something
else it does not matter what and
you have the prevailing style of dress for
misses ranging from four to fourteen years.
Three young ladies of Choctaw descent
have arrived at Harrodsburg from the Choctaw
Nation, to attend college. Their names
are Lorena, Lena and Wanita. Their pretty
names will marry them off before school's
out.
The following ladies from this place will
nttend college at Harrodsburg next week:
Misses Lake Barnes, Amney Fretwell, Mary
Thomas, Miss Grimes, Lillie Jones, L. G.
Raj', Emma nutchcraft, Nannie Croxton
and Jennie Gass.
Gov. Blackburn retires from office
to-day at twelve. He will go to the Warm
Springs immediately after the Inauguration
of Governor TCnott, thence he will go east to
attend the Prison Reform Convention at
Saratogo and will also visit other points.
Gen. Jos. E. Johnston is five feet eight
and one-half inches high, weighs 160 pounds
and is erect and slender in stature. He has
gray beard and hair, and wears a black
cloth suit and straw hat. Though 7G years
of age, he looks ten years younger, and talks
and moves like a manof 40 or 50. Ho has
been invited, and it is cofidently hoped that
he will attend the reunion to-morrow at
Lexington.
Dr. M.S. Brown, one of the most successful
young physicians that ever left this
State, drops us a postal from Cassvllle, Ga.,
requesting the News to be changed to
cnester, jvy., ana states mat ne will move
to that place to locate permanently, for the
education of his children, as well as to practice
medicine in the meantime. Dr. Brown
arrived in Nicholas county at the close of
the rebellion, an In the Confederate
service, taught school In the summer
and attended medical lectures In the winter,
until his education -was completed. He
located at Mt. Olivet, where he practiced
with unusual success, and in a short time
amassed a snug little fortune. He is a perfect
gentleman and a working christian a
member of the Baptist church. He should
be heartily welcomed by the best society In
Winchester, into their midst.
' The following visitors have arrived here
to attend the fair and hops :
Miss Payne, of Scott county, and Miss
Berge, of Louisville, with Miss Maggie Clay;
Miss Lutie Reynolds, of Covington, with
Mrs. Oscar Taylor; Miss Wllla Heath, of
Louisville, with E.R. Fithiam; Misses
and Priest, of Harrodsburg, with Mrs.
LanTrotwell; Misses Minnie and Fannie
Hawthorne, of Newport, with Miss Flora
Tucker; Misses Ida Adams, of Mt. Vernon,
and Mary Varmeter, of Clark county, with
H. C. Hutchcraf t; Misses Carrie Vaughan, of
Paducah, and Pink Metcalfe, of Danville,
with Miss Kate Davis; Jisses Belle Davis,
Phister and Poyntz Anderson, of Jlaysville,
with Mrs. Robert Jlforrow; Jlfisses Given, of
Lincoln county, with ilfiss .Maggie Davis;
JfissBettle Vlmont, of Jlillersburg, with
Jlss Blanch Kenney; JLfiss Kent at Dr.
Brooks'.
-
Yelterday was a fine Court-day, largely
attended and a fine business transacted.
Good mules were on the market, and were
In demand at good prices. Everything appeared
lively, and the Indications were
bright for a big week at the fair.
.j
,
Will of Mrs. Judith Higgins.
The will of Mrs. Judith Higgins, deceased
widow of 0. V. Higgins, Sr., was offered for
probation to the County Court yesterday,
and its probaction Avas objected to by
Eugene Hibler.
The first bequest af tor paying all indebtedness
of the estate, is 55,000 to be spent on a
familv mnnnmonf, nnri Int, decorations, and
a permanent fund of $1,000, the Interest of
which is to keep tho lot in repairs.
The following are the bequests made :
To Eugene Hibler, - S 1.00
To C. V. Hlgglns, her grandson, - 1.00
To Mrs. Dr. Ed. Ray, - 10,000
To Mrs. Dr, Jno. Ray, - - - 7.010
To Mary E. Goff, - - - 4,000
To Settle Kenney, - ' - - 4,0C0
To Fanny Hedges, - -...',- 2,500
The property of the last named five persons
being entailed.
