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s,ft;.. . i jr t i. Bourbon lews.' ; 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 VOL. II. PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY: TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2. 1883. IS 0.167. A light snow fell In Michigan last Friday. To the wife of Jflke Glenn, of this county, a boy. are infesting Rohertsbn county again. The grand Jury terror now stares the boys in the face. Two more new casas of scarlet fever in Flemingsburg. The farmers can now all quit .grumbling and go to plowing. - - The game law regarding the killing of minil. vesterdnv. ' -- There are twenty-five schools in Fleming county without teachers. -. Joe Quisenbehry's salo takes place to-- morrow,- at Stony Point. - To the wife of John T. Doyle, City Councilman, a daughter, the third born. . E. B. January has purchased the house of Jno. Price, on High street, at 2,000. Put away a few good sound watermelons in your cellars for a Christmas rarity. The Kentucky Central landed 1,843 head of stock in the Covington yards last Wednesday. - A large majority of the people are in the favor of free turnpikes and a freedom of the press. i . This is a good opportunity for packing butter for winter use. New stone Jars are best for the purpose. , Don't fail to attend the great buggy sale next ilonday, Oct. 8th, at No. 20 Limestone street, Lexington, Ky. Hang a tomato vine with top downward to the Joists in your cellars, and the green tomatoes will ripen for a month. Found A boy's green cassimere coat or, a green boy's cassimere coat, at John O'Brien's circus. Call on Harvey Hibler. A shower of fine, large, fat grasshoppers fell on "our streets Sunday night, and the town was full of them all day yesterday. . Spears, Chambers & Co. have opened out business in their new grocery building on the corner of Main and Winchester streets. Mrs. Robert L. Abbott, formerly a Miss Prichard, of this county, died a few days ago in Mt. Ollvef, at the advanced age of - 70 years. . The Advertiser, a newsy and spicy little paper for free distribution, made its appearance here Saturday, with Johnson & Mitchell editors. The cyclone of Sunday which blew down Sam Muir's barn, killed one mule and three horses, among them a full sister to Mike, record 2:23)4 Jeff Myers and his brother John got fined S31.50 each in the Flemingsburg court, for raising Cain at Ewing's Station. Whiskey and pistols the cause. The Cynthiana Democrat says that is now prevalent in that town, and the way in which it is carrying away it's victims is truly alarming. The two-cent letter postage law went into effect yesterday. We can now dun a man for his subscription seventeen more times with a dollar than the old way. c . The residence of Mr. Newton Hurst, in Sherburne precinct, Fleming county, was burned last week. The fire was incendiary. Loss not known. It was insured for 1,600. Geo. Varden has resigned his position as storekeeper and gauger for the Government, and has bought a half interest in the drug store of Dr. H.B. Davis, near the post-office. The Rev. J. M. Evans of this city, who is evangelizing down at Shelbyville.has among many others, added one State Senator and one Representative to his list of converts at that place. Men of influence, who love their country and its progression, use your influence toward a free turnpike system. Shake off the autiquties of Adam and Join the army of progression. . A fire at Maysville last week destroyed seven small houses on the hill where a colony of colored people had located. The citizens have contributed liberally to the unfortunates. Pres. Campbell has moved his stable headquarters for his 'bus, down to Clark & Edwards' livery stable. Orders can be left there or at either of the hotels, and calls will be promptly made. " The meeting at Lair's conducted by Revs. Guerrant and Van Meter, resulted in forming a Presbyterian congregation of eighteen members. Anewcnurch will probably be built in the near future