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Semi-weekly Bourbon news. [volume] (Paris, Bourbon County, Kentucky.) 1883-1895, September 11, 1883, Image 1

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Mr. Gbff fortunately escspea wv"v
The flag of the 6th Missouri regiment of
Confederate infantry was on exhibition at
the reunion of the Orphan Brigade at Lexington.
Color Sergeant Eugene Hull carried
it in a charge at Corinth, Miss., where he
received nine wounds, and 26 out of 28 commissioned
officers, and 22 out of 23 non-commissioned
officers were killed or wounded?
The flag was pierced with many bullets.
. .
There's big trouble among the colored
prostitutes of this city. Scarcely a day passes
but what one one or more calls at this
office and inquires for the "Mare's" office,
wanting a warrant for the arrest of some
scoundrel on the rob and shoot. The "Mare"
ought to have a big red sign as large as a
freight car hung out in front of his office,
and save a deal of annoyance at the News
office.
--
Ox Sunday night Mr. George M. Welsh met
with an'accident which resulted in his death.
He was visiting his brother, Dr. S. D, Welch,
near Hanly, and on the night named went
from the house to the barn to feed his horse
and on his return to the house he stumbled
and fell into a cistern which was being dug,
causing concussion of the brain and othei
internal injuries from which he died Wednesday
night. Jessamine Journal.
A Boarboa Patent Infringed On.
A clipping from the Virginia City (Nevada)
Enterprise, in the Cincinnati Enqusrcr
of Saturday, shows that a man named Jim
Townsend, of the mining districts of that
State, is infringing on patent No. 272782
issued Feb. 20th, of this year, by Mr. Wm.
Shaw, of this city, on Shaw's Gravitation
Grain-Cleaner and Cooler. The infringement
being operated in the crushing mills
of the mines are run by the sand operation,
consisting in buckets and over-shot wheels
exactly on the same principle by which Mr.
Shaw's is operated by wheat. Mr. Shaw has
been written to by some one in California,
for one of his circulars that he sends out,
and it is supposed he too, wants to get up
an infringement Mr. Shaw will at once demand
a royalty on all machinery operated
on the gravitation principle, unless special
rights are secured from him.
'White Man Mighty Uncertain - Nero More So.'
Anthony Thornton, an old and respected
citizen of this city, is not much in the habit
of drinking wine when It Is red, but unfortunately
took too much at the fair Friday,
and was forced to lay up on the roadside for
repairs, whilst coming home. A dream
awakened him some time after dark either
a dream or a black man, he doesn't know
which. At any rate, the black man was
there -when he awakened, and he handed
him his pocket-book in confidence, to keep
the soldiers from robbing him, as he
dreamed they would. The black man did
not return the pocket-book and 325 the next
morning, according to promise, and now Mr.
Thornton has about as little confidence in a
black man as a dream, or a dream as a black
man.
Forty-Sixth Bourbon Fair.
The 46th meeting of the Bourbon County
Agricultural Society was a success in every
particular but one that of furnishing colors
for the participants in the races. This was
a terrible oversight, and one that should not
be overlooked at the next meeting. One
half of the interest in a horse race is to know
one horse from another, the owner, &c. It's
Just like seeing an unusually Jpretty lady;
everybody wants to know her name, pedigree,
and amount she lsworth.
The financial receipts this year exceeds
those of last year by S2,000, while the attendance
was In much greater proportions,
the receipts were cut down by a
of entrance fees.
non-requirement
the racing was a
Thpro Is no doubt but
drawing and interesting feature of the fair,
urMrh makes it not only more desirable one
in noint of pleasure, but in finances also.
. i """ "
Bv next exniDinou,
and newly
moved from its present site
; wiU b furni?aed in the trots,
, .;r , can t0 V0&.
SCINTILLATION S.
What Paris boy was It who left his pants
atMillersburg?
Mrs. Gen. Williams attended our fair
Thursday and Friday.
Elder John I. Rogers, of Danville, Is visl
tins friends in this city.
Miss Maggie Soott has been employed as
teacher at the Jos. Honey school house.