To Col. A. M. Swope, - -. 5,0CO
T.i Miss Sallie Neal. , , - 1 , v - . ,.. ..', - 2.C00
To Miss Annie Hutchcraft, - - 2.0C0
To John Augustus Williams, - 2.0C0
To Mrs. Ann Hart, - - 2,C00
To Clay Stone, - - 1.0C0
- - - 500
To Richard Stone,
To Liicv Williams, daughter of John
Williams, of Cynthiana, 1,(0.
To two children of Garret Stone by his
second wife, each, -To 1,00C
Mrs. Margaret Murray, 3,000
To Mrs. Lizzie Carson, - . - 500
To 'Squire Taylor, col'd, - 1,0X
Mrs. John Tobln, - - - 50C
To Richard Higgins, col'd, -To 1.00C
Chas. Small, col'd, - 1,000
A codicil attached cut out Mrs. Dr. John
Ray, and gives her but So00, and Gus Ray
55,000, and the amounts left Richard Higgins
and Chas. Small, col'd, were cut out by
a codicil, and leaves the same to the chil
dren of Dr. Ed. Ray.
Geo W. Davis and G. A. Ingells were witnesses
to the will, and Allen Bashford and
Thos. F. Roche, to tho codicil!
- 9
Dan Rocjik and Henry Schwartz will do
their utmost to reflect great credit on the fail
grounds dining rooms this week. They
1,000 bills of fare among the peopK
each day, showing an entire change of
They s.xy that their effort will be-to
please' the public this year, and not t(
make money. They are young men full o.
energy, and should receive a liberal patronage.
The Carrie Stanley Dramatic Combination
rendered "Lady Audley's Secret" at the Opera
House last night, ilfiss Stanley is a first-class
actress, well adapted for heavy work,
and has a fair support. "M'Lisse," a new
and thrilling drama, will be presented tonight.
--
There were over 700 excursion tickets sold
at this place Saturday, to persons attending
Barnum's circus, and several hundred more
could have been sold had the railroad furnished
transportation. Four trains were
crowded from stem to stern, and passengeis
hung on to everything that was hangable.
The old Western Citizen has given birth to
a pupthe Daily Citizen. "It may succeed
in this field of doubtful enterprises where so
many have failed," as the Citizen said of the
Semi-Weekly News when it started here.
.
A nest of young eagles has been hatched
out In Robertson county. Dr. J. B. Wood
found one fluttering In the bushes, which
he thought would measure six feet, but left
It sitting on a limb, salth the Democrat.
'
Theopoi.is Nix, of this city, was pardoned
yesterday by the Governor. He was sent up
for three years burglarizing a freight car at
Lexington.
Dr. Pres. Cummlngs, of Lcesburg, will
wed Mis? Lizzie Wilmott, of this caunty, today
at 1 p. m., at the Christian Church, of
this city.
Ed. Hibler, of this precinct, had his
pocket picked of a silver watch at the circus
Saturday.
There's an eight-legged calf on exhibition
at the fair. It's a Bourbon county product.
Born. To the wife of W. J. Ransom, of
this city, a daughter.
The remains of Thos. Jones, aged 50 years
son of Thos. Jones, Sr., who died here recently,
were buried here Sunday. The deceased
had resided for a number of years at
Gallatin, Tenn.
The Trader, Turfman, Farmer
and Sportsman.
A farm of sixty-seven acres In "Warren
county yielded 2,225 bushels of wheat, an
average of 33 bushels to the acre.
"W. A. Gaines, of Centervllle, took the
premium at the Cynthiana fair, in the best
walking horse, mare or gelding ring.
Strayed An Alderny heifer calf, fawn
color, with dark points. Deliver to the Rev.
