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Semi-weekly Bourbon news. [volume] (Paris, Bourbon County, Kentucky.) 1883-1895, September 07, 1883, Image 1

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Semi-Weekly Bourbon news ' e
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 !
The fair ground trotting track is a daisy.
Several side-shows on the Fair Grounds
this year.
SEE5IA2J gives away 103 elegant presents
every night. .
Sxeman charms the ladles of his audience
&h evening.
Popular prices for the people is the mot
to of Seeman.
Seeman will appear at the Opera House
Sept. 13, 14 and 15.
Georgetown college opened up Monday
with 250 students.
Seeman gives away an elegant china tea
set of 4G pieces Sept.
Special Police from. Maysville are on
duty at the Fair Grounds.
The grass is getting burned all along the
road between here and Lexington.
Bulger swung off promptly at 12 o'clock
Tuesday, and died confident of glory.
Paris is to be favored with the great magician,
Seeman, and his combination.
A thief stole a case of shoes from the
front of Muth's shoe store Tuesday morning.
If you fail to see Seeman you will mise
the finest entertainment Paris has ever had.
Conductor Joe Martin is running
plying between here and the fair
Bulger, the colored rapist, was hanged a
Maysville, Tuesday at noon, by request of
the law.
The 'buses and hacks are doing a big business
taking passengers to the fair grounds
this week.
See some of the elegant presents now on
exhibition at J. . Croxton's, to be given
away by Seeman.
The News' job office has been running
day and night, averaged 20,000 impressions
per day for several days.
Bourbon sent 1,000 persons to see Jumbo
Saturday last at Lexington, 800 of whom
bought tickets at the Paris depot.
Floral Hall shows off handsomely in
the array of pretty things, but we haven't
space to brag on everything therein.
Pjiil. Knox carved his uncle John Bradford
at Lexington, because Bradford gave
him a beating whichhc promised him.
Judge Jere Morton, Circuit Judge of this
district, is holding court at Georgetown this
week, and is acquitting himself with much
The lodge of Knights of Honor of this city,
has paid an insurance policy of $2,000 on the
life of James McCarney, to his brothers and
sisters. -
The Press says that Barnum took away
20,000, and that the people who patronized
the town and show left SS0,000 in the city of
J. M. Bealert left some fine melons at
this office among them a double nutmeg
melon, the seed of which were furnished by
Smith Kenney.
Bob Tutter, brakesman on the switch engine
at this place, got his foot terribly mashed
Wednesday while coupling cars. A cai
wheel ran over it.
The receipts of the Lexington fair fell
1.417,53 short of that of last year. The present
set of officers will kill it in one more
year, and but few will be sorry.
The Carrie Stanley troupe threw up their
engagement here for the week, on account
of a lack of patronage. They showed two
nights to very slim audiences.
. -a
The fair is being largely attended, and
things are passing off pleasantly. The gate
receipts on the turnpike have largely Increased
over previous years of late.
The grand-stand of the Bourbon Fall-Grounds
is large and conveniently arranged,
the booths, dining hall and other conveniences
are all of the improved plan and are
very apropos.
Several hundred loafers are paying five
cents a lick for striking a sucker machine
with a maul in order to try their strength.
The sanie fellows couldn't be hired at five
dollars a day to use the same maul in making
We want a good man to Handle our New
No. 8 Wheeler and Wilson Sewing Machine
in this county. Liberal arrangements will
be made with a good man A sewing ma-
chine man preferred. Address-J. C. OTT,
Lexington, Ky.
Dttutvo the theatrical performance of the
Tuesdaynlght, one of the
Stanley troupe
actors got shot in the face with a lump of
tallow. The tallow was melted and dropped
in on the powder at the time the pistol was
loaded. The tallow had to be cut out of the
cheek like a bullet.
Professor Seeman's performances were
declared, on. all hands, to consumate in
skill, and his address, not merely that of
the magician, as he is unusually known
iinri s hut. of n. crentleman possessing all
the witching graces so admirable when
natural.-New York Herald, June 23, 1880.