Messrs. B. I. Valve, O. Y. Ster and J.
Frost have arrived hare to spend several
months.
Mrs. Phil. Thompson, Jr., has been visiting
Lexington in company with Mrs. Judge
Hardin, of Harrodsburg.
Mary Anderson has refused to be introduced
to the Prince of Wales. She doesn't
like his style like the fair Lily did.
School girls are moving out, coming in
and passing through on all trains. It's nothing
but chew, chew, chew, chew, chew J
James Stewart, clerk for Otvell fc Wilson,
will leave Thuasday for Wheeling, W.
Va., to go into the wholesale drug business
Mi68 Sicily Pryor has returned home
from Ohio, after a visit to friends for some
week6, accompanied by Chas. Jackson, of
Xenia, Ohio.
Six deaf mutes four from this county,
one from Carlisle,. and one from Richmond,
had quite a little to themselves at
our fair Saturday.
Mrs Monk and sister, Miss Moses, of
Louisville, aucLMrs. Bryant, of Lexington,
were the guests of Mrs. Nat Rogers, last week,
and attended the fair.
Miss Lillie Scudder aud three other
young ladies from Fleming county, passed
through here en route for Bell wood Seminary,
at Anchorage, to attend school.
Mr. S. M. McGehee and family, of Double
Wells, Ark., attended our fair Friday and
Saturday, and were delighted with our Kentucky
way of doing things generally.
A new version of "East Lynne" has been
written for Mrs. Chanfrau. It makes the
heroine older and stouter in tiie first act,
and contains a pint of tears more than the
old play.
Hon. Joe Blackburn has taken an iron-
,clad oath to never go to another circus,sincc
attending Barnum's last week in Louisville.
He says that if he could be convinced that
the Southwestern corner of down yonder is
any hotter, he'd break into a meeting house
at midnight to get religion.
Dr. David Lyman, of this city, recently
sent a marked copy of the Kenluckian to a
lady friend at a distance, which was returned
to him with instructions to be careful
what locals he nvirkcd in future. He had
marked a local notice of a remedy for kidney
and liver disease instead of a personal
notice regarding his trip to Philadelphia.
Imagine an old she camel chewing her
cud, and you have a correct picture of the
dissatisfied married woman and the frisky
widow who chews gum. The little senseless
dudineswho chew it looks like the little
senseless she camels chewing their cuds.
If any of our subscribers do not like this
notice, they can plead guilty to the charge
and stop their papers.
Miss Fannie Templeman, from near
Moorefleld, Nicholas county, who
the principal attraction toward the
make-up of both single and double turnouts
at our fair which took the premiums, wears
tho enviable honors of being the handsomest
lady at our fair. It strikes us very
forcibly that if she'll only visit Paris once
more, she can contribute largely toward
making a very handsome double team that
wouldn't be easy to unhitch and remarkably
hard to handle. But, since we come to think
of it, a Nicholas gentleman of- sterling
worth, 'has a prior claim on her.
Who's Got the other Pistol 1
The Hon. Joe Blackburn paid us a social
call Saturday night, and the News was
highly entertained with an hours draft on
his fund of general knowledge and glib conversation
on all topics. In speaking of the
general good feeling between the ex-soldiers
of the North and South, the return of trophies
captured in war, &c, he related a little
incident in which he was himself a participant
coincidental with quite a number of
other rare instances which have but recently
been consumated In waj' of returning rare
relics. In 1861, while he was making his way
South to enter the Confederate service, he
was captured by the Federal troops at
and a very fine pair of Irish dueling
pistols which had been handed down to
him as an heir-loom, were taken from him.