D. A. Beardsley, Paris, and get reward.
Gus Shropshire, of this county, was
awarded the first premium five times at Cynthiana
and three at the Lexington fair, on
his four-year-old combined gelding. He will
be shown here this week.
One hundred pools wdre sold last night at
lho Bourbon House and as many more will
be sold this mornlngl The favorites were
Lether Eaglelte in the . two-year-old
Class, and Nobby in the 2: 30 Class.
Jerry Black left Saturday for the fall meeting
of the Lexington Jockey Club, with Mr
Megibben's stable of racers. The string consists
of Kllmeny, by Springbok; Oleon, by
Imported Billet; Major Pickett, by Imported
Aurrah. Cynthiana Democrat.
The gentleman's best and fastest roadster
premium, given by the Kentucky Central,
at the Lexington fair, was won by W. C.
Fields, of Fayette. Hamblcton Mambrlno,
with a record of 2:21, endeavored to lower his
record, but failed, making 2:20 the first
trial, and 2:23) the second.
BOUEBON PAIB LOCALS.
Oentelmen attending the Bourbon fair and
hops, will be waited on with neatness and
bu the affable Professor James "Frazier and
hfs polite, assistants, opposite the Bourbon Ifouseti.
W, H. Hi JOU, Prop'r, W, S, C0U Cleric,
JOHHSOI HOUSE,
MTLIiERSBURG, KY.
One square from the depot. Good
Livery Stable Attached. The
kindest attention given and guests made
comfortable.
Good Sample Eooms. A table filled
with all all the delicacies of the season.
RATES REASONABLE.
WM. KENNEY, M. J).,
PRACTITIONER OF
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.
OHRIS. GROSOHE,
urn com .
UEA1.E3 IN
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
Tobacco, &c.
FRESH BREAD EVERY DAY.
door above I he f hur.ston
NEW DRUG STORE.
Dr. 3S:. 3B. DAVIS,
Lormerly with Davis & Lyle, respectfully informs
the nubile that he can he found on
loor above the where he has a
lew and complete stock of drugs In fact,
everything In the drug line as new, bright
Hid shining as a silver dollar.
Prescriptions carefully compounded at all
aours, from the purest drugs.
The purest and oldest liquors for
purposes only, and the finest cigars and
.obacco on the market, kept constantly on
hand.
A liberal share of the public patronage is
respectfully solicited.
S. B. EWALT l
LIVERY SALE AND COMMISSION
STABLE,
High Street, Paris Kentucky.
Will break colts to best advantage.
Horses bought and sold n a small margin,
also boarded on as good terms as any
other stables in Paris.
GEO. W. DAVIS,
Dealer In
FUBNITTJEE,
Window Shades, Carpets, Oil
Cloths, Mattresses, &c,
$ Special Attention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Main Street, Paris, Ky.
'Kimmy' Kimbrough, Jas. S. Huff
KIMBROUGH HOUSE,
CARLISLE, KY.
KIMBROUGH & HUPP, Prop's.
o
Large and Commodious Sample Eooms
on first floor for commercial men. Baggage
transferred to and from the depot
free of charge.
T. V. HALL,
AND
MECHANICAL ENGINEER
formerly of Cincinnati.
MILLERSBURG, - - - KY.
HirDesigns, Drawings and Specifications
including costs on all Architecture
and Machinery, furnished accurately an
promptly. sepl9y
R. M. KENNEY,
Paris, Ky.,
Will attend to all calls in his line, in
Bourbon and surrounding counties, witb
promptness. Charges Reasonable. t
18SS. 1884.
BOD lEilOON"
FEMALE COLLEGE.
THE College Is pleasantly located on Mali
street, Paris, Ky. The school-rooms and
boarding department are perfect in all thel
appointments, ready for the ensuing term.
The College opens Monday, September 10th.
1883, with a faculty of 10 teachers.
A. SANDERS, Principal.
Walnut a&i Cherry Logs.
Will pay cash for logs ten, twelve and
and fourteen feet long. Must be straight
and clear of bad defects, and not less thRn
eighteen inches in diameter.