. o
We call attention to the advertisement of
the Falmouth fair, which commences next
Tuesday. They offer ft large and attractive
premium list-among them several iuib
special premiums. Their grounds are conveniently
located, being right on the K. 0.
road, ought to be liberally attended by the
Bourbon folks.
. '
The survey of the Kentucky Union has
been completed from Winchester to Red
River Lumber Mills which has been laid
off for a city, and is now called Clay City.
There is but one tunnel on the route, and
that is but 300 feet i n length. Contracts for
and the 20 miles
grading are now being let,
wl'jl b'd built b'y SepV: V, &
"Orphan Brigade" ReaaioB.
The second annual reunion of the First
Ky. Brigade of infantry (C. S. A.), took place
in Masonic Hall, Lexington, Wednesday,
where short addresses were made by Generals
Preston, Buckner and Lewis.
The following members were In attendance:
MaJ. S. B. Buckner, Hart county.
Major General William Preston, Lexington.
Brigadier General J. H.Lewis, Frankfort.
Brigadier General W. T. Withers, Lexington.
Brigade Chaplin J.Desha Pickett, Frankfort.
Col Harvey McDowell, Cynthlana.
Major Joel Higgins, Lexington:
Dr B V Dudley, burgeon, Liexigton.
D B Worsham, Company B, Lexington,
lid Thomassou, Company x$, Lexington.
.Lieutenant J L, lirmuh, Oxiord, K.y.
U L Bradley, Lexington.
J tS McKenzle, Keene, Ky.
John Montague, JL.exingtun.
J V Emmerjiou, Courier, .Lexington.
J S Looney, Lexing-ton.
S J Taylor, Cynthlana, Ky.
Japt . K. Ball, L.avreuoeburg, Ky.
C. H. Tolls, company 1, Lexington.
Jbl. U. Scrugham, JLouisville.
I. C. Montiort, j.exington.
ci. u. liac.iley, Lawreucuburg.
John 11. cram, .Lawrence burg.
.Lieutenant U. C. Lilllard, Lawrenceburg.
J. A. Mcvjuire, Lawrenceburg.
James K. Allison, Woodlake, Ky.
W. ai. luudell, euitor Times, beguin, Texas.
J T Hogg, Cynthlana.
iiruee Champ, Paris.
Cupt. It. J. lireciiinridge, Louisville.
Mornix W". Verden, tipears.
J lii Cromwell, Harrodsourg.
1'ork Keene, tolickaway.
Li 1) Payne, Athens.
Henry Payne, Athens.
P. Lane, Midway.
John J Cariiiigton, Nicholasvllle.
Cap 1 15 F fepearcs, Paris.
Thus. York, Lexington.
J. T. Howard, Cynthlana.
.Lieut. Jiimes A. Allen, Paris.
S. J. TaS'lor, Cynthiana.
Capt. A. K. Lair, Georgetown.
Dr. c. T. ltawlins, Long Lick.
Klijah Parker, Petersburg.
Charlie Herbst, Macon, Georgia.
James Simmons, Ludlow.
Tlios. Cummins, Newton.
Pat Punch, Mt. Sterling.
Capt. John H. Weller, Louisville. '
J. P. Vaughn, Lawrenceburg.
James W. Smith, Versailles.
E. It. Dawson, Versailles.
J. C. Bailey, Versailles.
Thos. J. Surran, Lexington.
Capt. Hugh Henry, Paris.
J. P. Vaughn, Lawrenceburg.
C. K, Brown, Millersburg.
W. E. Knox, Carlisle.
J. N. Carter, Grant county.
L. D. Young, Plum Lick.
Thos. Owens, Carlisle.
J. N. Carter, Grant County.
Col J J P. Nuckols, Frankfort.
R. A. Thompson, Frankfort.
J. R. Fisher, Glasgow.
George Diefenback, Louisville.
Joseph Cole, Frankfort.
John Cardwell, Peytona.
George W. Lawler, Ironton, Ohio.
J. M. Herndon, Monterey.
Theo. Cowherd, La Grange.