Eight years later, when peace had spread
her silvery wings over the land and the
bloody chasm still stood fresh yawning, he
was attorney in a civil suit for a client at
Danville, and his business called him Into
the office of Col. Faulkner, formerly commandant
of a Federal regiment, who, on
opening a drawer of his desk, revealed to
the eye of Blackburn the butt of a fine pistol,
which his practiced eye at once discov
ered as his. He remarked at once that it
was his, and proceeded to minutely describe
it in detail regarding many points, even giving
the manufacturer's name. Col. Faulkner
told him that he had described it to a
dot, aud acknowledged that it must certainly
be his (Blackburn's,) but said nothing
about giving it up, and Blackburn conceded
that it was Faulkner's by all the rights of
war, and made no further claim than it's
recognition. Last week, in Louisville, when
the gallant congressman had mopped off his
massive brow the four-hundredth time and
had just finished taking an oath before his
wife and little "Dot" to never attend Barnum's
or anyother circus In his life, he left
wife and daughter for a moment and dropped
into the Cotton Exchange to "see a
man,", when Col. Faulkner proceeded to
lock the door, go to his valise, produced the
long-lost pistol and presented the butt end
of it to his extended and welcome hand.
Col. Faulkner explained that he had bought
It during the war at a pawn-broker's office
in Cincinnati, where some unknown private
soldier had pawned it for two dollars. This
statement was no doubt true, to the mind of
Capt. Blackburn, for to his positive knowledge
Col. Faulkner commanded a different
regiment from that which captured himself
and pistols, and was not at Elizabethtown
at that time.
The mate to the rare relic is still at large,
but we hop that this incident may be the
means of it's being returned to it's proper
owatf r.
""" 9C CwvdSEQS
The Trader, Turfman, Farmer
and Sportsman,
During the fair, $J,6G0 worth of pools were
sold on tho races, by the Paris pool syndicate.
The Winchester Sun names four men of
that place, who killed 270 doves in four
hours.
Emmett Fitzgerald, the Jockey, has gone
to the Falmouth fair to engage in tha pool-selling
business.
For Sale. Finest saddle and harness
horse in the county. Address, Jas. N. Stone
Little Rock, Ky. 4t.
The Lorillard Champion Stallion Stake,
worth over $20,000 to the winner, will bo run
September 29th, at Louisville.
R. Gentry, of Boyle county, threshed 600
bushels of barley f roni 13 acres a fraction
of over 46 bushels to the acre.
At the fair Saturday, Revlllo won the Free
For AU,Pattie Macy the Pacing Race, and
Skinner's gray mule the running race.
Gus. Shropshire has sold to Maj. McDowell,
for another party, his fine saddle horse that
took the premium at the fair. Price 51,500.
The Peck farm of 190 acres on the Harrodsburg
pike near Lexington, sold last
week to Claudo Higgins, for S117.55 per acre.
Pool-selling was a big success at this place
last week. Over 1,500 pools were sold during
the week the pools ranging from S10 to 25
each.
Jack Hook and Cyclone will not follow
the circuit to Falmouth this week, but will
catch on at Maysville. Jeff Elgin will show
Bob Terrill at Falmouth, though,
The largest cow In America, It Is bellved,
belongs to -John Pratt, of Chase County,
Kansas. It Is three years old, twenty-two
hands high, and weighs :,200 pounds.
Eole, Freddy Gebhardt's race-horse, will
be sent to England to take part in
and Cambridgeshire handicaps, in
both of which events he has been entered
by cable.
"Jug" West, Gen. Bnford's old
-and of late years Harper's favorite rider,
died recently at Midway. Ho rode Enquirer,
McWhirur, Ten Eroeck, Longfellow, Necy
Hale and other winners.
The cattle murrain is prevailing at Guthrie,
Ky., and slowly spreading to the surrounding.
conn try. Fifty head of cattle have
died. It is thought the disease was introduced
by some Alabama cattle.
The Lexington raees Friday resulted:
Mile dash, Lizzie S., first; Liatunah, second;
Belle of the Highlands, third time,
and one-half miles, Viley Stakes: Violator,
first; Obermeyer, second; Queen Ban,
third time, 2:41. Three-quarters of a mile,
Filly Stakes: Eva S., first; Highflyer,
1:17.
The horse Reville, that beat Cycloncc Frl -day,
derived Its name from the French
word "reinte," to awaken to get up. It Is
the army phrase for turning out for roll-call
in the morning. The accent should be placed
on the lastsyllable, as Hundreds
pronounced It "Revile," last week, while
many pronounced It ''Re-ville."