at Lair's. ciwv nf tiin wnfrlstrates tells the News that he is decidedly opposed to free toll, but, in the event that the proposition carries, he is a candidate for Turnpike Commissioner, and he isn't from Millersburg, either. ! " Trim Hedges, a young lad at Cynthiana, had a toy pistol to fire off accidentally in his two boxes of cartridges pocket, which exploded in the same pocket. The boy wasn't much injured, but the life was almost scared out of him. This paper is not only the advocate of free turnpikes, but free thought and free speech. of making all out of tins It is also in favor life that will possibly add to its happiness, Just so that it does not conflict with the happiness of others. ' The theatrical attractions in Cincinnati this week will be of an unusually high or-der-Keene at the Grand, Robert McWade at Robinson's, "Sam'l of Posen" at the Minnie Maddern at Havlln's, and the sensational play "Kentuck" at Heuck's. - At tho public sale and renting of residences of the late Thos. Jones, by Executor S. P. Clay, Saturday, the frame residence on High street was sold to Roger O'Connor, at $1,355. The brick residence on Main street rented to L. P. Offutt, at ?265.per annum. BOGM FRATRICIDE. Full Particulars of the Fatal Aftray. The Two Brothers Sliot By Sam Sogers, Sr., and His Son Sam, AND BOTH HAVE DIED PBOM THMB WOCttTDS. Sam Bogors and Son Arrested and Placed in Jail at Mt. OliTet. The particulars of the Rogers fratricide which took place near the Blue Licks last Thursday, are about as follows: A suit was pending in the Bobertson County Court for the division of the estate of Granville Rogers, a younger brother of the four boys, who was murdered about 1870, by an old man named Griffith, who died in T3, of cholera, in Millersburg. This estate is estimated at about $5,000. Depositions had been taken at Owingsville, Georgetown, Millersburg and in Mason county, and a meeting at the old Rogers homestead 14 miles from the Blue Licks was had for that purpose last Thursday. The four brothers, Sam, Bob, Bill and Tom, with two sisters and Sam Rogers, Jr., and Attorneys Buckler and Lytle were present. The session begun at about 10 o'clock, and as a Mrs. Hook was being examined as a witness, Sam made some remark about her character, at which Bill took umbrage, and made demonstrations as if to draw a pistol. One of his sisters grabbed him, and Sam, sr., fired at him. At this, Tom attempted to rise from his chair, when Sam Jr., opened on him and fired five shots, two of which took effect one through the head and one in the left arm. Sam sr., fired five sbots at Bill, three of which took effect one through the bowels, one through the small of the back, and one shattered the bone of the right leg, just grazing the femoral artery. Only the ten shots were fired by Sam and his son. One shot slightly wounded AVinfleld Buckler on a finger, and one passed through the seat of his pants. The other shots struck the door and wall. Judge Lytle stepped out of the door after the first shot was fired, and Buckler soon followed, but not until after several shots were fired. He saw no weapons drawn by the two wounded men, although Bill's pistol was found on the floor by his body, with all the chambers loaded. The shot through Tom's temples ranged through an angular position, showing that he was in a sitting or stooping posture when he received it. The pistols used by Sam and his son were new and improved self-cocking revolvers, of 32 and 33 caliber. Bill lingered in a conscious state until 4 o'clock Friday morning, when he died. He made, a rill, leaving his two sisters all his property, valued at 15,000, besides transferring them his life policy of 2,500 in the Masonic Mutual Life Insurance, of St. Louis. Tom Rogers suffered great pain, but was conscious, and asked to be let go into the fight after recovering from the first paralyzing effects of the shot through the brain. He died Sunday afternoon at o'clock, and was buried at the Millersbiirg cemetery yesterday