J. G. Crockett, Frankfort.
M L Jett, Frankfort.
Henry W Rail, Louisville.
Henry Kraft, Louisville.
Capt. T. B. South, Frankfort.
M. L. Johnson. West Liberty.
W H Lewis, West Liberty.
W H Manning, West Liberty.
J C McGulre, White Oak.
J D Johnson, West Liberty.
Wm F Havens, Grassy.
Hayden Williams, West Liberty.
B C Stamper, Grassy.
Woodson Johnston, West Liberty.
"D.avirl Jenninffs. Tolllversvllle.
John W Jennings, Tolllversville.
Allen M Barker, West Liberty.
Patrick Henry, Little Rock, Ark.
G M Jamis-on, New Eagle Mills.
Captain J M White, Nicholasvllle.
W Hayden, Lexington.
J G Sandusky, Color Ser. Lexington.
John T Hawkins, Lexington.
Cole Whitehead, Avenue, Ky.
Wm Mynheer, West Liberty.
Dan Baker, Mt Sterling.
WS Henry, Mt. Sterling.
Milton Cox, West Liberty.
J K P South, Frankfort.
Capt T J Henry, Frankfort.
James A. Bradley, Long Lick.
Lieutenant H C Musselman,
... j. Ealer, Burton, Kansas.
Lieutenant Tilford Nave, Hanley Ky.
George IFMetcalf, Afercer county.
Robert C Bowman, Spears.
Thomas Lynn, Turkeyfoot.
J encrson Oxley, Nlcholasville.
Charles IF Pope, Sylvan Dale.
Lieutenant Ben F Rogers, Farmdale.
George Hendrix, Catawba,
ir. R. Fryar, Falmouth.
Lieutenant E C Strong, Lost Creek.
Samuel South, Frankfort.
M D Asbury, Kentontown.
A J. McKinney, Faimouth.
llrT Casey, Hamlinsville.
B F IFhittaker, Hamlinsville.
J R Wiison, Lawrenceburg.
Capt William Stanley, Cynthiana.
Jesse F Swasey. Lawrenceburg.
J W Kackley, Lexington.
J R Wilson, Lawrenceburg.
James Searcy .Salvisa.
W F Pruitt, Riplcyvllle.
H II Kavanaueh, Chaplain, Frankfort.
Adjutant Virgil Hewitt, Frankfort.
B S Burnett, Elk Creek.
J Ed Stillwood, Taylorsville.
G W Hume, Frankfort.
John Coulter, Louisville.
Col J C Wickllffe, Bardstown.
John W. Green, Louisville.
Lieut. Norboone G. Gray, Louisville.
Lieut. T. H. Ellis, Bardstown.
Dr. A. J. Beale, Surgeon. Cynthiana.
Lieut. R. M. Wall, Cynthlana.
John W. Evans, Sonora.
Lieut. H. M. Keller, Cynthlana.
J. H. Taylor, Cynthiana.
J. W. Martin, Cynthlana.
B. W. Taylor, Cynthiana.
W II Whaley, Paris.
Alvln Agnew, Leesburg.
W Hedger, Knoxvllle, Ivy.
WAV Badger, .tiawesvine.
J S Jackman, Louisville,
Thos Snodgrass, Shawhan.
J W Mason, Sonora.
Reunion Notes.
visiting comrades from other
A good many
commands were present.
The next reunion will be held at
the 19th of next September.
The Commanders of the First Brigade were
Gen. John C. Brackenridge, Gen. Roger
Hanson killed at Stone River, Gen. Helm
killed at Chicamauga, and Gen. Joseph H.
In the afternoon the Command formed in
a column of fours and marched to the cemetery,
escorted by the College Cadets and
Lexington Guards, and decorated the graves
Breckenrldge and Hanson.
of Generals
Charlie Herbst, of the 2d regiment, had
his scrap book along, in which was probably
the rarest collection of Confederate relics
intre South. He add? to his
collection from week to week and year to
obtain things rare and hard
year as ho can
Gov. Blackburn and wife were present.