The offerings In the Cincinnati tobacco
market were very light last week, and
mostly low grades were'offered. Full prices
wore obtained on all grades particularly the
low. The Globe Warehouse sold 297 hogsheads,
the low grades bringing from 5 to 14,
the high grades from 20 to 24. The early frosts
will no doubt excite the market this week
and unsettle things very much.
To the wife of Jeff Elgin, Sunday night, a
-boy.
To the wife of W. O. Carrick, of this county,
a boy.
3&5
James Batterton, one of the cleverest
saloon-keepers in the world, left in company
with Miss Sauers, of this city this morning,
bent on committing matrimony as soon as
the train arrives in Covington.
At North Middletown, Sunday, Mr. Dudley
Wade, an aged and respected citizen.
In this city Sunday, of consumption, Miss
Mary Beall, and sister of Newton Beall, now
of Cincinnati.
Mrs. A. Shire, wife of the jeweler, and
daughter of John Price, the clothier, of this
city, died very suddenly last night about
half-past eight o'clock, of rheumatism of
the heart. She had been suffering severely
of rheumatism of the limbs for two days,
and rheumatic irritation extending to the
muscles of the heart, produced sudden death.
Joseph Doehrer, a well-known young man,
who has been manyyeais in the service of
the Government as storekeeper, died suddenly
Sunday afternoon, of congestion of
the lungs. Although for a long time a sufferer
of consumption, he has always been at
his post of duty. He attended the fair Saturday
and became thoroughly chilled,
which no doubt hastened the hemorhage,
which was inevitable, however. "Captain"
Doehrer, as he was familiarly called, was a
thorough conversationalist, brilliant In repartee,
and was hard to down on a Joke. He
was the friend of everybody, and everybody
was his friend. Funeral services at his
.mother's residence to-day at 1:30
T ial at the Jjt&lngto'nc0niattjr;
W.H.HJDBISOI,.Prop,r,
JOHHSOK
W. B, CONWAY, Clerk.
HOUSE,
MILIiERSBURG, KY.
One square from the depot. Good
Livery Stable Attached. TJi
kindest attention given and guests made
comfortable.
Good Sample Rooms. A table
with all all the delicaidea of the season.
RATES REASONABLE.
WM. KENNE Y, M. X
PBACTITIOSKK OF
MEDICINE fc SURGERY,
May be found during the day, whec
not professionally engaged, at Brooks &
Lyman's Drag Store, at night, at the reb
idence of Prof. E. Amende; on High st.
CHRIS. GEOSCHE,
MEEE t GOIFKE.
HEALER IN
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
Tobacco, &c.
FRESH BREAD EVERY DAY.
gST'One door above the Thurston House
NEW DRUG STORE.
fXx. 33- 33u9l"7"I.
formerly with Davis & Lyle, respectfully in
forms tiie public that he can bu found on
door above the where he has j,
new and complete stock of drugs in fact,
everything in the drug line us new, brigh?
and shining as a silver dollar.
JL'reseriptrons carefully compounded at all
hours, from the purest drugs.
The purest and oldest liquors for medicinal
purposes only, and the tlncst cigars anc
tobacco on the market, kept constantly on
hand.
A liberal share of the public patronage is
respectfully solicited.
S. B. EWALT,
LTVEitY SALE AND COMMISSION
STABLE,
High Street, Paris Kentucky.
Will break colts to best advantage.
Horses bought and gold on a small mar
gin, also boarded on as good terms as n
other stables in Paris.
GEO. W: DAVIS,
Dealer In
FURNITURE.
Window Shades, Carpets, Oil
Cloths, Mattresses, &c,
96$ Special Attention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Main Street, Paris, Ky.
'Kimmy' Kimbbgugh, Jas. S. Hurr
KIMBROUGH HOUSE,
CARLISLE, KY.
KIMBROUGH & HUFF, Prop's.
o
Large and Commodious Sample Roomt
on first floor for commercial men. Bag
gage transferred to and from the depot
free of charge.