afternoon. Bill's remains were shipped io St. Louis, to be buried in honors of the Knight Templar's Order. The Rogers boys were all game, daring and desperate men. Just after the war, when a lot of desperadoes were on trial at St. Louis, the entire St. Louis bar refused to prosecute them, even the prosecuting attorney resigned his office to escape the dangerous duty. Bill, who had been a colonel in the Federal army, and had but recently located in St. Louis, for the practice of law, volunteered to prose cute, and before the work was over he had killed two of the outlaws in open court. Tom killed an Irishman named Mike Lavelle, at Flemingsburg, just before the war, and on a change of venue to Nicholas, was acquitted on the insanity dodge, his brother Sam being the chief witness in his defense. Sam was a captain in Col. Lon Metcalf's famous cavalry regiment, in the Federal army, and was wounded in the leg at Morgan's first battle at Cynthiana. He has engaged in several fights and shooting scrapes in his time the most famous one being a pistol fight with Dick Brewer, in the road near the battle field of Blue Licks, where one took shelter behind a cedar tree and the other behind' his horse. The tree received several bullets and so did the horse and saddle, but both combattants escaped unscathed after emptying their revolvers. Sam Is dead game, cool and self-possessed, and always waited until he had the law on his side. The citizens of Nicholas county are in full sympathy with Sam so far as a last extremity was concerned, but all good citizens Join in saying that it would have been a thousand fold better for him to have yielded the point in controversy and given his brothers the sum asked for, or even double or triple v,o nmnimt and thereby averted all trouble. It is conceded that Bill and Tom had hounded and bull-dozed them for six weeks, and had made many threats at the lives of Sam and Bob, and even sought to waylay them one night while coming from Owings ville, but they had taken the precautionary measures of changing horses and buggies with a friend, and thus averting trouble, as their friend's horse was stopped by Bill and Tom, who remarked that "this thing had just as well be settled here." Rom n.nd his son were arrested at Carlisle Sunday morning, and were taken to the Mt. Olivet jail, to await examination, which takes place on the 12th Inst. Storekeepers and Guagers Assignments. Storekeepers-J B Armstrong to Sam to J N Blake-more's; Clay jr., & Co's; JakeBashford R A Hutchcraf t to G G White & Co's; J M Jamison to H C Bowen's. R W O'Connor to Ford & Bowen's. to G G White & Co's; Ed Tipton to Sam Clay, Jr., & Co's, Ford & Bowen's and H C Bowen's. Storekeepers and A Moore to J S Shawhan's; C T Throckmorten to WH Thomas'; J H Long to Geo Pugh's; W L McClintock to Gus Pugh's; R S Morrow to Josh Barton's. . Frank CEM.A, clerk for P. Boriotti, presented this office with a copy of a Chinese newspaper. We observe from a double-leaded column editorial, that it is solid on It also contains question. the free turnpike several items credited to theBoURBON News. Two large excursion trains went down over the K. C. road Friday, bound for the Exposition it being Kentucky day. Returning, they left Covington at dinner time that night and arrived here at a quarter befo' fo', Just as the chickens were crowing for day. Notice to the Taxpayers of BourJjon County. Your State and County taxes for the year 1883 are now in our hands for collection. Please come forward and settle, and oblige J. B. HOLLADAY, S. B. C. F. R. ARMSTRONG. D. S. P. S. Those who are in arrears for their taxes for 1882 must settle at once. This paper is published twice a week and sold for only $2 per annum (in advance.) Compare one number of it with any weekly paper in the blucgrass region,and you'll find that the News contains double the news condensed and shaped in a more readable and sparkling manner. Miss Mollie E. Tully has a first-class trimmer from the East, and is now ready to please all who may favor her with a call. Wedding orders a specialty. 