Several empty sleeve and pants legs were
There wero41 comrades of other commands
Col. H. McDowell was re-elected President,
and Capt. Ed Bell, Secretary of the Association.
Tne old battlg flags, full of bullet holes,
that hung on the wall reminded the
boys of the days gone by.
The two hundred "Orphans" present yesterday
goes to show that Gen. Hanson's seven
thousand men had no child's play in the
"late unpleasantness between the States."
Mrs. Hauson was present, to see the surviving
soldiers who followed her brave husband
into the jaws of death in front of sixty
pieces of artillery at Murfreesboro, on
the fatal January 2nd, '63.
On one occasion Col. Harvey McDowell
was leading a skirmish line, and the men
djdn't move along briskly enough to suit
him. He cried to them: "Move up, men,
move up ! Do you want to live forever."
The splendid portrait of General Roger
V. Hanson, hanging in Masonic Hall, belongs
to Clark county, having been painted
by order of tne Clark county Court tu
hang on the walls off he courtroom at Winchester,
along with those of oilier
citizens of the county.
The name "Orphan Brigade" was given tu
tlie command by Gen. John C.
from the fact that o.i two occasions:
all the brigade and line officers, down to n
few Captains and Lieutenants, were killed
in battle the battles being Chicamaugaand
Murfreesboro. This was indeed a baptism
of blood and fire, but the orphans were true
grit and fought bravely to the last.
"No colors In the trots again today. It is
Union Services at the Southern Presbyterian
Church Sunday night.
Roe Leer sold twenty fine red feeding cattle
to J. II. -Graves, of Fayette, at a nickle
per pound.
Charlie Miller's boy baby, of Millers,
qurg, and John Waller's girl baby of Hutchinson,
took the premiums yesterday.
Over 7,000 attended the fair yesterday, l.OOf
of whom came up the Maysville branch.
Fayette county Is but sparsely represented,
but the other surrounding counties send
full delegations.
Gen. S. B. Buckner took in the fair yesterday.
Howard Parker, of Fayette county, is
visiting B. F. Pullen.
Miss Mary Phelps, of Madison county, is
the guest of Mrs. Roe Leer.
Miss Lena Atchison, of Newport, is visiting
at the Bourbon Female College.
Col. Morey and W. J. Kehoe, of
are numbered among the Pilgrims at
our fair.
Col. Ed. McGrath, Harrison county's:
candidate for Sergeant of Arms, is taking
in our fair.
Mrs. iralter Potts and the only baby in
Nicholas county are the guests of the Rev.
Mr. Varden.
Mrs. Capt. Hugh Henry will leave for
Louisville' next Tuesday to spend several
weeks visiting her brother.
Mrs. Sam Richardson, of Covington,
and Miss Mary Watts, of Woodford county,
are tho guests of W. A. Parker.
Gen. Abe Buford is taking in our fair
and the hops, and Is only qne year less spry
than he was at this time last year.
Misses Lula and Nettie Bronston, of
Itlchmond, sisters of Hon. J. C. Brouston
ire the guests af.Mrs. Landaeth Fretwell.
Horace Tylor and wife, of Carlisle, and
the Misses Layson and Miller, of Millersburg,
were the guests of the News yesterday.
An American lady, well.known in soci
ety in Paris, made a sensation by appearing
at the ball of a foreign count in a costume
of white kid, fitting like a glove.
Mrs. Sidney Clay, of Bourbon, has leased
Dr. Dudley's residence on the corner of
Main and Walnut streets, and will move
nis family into it this week. Lexington
Dr. Ed. Ray and Charlie Offutt. of this
;ity, attended the inaugueral ceremonies of
iovernor Knott, Tuesday. As they were
lwo of us three original Knott men, It
would be safe to bet on them having a colonel's
commission somewhere about their
old clothes.
To remove grease from wall paper, lay
several folds of blotting paper on the spot
and hold a hot iron near it until the grease
is absorbed. This is also recommended for
removing grease from the seat of a boy's
pantaloons, provided he has them on at the
time. Louisville Arus.