. T. V. HALL,
AND
MECHANICAL ENGINEER
formerly of Cincinnati.
MILLERSBURG, - - - K
i - r
esigns, urawings ana
tions including costs on all Arthitcctnr:
and Machinery, furnished acv.nratelv ain.
promptly. Ktpl9v
R. M. KENNEY,
S IT 3EL "T E3 "3T O
Paris, Ky.,
Will attend to all in his line,
and surrounding counties, with
promptness. Charges Reasonable. tt
H. K. BOSWELL. W. II. BOSWELL.
LEXINGTON, KY.
H E. BOSWELL & SON, Prop'rs.
Centrally located, on Short street, near the
Post-office. Rates, $2 per day.
Walnut and 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 than
eighteen inches in diameter.
J. M. THOMAS.
HENRY DATJM,
Fashionable Barber
f Ottfc Cto0,FrioV8 Httft XtZ PX f S?f
flp"
t
' . V inri mW V fm 9 v""V "V V wni ii - " -- m Js. -: i" i ii m5 as - gy ' ' , ,7 '-mar - . fmwmmt 'yyiapMu ,v '
f 'r' " jf f ''"; - a
YY titil Duuruoii 16WS
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 Yeara 'CASH I
VOL. II. PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY: TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1883. NO. 1621.
ra
Come out of that linen duster!
had two slight frosts last week.
Fawioutii fair this week , and Maysville
next.
4
"School butter" and "chicken flutter"
both!"
fell at Argentine Pass, Cal., Thurs
day evening.
Paw-paws have made their appearance In
our market. "
Save your religion and get a hired man to
put up your stove pipes.
-V. A. Johnsox and three other sports
killed 80 doves. Friday afternoon.
The District Conf errnce of the Methodist
Church, begins to-morrow at Cynthiana.
i
If there's an oyster in this city, the owner
ought to let it be known through the papers.
No balloons were sold at our fair last week
-the best feature about the whole business.
Several arrests for gambling and disorderly
conduct were made at our fair last
week.
-
When you go to the Latonia races at Covington,
Saturday, stop at the .Arlington
House.
Danville at twenty-three
Potatoes are selling in
and a half cents per bushel", delivered
on the cars.
tttvttr was not a single arrest made In
in consequence of the
in our city last week,
fair going on.
-
Winchester is to have a fine railroad
hotel, which will be built near the "Grand
Union Depot."
Two preachers have been fined 150 each
for shooting at a mark in the corporate
limits of Midway.
--
x..-n. tittwv finnrl Tom Hollidav, Jr., So
and costs, yesterday, for disorderly conduct
at the fair Friday.
. -
Haveuly's Minstrels Wednesday night,
andSeeman's exhibition on Thursday, Friday
and Saturday nights.
Pat Fallon lost a buggy whip marked
with his initials, at the fair. The finder
will be liberally thanked.
a
winter under-duds and quit
Put on your
eating watermelon. You cannot make
heaven out of this earth all the time!
Joe Desha and Dan Turney were
unintentionally omitted from our published
list of attendants at the re -union last week
--
Jas. L. Brown, Deputy Collector for this
district, has had Fleming county added to
the territory over which he hassupervision.
See the advertisement of J. T. Hill's farm
at public sale, in this issue ; also, the sale of
in Ruddles Mills tomorrow.
E. C. Fosters property
Frost throughout the Ohio valley has excited
and the price
the Chicago corn market,
and hominy will
daily. Hogs
is going up
come high the coming winter.
--
of the Bourbon
president
j w Ferguson,
County Agricultural Society, entertained
several hundred guests in fine style in his
private booth during the fair.
We have been enjoying a great Northwest
since Saturday moruiuB.
ern breeze ever
Hundreds of dear duckies looked like lumps
of ice-cream at the fair Saturday.
.
September brings its sorrows as well as
want to be bragged
its joys. The schools will
on free through the papers, but then you
know, the.mosquitos will have to.leave.
out ahead of the
Roche & Schwartz came
hounds about S200 on their dining hall and
booth investment at the fair grounds. It Is
hard-earned money, and they truly deserve
it.