2oct2t One of the Flat Rock street cars passed through here Sunday. It had but two wheels and was covered by four hickory bows with no sheet on, and was drawn by two little steers about three feet- high. It was loaded with a man, woman, child and a bull dog, and was en route for North Carolina. - M - Ox Monday next, Oct. 8th, J. B. Dennis & Co., No. 20, Limestone street, Lexington, Ky., will have a grand closing out sale of buggies, Ac. Parties wanting articles in that line would do well to attend sale. Also a large lot of second-hand bug gies, &c. All will be sold without limit or reserve; -- John Wilcox went to Covington the other day and put out a reward of coO for the capture of Flem Harris, the colored man who figures as an important witness in the Stivers and Scully murder case, and the consequence was he was captured by the police, and he is now in the jail here. The trial is set for the second day of the Circuit Court, which convenes on the loth inst. -- Davis & Davis, the tony young merchant tailors, moved last night into their new stand near the They have fine new furniture, a new stock of the handsomest goods ever brought to this city and are now enjoying a trade that is daily increasing and are giving entire satisfaction to their patrons. Their new business room is large and is chandaliered in the latest improved style. v. 9 We had a fine fall of rain throughout the county Sunday afternoon. At the same time, a cyclone passed over a portion of Fayette. A barn belonging toSam Muir, at Muir's Station, was knocked down and his crop of new tobacco altnost totally destroyed. At Lexington, Xniuch damage was done. The corner was knocked out of Graves' livery stable, and several other buildings were unroofed and one or two walls were blown down. O. A. Gil3ian has gathered and cleaned 0C0 bushels of new home-raised timothy seed, by his newly-bought machinery for that purpose. This enterprise is a first-class one, and one which should be encouraged by all Kentucky farmers. What's the use in sending thousands of dollars West for seed every year, when each farmer can buy a machine and save his own seed at half the cost of buying it? Mr. Gilman will sell the machines and seed, too. Uig Baby Show. At the Ashland Fair this week, there will be three rings of babies shown, with the following premiums offered: For the fattest boy: a bath tub, handsome wrap, knife, fork and spoon, one pound of tea, gold necklace, suit of clothes, S3 in gold. For the handsomest baby: a bonnet, cashmere dress,toiletset, set of spoons, cabinet picture, high chair, and So in gold. For the-best dressed baby: handsome dress, pair of shoes, silver mug, seventy-five pounds of soap and So in gold. The Kentucky Central Through Line. About January 1st the Kentucky Central will be open to Livingston. The line will be ready at that time to receive through traffic for the South. It is a question ,pf moment what effect this through line to the South will have upon the traffic agreement now in existence. The Kentucky Central can then demand its share of the business, and the action of the Southern Road and the Steamship Association will be looked forward to with interest. .Whether the Kentucky Central will resort to the plan usually adopted by new competing lines, of carrying freight and passengers at a rate about 50 per cent, less than its competitors,' remains tobeseen Should they do this a rate war would prob ably result, which'.would be disastrous tothe lines competing for business south of the Ohio River, notably the Southern and Louisville and Nashville. The probability of such a result will, doubtless, cause the recognition of the Kentucky Central as a formidable rival for Southern business. It becomes a serious business, therefore, for the and Nashville and Cincinnati whether or not the coming into tho field of so formidable a competitor for a business which they arc now amply able to do will not put out-of