A young lady in a Philadelphia seminary
was heard to remark of the hot weath
er, that "it made her sweat." One of the
teachers, a lady of the old school, reproved
the wayward miss thus: "My dear, bear in
mind that horses sweat, men perspire, and
young ladies get In a glow."
The hops at the Bourbon House are being
largely attended by Kentucky's best society
people. As usual, the ball costumes
range from the toniest outfits in the reign
of fashion, down to the rich, rare and pe
culiar. The News will, however, deviate
from the Adamic way of reporting hops this
time, and will say in justification thereof it
cannot afford to put up its hard-earned
sleep from 11 o'clock to daylight against
crushed strawberry silks and satins, Paris
mulls and diamonds whether borrowed or
owned, but will leave its readers to imagine
the same old routine of affairs banged,
gored, twisted and looped a little different
from that of last season the ladies all understand,
and the gentlemen don't care to
know, or. even wouldn't know if we told
them exactly. There are many strangers
from a distance'in attendance, but we know
not who they are; it's just as we said, our
sleep is worth move to us than their names
wouIcTbe to the public, in way of general
BUI Bankin's Calf Story.
Wm. Rankins, formerly clerk of the Deposit
Bank of this city, has been telling a
calf story to our citizens during the last few
days, which has been doubted by several of
our noted horsemen. Below we give the
story verbatim, from the Philadelphia Times:
Wabash, two-year old calico calf that is
credited with a mile racing record of 2:2u,
was brought to Philadeluhia on Mondav bv
his owner, Colonel Charles J. Barnes, of
Evansvllle, Ind. Wabash has won seven
iaces oil" the reel this summer, and was only
beaten once. On that occasion he fell down.
At Bedford Park, on Wednesday last, he
cisily beat J. C. Mason's blk. g. "The Major"
a mile in 2:20. After the race Colonel
Burns declined to accept an offer of ?1,5C0
for his ooted bovine. The calf is nearly
thirteen and a naif hands hih, his legs
are luce those of a giraffe, and his norns aie
tipped with nickie plated knobs. Colonel
Burns bought the calf when a yearling
from an Inuiana farmer, who was driving
the split-hoof trotter to a sulky and beating
all ordinary roadsters with ease. Hitelieu
toallgut wagon Wabash trotted to Belmont
.fark yesterday afternoon, and was
sent around tne tracK several times at a
ihree minute gait. The calf's wind and legs
are perfectly sound, and his owner says in.
has driven nini forty miles a day without
making him turn a uair. Althougn Wabash
trots fast and steadily in harness, he i
much speedier when running under saddle,
io show the calf's speed he was saddled auu
mounted by a llo pound Jockey yesterday,
and Mr. Horlon's U. in. clorinUu, ith a rec
ord of was started against nun.
went away ia the lead wnen the won.
go" was given, but lieilly, the jockey on
tuc calf,quickiy clapped spurs into its bides,
and witii a ueliow tnat could be neard ;.
mile oil, W abash hoisted his tail like a
and feet alter the trotter. W'hen oi
ihe uaek stretcn his legs seemed to sprangu
uut on all sides al once, and he uoweu nib
oack like a bucking broncho and blew a
cloud or" steam out of his nostrils, and eanu
like a locomotive, passed tne uewilderei.
lhare, and was lopping into the home stretcL
oefore timorous uwniita ; linvtjr' could induce
her to trot. Wabash won by an eighth
oi a nine, ana was clieered uy every spectator
except Mr. liortou, wno who rhythmically
said to his driver: w'ell, uoii'l it beai
'I'hw fji I f vi'i 1 1 !i t. iJiint.
of Sulibrd .fark on Saturday.
Cincinnati Exposition and Lalonia Baccs.
Of course you and your children, and your
uncles and your aunts, will rush oil' frantically
to witness these two great episodes iii
your country's history, and of course you
will have to cat in oraer to keep up your
avordupois, and you will have to enjoy the
embraces of old Morpheus in order to preserve
your nervous system; therefore wo advise
you to stop at the Arrlngtou House,
Covington, Ky, where our genial friend, Mr,
.-jam TDobyns, and his estimable lady, wil.