--
of Cincinnati, has opened
F. A. Bradley,
a "bucket shop," at the Bourbon iouse,ui
city, and will deal in fractional lots, grains
and provisions in Chicago, or stocks in New
York.
The Lexington races were never so slimly
attended. When the managers find that the
out of the city
Lexington papers do not get
limits, they'll no doubt find the true cause
of the failure.
.
Lexington got jealous
A colored man near
of his rival, and shot him through the keyhole
at Jos. Bryan s
in the door, last week,
farm. The wound is not serious, but he
severely broke up the game.
and 'round;
"The world ges 'romid
got me, and I've got whiskey," soliloquized
a Carlisle darkey at our fair Satin
to be trying to keep
dav, while he appeared
a tree from falling on the grand stand.
--
In 1880, there were 53 murders comnuu u
in Kentucky. In 1882, there were 90. Up to
109. It only
there were
Aug. 15, this year,
costs about 500 to kill a man and get clear,
therefore the luxury has been profusely in-
dulged in.
The Bourbon Fair the past week was largely
attended. The new amphitheater was
filled each day, and the half-mile race track
satisfaction. As a financial
gave general
success it is said to have surpassed the Lexington
Fair. Lexington Observer,
, , .
il.l( nrrri t.v OT
iN way of a compliment, to iub iuiv6.j -character
of Mr, Sidney P. Clay, Thos. Jones
vrSr.,wbodiedin this city recently, devised
that the County Court should appoint him
executor of his estate and guardian for nis
daughter, Miss Lillie without bond.
T. M. Cecil, of Catlettsburg, denies that
his brother, J. G. Cecil, Register of the Land
Office, made a bargain with Sheldon and
Norvell, as claimed by the latter. Sheldon
and Norvell are still holding the fort, while
Cecil is fixing to bring suit for posesslon.
.
On Thursday as Mr. S. D. Goff of Clark
county was driving a lot of fat cattle over a
in Scott county, the
, bridge across Elkhorn,
7 bridge broke and fell in, killing nve oi -
cattle and crippling a numuu u. .-.
Fall tishing will next be in order.
The roof burned off the kitchen of the
oldLowry place In Cottontown yesterday;
No alarm.
"War. IsGRiGQ's barn burned last night
about iy2 miles North of town. Loss, $1,000,
without insurance. Mr. Isgrlgg thinks it is
the work of an incedlary.
. .
License were issued about 9 o'clock last
night for the marriage of J. H. Maddux to
Miss Nannie B. Howerton, daughter of Chas.
H. Howerton, deceased, of this city.
A New Jersey man invented a tail-weight
a small iron ball to kcop his cow's tail
down. It wasn't heavy enough for the purpose,
but it broke his Jaw all the same.
. m
Robert E. Lee, youngest son of the late
Confederate General, has declinep a Democratic
nomination for the Legislature of
Virginia, saying that ho' has no taste for politics.
e-
Mrs. J. E. Paton left for New York city
yesterday. While absent she will learn all
that is new in art needle work, and will return
in about two weeks with the handsomest
assortment of fancy goods and notions
ever brought to this city.
The Louisville fair commences next Tuesday,
and holds until Saturday. The races
commence the 24th, and continue through
the week. Falmouth fair commences to-day,
and Maysville fair next Tuesday. Latonia
races begin Saturday, and the Lexington
races are now going on.
4a
Three hundred mourners for Barnum's
circus AVlped their weeping eyes and had
their money refunded at Midway, because
a wreck on the railroad prevented a train
from passing to Lexington in time for either
performance. Cruel fate got a good cussing
on that memorable occasion.
L. C. Tipton, traveling agent for the Dennett
Twine Binder, who has been un attendant
at our fair for CO years, and J. H. Robinson,
of Seymour, Iiid., who has been an attendant
for 15 years, say that they got the
best dinners at the public dining hall last
week than they ever before got on the Bourbon
or any other fair grounds. This
for Roche & Schwartz as caterers.