the bounds of possibility, at least for some time, all hopes of a dividend from the two roads named. Even if the Kentucky Central does not by legimate claims take away from these two roads a large amount of business, it is not unlikely that they will be willing to surrender a fair share of it to prevent any trouble. As it now stands they seem unable to earn dividends on their share capital. And when the Kentucky tucky.Central has completed its extension, it will come into most friendly relations with the C, I., St. L. & C, the'C, C, C. & I and the C, H. & D., and thus, together with the business it will receive from the Chesapeake & Ohio from the- East for Knoxville and other Southern points, it will be in a position to claim its full share of through traffic and compel its competitors to look well to their laurels. The opening of this line will be an important day in the railroad world, and promises a lively competition for business. Cincinnati Enquirer. - A feeding of sulpher, mixed with bran and cracked corn, has been found to be efficacious in keeping away ticks from sheep. SCJCNTIIiliATIONS. W. A. Parker and son have returned from Illinois. Joseph L. Taylor has been quite ill for several days. There will be a grand hop at Cynthiana on the night of the 12th. - Miss Julia O'Brien is teaching the district school at Tarr's Station. Miss Sallio Moran is recovering from a severe case of malarial fever. Hugo Alexander and James Gaels left Sunday, for the St. Louis fair. Albert Offutt left this morning, for Lexington, to attend the A. & M. College. Mrs. Thos. Bashford has advertised her residence at public auction, iwith a view cf going West. Dorsey McClure has gone to Stoney Point to teach Ihs young ideas how to shoot craps. Albert Adair. Mr. Alex Grant, of Pensacola, arrived here yesterday, to visit his wife and her relatives in this county. Gen. Dick Gano passed down the road Saturday eyening, to hold a protracted meeting at Flemingsburg. Misses Jennie Keith, Nellie Woodworth and Bessie Ryland, of Lexington, are the guests of Miss Nellie Davis. Prof. Wilbur Smith, of the Lexington Commercial College, will wed Miss Lila K. of Missouri, this week. Mrs. Sanders and a large bevy of boarders of the Bourbon Female College, attended the Cincinnati Exposition last Friday. Miss Irene nibler, the accomplished young elocutionist from Lexingten, is the guest of Mrs. Theresa Hibler on Pleasant street. It is announced that the colored stockings at present worn by the ladies will shortly give place to the pure and unpretentiots white ones. , A big dance was given at Luther Lair's hotel at Ruddles Mills, one night last week. It was largely attended, and the evening passed on'in line style. Six bridal parties from Kentucky, were stopping at the Crawford House, Cincinnati, Friday, and all were taken the finest care of, considering the grand rush. There were ten attendants to one party. A real "fistey" young dudine with short hair, dropped an underskirt in the chair coach going djown to Covington Friday morning. Everybody seemed glad that something finally quieted her down. But she even flirted a little, for all that. Fai-i. and winter millinery, the newest and prettiest, at Miss Mollie E. Tully's. Tlie Trader, Turfman, Farmer mid Sportsman. Mulks Fok Sale. One pair horse mules; good workers. Also, one larjre dray mule. For sale by R. 13. HuTCiiCRArT. At the sale of shorthorn cattle, the property of W. E. Bean, near Mt. Sterling, "Wednesday, 32 head aggregated 83,650, an average ofS176.5G. On Tuesday last A. "W: Lydick sold the Thos. Urnston farm, near Broadwell, containing 137 acres, to Mrs. M. E. Holliday at $75.05 per acre. Yesterday was a good Court-day, "with a good crowd and a fair amount of stock in town. A. AV. Lydick reports 200 cattle at S1.60; 100 mules at fair prices, with but few horses, from medium to fair. Senator John S. "Williams and his stepson, Col. Ilamilton, sold eighty-eight hogsheads of Burley tobrjeco for about S17,000. One hogshead sold