.see that you are taken good care of; then you
will avoid the "Cincinnati Squeeze," and
live to thank us that you read this in the
Bourbon Np:ws, Remember that the street
cars pass the Arrington House every few
minutes, for Fountain Square, Cincinnati,
and that the price of the News is $2 for one
year, or 52,000 for 1,000 years.
V "J" 3e 1.4 -." ". ''tLtSinl "tl
m!34i &&&
v2aM.afciiEiavvj . urts ; ii.;
M WT" VMBflKKltfA.L v "V ft. ','
To the wife of Sweeney Ray, a son. Last
-2 ym: t f ' t&wjitkdi nt ,
' v ZX1 KSuC il &Y WmJ fc 111 I
tt srvT..'
Neal Ilarvoy, a tramp tailor, who has
been all over the world, and was well-known
here, died in Columbus, Ohio, a few
lays ago. He was much given to drink,
'nd probably died in consequence thereof.
James Lyng, a clever young up-town
jroceryman, will wed Miss Bettle Roche,
.ixt "Wednesday, at the Catholic church.
'mi iiiiMXtHi iii
The Trader, Turfman, Farmer
and Sportsman.
W. H. Thomas lost a fine Strathmorc mare
by .being gored by a bull.
"Warren Rogers sold a saddle horse Tuesday,
to Capt. Byars, of Va., for 5300.
There is a horse named Caliban that is being
slightly heard from this week.
Fon Sale. Finest saddle and harness
horse in the county. Address, Jas. N. Stone,
Little Rock, Ky. -It.
Tilford Ralls has received in Nicholas
ounty, 43 Texas ponies, and is feeding them
"or sale, at Charlie Donnell's.
In tlie pacing race yesterday, Pattic Macy
won with case, ever Maggie Croxton, Joe F,
Bulldozer and Lurty's Blue Bull mare, Time
2: 40.
In the 2: 27 class yesterday, was hotly contested
-between Cyclone, Reville, and Mike.
Reviile and Cyclone won two heats each,
and Mike one, and the last heat was a dead
one between Cyclone and Reville. Best
time 2:29)4- The race will be finished this ai
Lady Cromwell, by Harrison Chief, property
of Charlie Donnell, of Nicholas county,
took the premium at our fair yesterday, over
seven entries all This is-her
fourth, premium at fairs this season.
She is too pretty for this earth just the
thing for Gen. Abe Buford to go to heaven
At tne Fair races Tuesday, "W. S. Buckner's
C. F. Clay won the two-year old stakes in
two straight heats in a jog. He is by Caliban,
and is the best two-year old in the
State, without a doubt. He is fleet-footed
and honest and does his work without a
slip. Time, 2:49, 2:4GsC. In the 2:30 class
Nobby won in three straight heats, with
Mystery second and Fannie Talbot third
Time, 2:31, 2:23, 2:23.
Oentelmen attending the Bourbon fair and
hops, will bp waited on with neatness and atocri'
bit 'hf affjhle Professor James Frazier and
h uotifaaxstiiemts; opposite the Bourbon Hou&e.
air j. ir
flUlr! A PlFIWWiF
W, 1 1 JQHNSQN, Prop'r, t B, (MAY, Cleric.
One square from the depot. Good
Livery Stable Attached. The
kindest attention driven and guests made
Good Sample Rooms. A table filled
with all all the delicacies of the season.
May he found during the day, when
not professionally engaged, at Brooks &
Lyman's Drug Stoie, at night, at the residence
of Prof. E. Amende, on High st.
--- -
mmi t lUiM,
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
Tobacco, &c.
flSsrOne door above the Thurston House.
formerly with Davis & Lyle, respectfully Informs
the public that he can bo found one
door above the 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 medicinal
purposes only, and the lincst cigars and
tobacco on the market, kept constantly on
A liberal share of the public patronage is
respectfully solicited.
lliyh Street, Paris Kentucky.