JIBI J. EQKfc Prop'r, JOHff J, LOK, M
PURHELL HOUSE
)
M1LLERSBVRG, KY,
Kates, Two Dollars Per Day,
Nice Sample Rooms for Commercial ruen.
Livery and Sale Stable Connected
EIRE IHSURAHCE I
agent for
LARGEST COMPANIES
IN THE WORLD
Tjosses Promptly Paid.
& Rates as Low as Tiie Lowest
"BLUE GRASS ROUTE"
KY. CENTRAL RAIL ROAB,
.
Is the shortest and quickest rontf
to MISSOURI, KANSAS and
TEXAS. Tickets to aU
points North, East
and West.
lime Card in Effect July 29th, '83c
TRAINS SOUTH.
I io Covington
8:00 am SsOO pm
u'u Falmouth 8:35 am 4:35 pm
J..ve Cynthiana 10:40 am 6:40 nia
Vivians 11:15 am 6:15 pm
rr melieNter ... 19-in r.rr. 7:15
Lve Winchester 1255 pm 7:.30 pm Dm
. . . . .
J.ti HH.I11HU11U 1:40 pm 8:40 pm
Lve
Lancaster I io?Jd
vrr Sstun ford June . . . 10:25 pra
1 pm
TRAINS NORTH.
a e Stanford June 4:45 3m
Lve Lancaster . . b:M im
Lve lvielimond . . 6:50 um 1:00 pm
rr liichester . . 7:o3 am '25 y.iu
Lve Winchester . , :'tt am 2:1-0
xv Paris . . . . , S:3U um 3:15 i piu m
tve Paris &80 am .'iu5 j. in
LvcCyntianu. . . K:05am 3:52 pm
vc Falmouth 10:04 am 4:."o j m
rr Covington . . , U:i5am b&Opm
MAYSVILLE & XEXINGTON DIVIS1U3.
TltAIXS SOUTH.
Lve Maysville 8:10 am 1:00 pm
Lve Carlisle Jifinm 2::2JpDa
ve Millerebunr 7:5b am 12:4s pra
ve Paris .... 8m am 3:15 pis
A rr Lexington . 4:0u pm
TRAINS MOUTH.
Lve Lexington ...,.., 0:00 am o5pru
u.ve Paris 6:50 am 0:15 pm
Lve Millersburg 7:15 am G:i() pm
jve Carlisle 7:35 am 7:U j.u:
Vrr Maysville . 9:00 am 8:3p
LEXINGTON ACCOMMODATION.
Lve Paris 11:30 am
Vrr Lexington I2:tt' pm
Lve Lexington 7:40 am 2:25 j m
Vrr Paris . . . 8 3J am 3:15 pm
SUNDAY TRAINri
Vrrive at Paris going Northward at 3:15 pm,
l-riving at Covington at U:30 pm.
TrainB going Southwnrd leaves CoYlngtaa
t 3:00 pm, arriving at C:15 pm.
Special Rates to EMIGRANTS.
For tickets, rates and information
t..time, connections, tc, call on or
iddrH JOHN STUART, Agent,
Pabis, K.X.
Q. W. Bender, C. L. Becwn.
Supt. G. P. & F. A,
JAMES McARDLE,
mm mi
Grand Opera Build,
CINCINNATI, O.
LAMAR HOUSE,
(GREEN CHEATHAM, Prop'b.)
CARLISLE, KY.
o
One Square from Railroad Depot Alt
Baggage transferred to and fro, free u:
charge I
LIVERY STABLE ATTACH)
novl4y
, , ,. ... .
- I - .-- mj I mm, 9
T. W. POTTS,
LiYeiy, Sale
& Feed Stable,
CARUSLE, KY.
Horses boarded, trained and sold or
commission. Livery rigs always kept fpr
public hire. Terms reasonable.
m. YAHSAHT.
Bkoadway, Pabh t,
8 to 9 A. M.
1 " 4 P. M,
7 8 P. M.
PHARES T. THEOOP,
CARLISLE,
jOfficeoVer B. F Adair7 t&cty.
MMWiWJ 'V
, u
t '

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