at S30 50 per 100 pounds the highest price in Louisville this year. Alex McClintock & Son will have a public sale of blooded Jerseys at Treacy & "Wilson's stables, Lexington, on October 10th and 11th. There will be 120 females and 5 bulls, all of noted families, sold. See their advertisement in this issue. Gen. "Withers, the horse breeder of Fayette, says that the best stock follows the limestone rather than clay and sandstone formations. It forms a perpetual fertilizer for tho land, and gives out a pasturage upon which is knit fine bone and firm mascular tissue. Miss "Woodford, formerly the property of Col. E. F. ClajT, of this county, won tho big race at Louisville Saturday. She took the lead at the start and increased as she went, coming out an eighth of a mile in advance, with Slocum second and Wandering third. Time, 2:37. Lizzie S., has again made her masters Mclntyrc & Swinay, the happiest men in America. In the first race at Louisville Friday, of a milo for all ages, she won in two straight heats. Collo second in first, and Pearl Jennings second in the second. Time l:13Mi 1:1. Thos. Barnes, the wittiest commercial traveler in the world, says that colonel Clark, of the Louisville Jockey Club, ought to have a dozen holes cut through the fence at the upper end of the chute to stick the horses' tails through; that every owner should hang on to the tail of his own horse until somebody shoots off a gun, and that then the whole crowd should be turned loose for glory. Jay-Eye-See stands but 15 hands, and Mr. Robert Bonner declined to buy him one year ago on that account. He liked the form and breeding of the horse, but did not believo that he had size enough to make a world-beater. But now that Jay-Eye-See has trotted a mile at Providence in 2:10, and repeated in 2:11 at Boston, the opinion that wo can not get length of stride for a fast mile without height of 15.3 or 16 hands falls to the ground. Jay-Eye See is the fastest trotter for his age, regardless of size, that the world has ever seen. In the great race Saturday at the New York Gentlemen's Driving Association, the young horse Jay-Eye-See beat St. Julian in three straight heats. Time, 2:20, 2:18J, 2:19. Pools sold St. Julian 100, $50, while private bets were made S100 to $10. St. Julian had the advantage of half a length in the start each time, and the little horse beat him half a nose the first heat, half a length the second, and three lengths the third. The track was very heavy with mud, and Mr. Vanberbllt refused to put the jrace off, thinking that the mud would be in St. Julianas favor. Fifteen thousand people witnessed tho race. I H, , JOia, Prop'r, t B, COU Clerk. JOHKSOH HOUSE, BIHJLERSBTJRG, KY. One square from the depot. Good liivery Stable Attached. The kindest attention given and guests made comfortable. Good Sample Eoorns. A table filled with all all the delicacies of the season. RATES REASONABLE: WMrKENNEYTSTD PRACTITIONER OF MEDICINE fc SURGERY, i ! 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. GKROSCHE, HAfFftft A A lfl! Iffl UAsiJeiil d U iti ram. DEALEK tS Fruits, Cakes, Fancy Goods, Cigars and Tobacco, &c. FRESH BREAD EVERY DAY. JyOne 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 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 finest cigars and tobacco on the market, kept constantly on hand. A liberal share of the public patronage is respectfully solicited. JOHN B. NORTHCOTT, AGENT FOR TIIE ,rUFitarai6sOo. OFFICE: DEPOSIT BANK, PARIS, KY. " GEO. W. DAYIST" Dealer In FTJEHXTUKE, Window Shades, Carpets, Oil Cloths, Mattresses, &c., B& Special Attention Given to Undertaking and Repairing. Main Street, Paris, Ky. R. M. KENNEY, SURVBYO OEL , Paris Ky., Will attend to all calls in his line, in Bourbon and surrounding counties, with promptness. Charges Reasonable. tf S. B. EWALT I LIVERY SALE AND COMMIS SION STABLE, High Street, Paris Kentucky. Will break colts to best advantage. Horses bought and sold on a small margin, also boarded on as good terms