Will break colts to best advantage.
Horses bought and sold on a small
also boarded on as good terms as any
other stalues in Paris.
Dealer In
Window Shades, Carpets, Oil
Cloths, Mattresses, &c.,
ti Special Attention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Main Street, Paris, Ky.
'Kimxy' KiMBBOtran, Jam. S. Huff 1
0 -
Large and Commodious Sample Rooms
on first floor for commercial men. Baggage
transferred to and from the depot
free of charge.
formerly of Cincinnati.
STDesigns, Drawings and Specifics
lions including costs ou all Architecture
and Machinery, furnished accurately a ni
prompt!'. sepl9v
Paris, Ky.,
Will attend to all calls in his line, in
Bourbon and surrounding counties, with
promptness. Charges Reasonable. l
18S3. 1884.
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.
Tne College opens Monday, September 10th.
1883, with a faculty of 10 teachers.
A. SANDERS, Principal
Walnut d 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 thaD
eighteen inches in diameter.
pr.66ro J. M. THOMAS.
Fashionable Barber
y OVrt 9d"d FitabVs Btfifc .-..'. Pa b, SfrV
Rates, Ttvo Dollars Per Day.
Nice Sample Rooms for Commercial li-en.
Livery and Sale Stable Connected
3T. JML.
S bosses Promptly Paid.
Rates as Low as Tlie Lowest. "t
Is the shortest and Quickest route
TEXAS. Tickets to all
points North, East
and West.
Time Card in Effect July 29th, '83:
Lve Covington 8:00 nm JfcOOpm
Lve Falmouth 0:35 am 4:35 pm
Lve Cynthlana .10:40 am 5:40 pia
Arr Paris 11:15 am 0:15 pm
Vrr "Winchester 12:10 pm 7:15 pia
Lve "Winchester . . : . . ,12:25 pm ':."J0pm
Lve Richmond IrfOpm 8:40 pm
Lve Lancaster 10:08 pm
Arr Stanford June 10:35 pm
Lve Stanford June 4:45 am
Lve Lancaster 5:10 am
Lve Richmond 5:30 am 1:00 pm
Arr Winchester 7:38 am 2:05 pm
Lve Winchester 7:33 am 2:20 pm
Arr Paris 8:30 am 3:16 pi
Lve Paris ..." fe:S0 am 3:15 pm
LveCyntiana 9:05 am 3:52 pm
Lve Falmouth 10:04 am 4:55 pin
Arr Covington ..." . .11:45 am 6:30 pm
Lve Maysville C:10 am 1:00 pm
Lve Carlisle 7:35 am 2:26 pm
Lve Millersburg 7:58 am 2:48 pm
Lve Paris S:30 am 3:15 pm
Arr Lexington 9:20 am 4:00 pm
Lve Lexington ....... 6:00 am 5:25 pm
Lve Paris 6:50 am 6:15 pm
Lve Millersburg 7:15 am 6:40 pm
Lve Carlisle 7:35 am 7:00 pm
Arr Maysville 9:00 am 8:30 pm
Lve Paris 11:30 am
rr Lexington 12:05 pm
Lve Lexington 7:40 am 2:25 pm
Arr Paris 8 a) am 3:15 pi.
Arrive at Paris going Northward at 3:15 pm,
irriving at Covington at 6:30 pm.
Trains going Southward leaves Covlngten
it 3:09 pm, arriving at 6:15 pm.
Special Rates to EMIGRANTS.
For tickets, rates and information pr
,aiing to time, connections, &c, call on or
iddres JOHN STUART. Agent,
Paeis, Ky.
G. W. Bender, . L. Beown,
Supt. G. P. & F. A.
Grand Opera Build'g,
One Square from Railroad Depot All
Baggage transferred to and fro, free o?
charge 1
LiYery, bale
& Feed Stable,
Horses boarded, trained and sold oa
commission. Livery rigs always kept for
public hire. Terms reasonable.
Broadway, Paris y, .tf
8 to 9 A. M.
7 " 8 P. M.
Office over B. F. Adairs grocery

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