J. M. THOMAS.
HENRY DAUM,
Fashionable Barber
Qm Qod FjtaLbwfc Hsjji ..JPa s, Ky
MI J, UK Prop'r, JOHN J. LOMC, Clerk
PURHELL HOUSE f
M1LLERSBXJRG, KY.
Bates, Two Dollars Per Bay,
Nice Sample Itooms for Commercial men. '
Livery and Sale Stable Connated
FIRE IISURAHCE t
a. M. JCXKTESS.
-Agent
7 JLARGEST COMPANIES 7
IN THE WORLD
IiOsses Promptly Paid;.,-
Rates as Low as fhe Lowest.
"BLUE GRASS ROUTE"
KY. CENTRAL RAIL ROAD.
Is the shortest and auickest 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 300 pm
uvotalniouth 9:35 am 435 pm
Lve Cynthiana 10:40 am 5:40 pm
Arr Paris 11:15 am 6:15 pm
;rrV.nctesior 12;10pm 7:15 pm
Lve Winchester 12:25 pm 7:30 pm
Lve Richmond 1:40 pm 8:40 pm
Lve Lancaster . 10:08 pm
rr .Stanford June 10:35 pm
TRAINS NORTH.
f ce. St an ford June 4:45 am
Lve Lancaster 5:10 am
Lve Richmond 630 am 1:00 pm
A rr Windiest er 7;:m.'itti 2:05 pm
Lve Winchester ..... 7:33 am 2:20 pm
:aoam 3:15 pm
iivp Paris 8:30 am. 3:15 pm
Lve Cyntlana . ....... 9:05 am 3:52 pm
Lve Falmouth 10:04 am 4:55 pm
A rr Covington 11:45 am 6:30 pm
MAYSVILLE & LEXINGTON DIVISION:
TRAILS SOUTH".
Lve r ..n Maysville iii. 6:10 A am . 1:00 pm
uve umsio 7Sam 2:26 pm
Live Millersburg 7:58 am 2:48 pm
LveTaris 8:30 am 3:15 pm
Arr Lexington 9:20 am 4:00 pm
TRAINS NORTH.
Lve Lexington 6:00 am 5:25 pra
Lve Paris . 6:50 am 6:15 pm
Lve Mlllersburg . 7:15 am 6:40 pm
Lve Carlisle . . . 7:35 am 7:00 pru
Arr Maysville . . 9:00 am 8:30 pm
LEXINGTON ACCOMMODATION.
Lve Paris ; .11:30 am
Arr Lexington 12:05 pm
Lve Lexington 7:40 am 225 i m
Arr Paris , 8:30 am 3:15 pm
SUNDAY TRAINS
Arrive at Paris going Northward at 3:15 pm,
irrivlng at Covington at 6:S0 pm.
Trains going Southward leaves Covlngten
it 3:00 pm, arriving at 6:15 pm.
Special Kates to EMIGRANTS.
narForr tickets, rates and Information pertaining
to time, connections, &c, call on or
address JOHN STUART, Agent,
Paris, Kt.
G. W. Bender, C. L.
Supt. G. P. &.F. A,
JAMES McARDLE;
H? Till. :. T, vr
Grand Opera
CINCINNATI, O,
LAIAR HOUSE, -'
(GREEN CHEATHAM, Pbop'b.) ;
CARLISLE, KY. 'I
o
One Square from Railroad Depot All;
Baggage transferred to and fro, free ot .
charge 1
LIVERY STABLE
nov!4y
v
T. W. POTTS,
LiYery, Sale
& Feed Stable
CARLISLE, . KY. . :
Horses boarded, trained and soldon ;
commission. Livery rigs always kept iorjg
public hire. Terms reasonable.
DB. YA'HSAHT;
Broadway, Pabis Y,
f8 to 9 A.M.
U" 8 P.M.
PHARES T. THROCHP,
CARLISLE, - KY.
Office over B. F. Adair?B"grocry
mMKf
Mi
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