as any other stables in Paris. Paris Omnibus Line. Two first-class busses will connect with all passenger trains at the Paris depot, fare, 25 cents'to the hotels or any part of he city or suburbs. Trunks, 15 cents extra. No charge for valises. L. F. Mann, Prop'r. Immediate Relief iii all Cases by Blood ROOT OIL, Cured of Rheumatism in Two DTours. Buffalo, N. Y., May 2, 1882. Dr. Rush's Medical Association: Gentlemen. I have been troubled with rheumatism for two years. I tried, all the best advertised oils and linaments, and many first-class physicians without relief. The last Dr. I visited recommended Dr. Rush's "Blood Root Oil." I purchased a large bottle for fifty cents, and applied it. In two hours I was relieved and now I am entirely well. Its eflects are wonderful, and I believe it the only thing in the world which will cure rheumatism. Truly Yours, JOHN HUTCHISON, 89 Erie St., Buffalo, N. Y. DR. RUSH'S BLOOD ROOT OIL has no equal in the world as a Liniment or Oil. It is a Cheap, Simple, Safe and Sure remedy for man or beast. It never fails to cure RHEUMATISM, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swellings and Sprains, Burns and Scalds, General Bodily Pains.Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet and Ears, and all other Pains and Aches. It is put up In two sizes. Price 25 and 50 cents. Sold by Druggists everywhere, or sent direct upon receipt of price by Dk. Rush's Medical Association, Nuntta, N. Y., U. S. A. HKfiii'i, M J, LQNC M PURIELL HOUSE 1 MILLERSBURG, KY. Rates, Two Dollars Per Par 'Nice Sample Booms for Com niridal in eth ", Livery arid Sak Stabh Ccnmecitd FIRE IKSURAHCEL AGENT FOK 7 LARGEST COMPANIES 1 IN THE WORLD I . $ Losses Promptly Paid, -l"'.? & Rates as Low as The Lmoest. -&8 " 'BLUE GRASS ROUTE" .'; K . CENTRAL RAIL ROAD. Is the shortest and cuickest route to MISSOURI, KANSAS and TEXAS. Tickets to all . points North, East and Vv7st. Time Card in Effect July 29th, '83: TRAINS COUTH. Lvo Covington 80 am 3:0o pm Lvel;ulinouth JWSam 4:35 pm Lve Cynthiana lUMOam 5:40 pm Arr".rls, 11:15 am 0:15 pm Arr Winchester 12:10 pm 7:15 pm Lve Winchester 12:25 pm 7:00 pm Lve Richmond 1:40pm :10 i-iii Lve Lancaster 10:o8 i.in Arr Stanford June 10:d5 pm TRAINS NORTH. L e Stanford June . . . . . 4:45 am Lve Lancaster . . . . . . . 5:10 am Lve Richmond . . . . . . . (3:30 am 1:06 ii Air Winchester . . . . - 7:;,3 am 2:05. i Lve Winchester . . . . . . 7: am 2:20 j Arr Paris 8:o0 am y:15j Lve Paris . . . 8:30 am 3:15 j LveOyntiaha . . . 9:05 am 3:52; Le Falmouth . . . . . . . 10:04 am 4:55 : Arr Covington . . . . . 11:45 am (5:o0 ) in .MAYSVILLE & LEXINGTON DIVIi.ii. TKAIS SOUTH. Lve Maysville 6:10 am 1:00 jv. i Lve Carlisle 7:35 nm p.. i Lve Millersburg 7:58 am 2:4t ni lv'e i'aris .... 8:30 am U.iu j'lal Arr Lexington . 9:20 am 4:4i , -,ii TRAILS NOKTII. Lve Lexington (i:00am 5:'C l.i Lve Paris 0:50 am C:15 j iii Lve Millersburg 7:15 am l':.0 pin. Lve Carlisle 7:35 am '.:Ui j in Arr Maysville 9:00 am :',) :u LEXINGTON ACCOMMODATlT N. Lve Paris 11:30 am Arr Lexington 12:05 pm J A'e Lexington 7:40 am ai Arr Paris S.3U am m SUNDAY TRAINS Arrive at Paris going Northward at 3:15 i in, arriving at .Covington at 0:30 pm. Trains going Southward leaves Covington at 3:00 pm, arriving at 0:15 pm. Special Rates to EMIGRANTS. fiFor tickets, rates and information c . taining'to time, connections, &c, call on address JOHN STUART, Agent, Paeis, K r. G. W. Bender, C. L. Brown, Supt. G. P. &F. A. JAMES HcAEDLE WHUIT TilLOIL Grand Opera BniM'&, CINCINNATI, 0 LAMAR HOUSE. . (GREEN CHEATHAM, CARLISLE, KY. o One Square from Railroad Depot Ol Baggage transferred to and fro, charge! LIVERY STABIiE ATTACHED nov!4y T. w. POTTS, LiYery, Sale & Feed Stable 1 CARLISLE, KY. Horses boarded, trained and sold on commission. Livery rigs always kept for public hire. Terms reasonable. DR. YMSAKL . Broadway Paris y. f 8 to 9 A.M. Office Hours i IMP. M, (.7" 8 P.M. PHARES T. THROOP, CARLISLE, - - KY. Office over B. F. Atiair's grocery.. tqv!5y t 4.