OCR Interpretation

Semi-weekly Bourbon news. [volume] (Paris, Bourbon County, Kentucky.) 1883-1895, October 09, 1883, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069872/1883-10-09/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

5tof V
"jfip" !jC" 1 ' "-.--...,
J 9 .s- o W eekly Bourbon News. ' 4
Independent and 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 SffMBOMBBi for 1,000 Years- CASE! .? ' :
Thursday will be Jewish Atonement day.
. ... -
Joe Quisekbekry and Joe Hedges are candidates
for councilmen of Nixville.
j. E. Keei'e is receiving daily the best
brands of fresh oyster in the market. .
Tobacco will be bragged on at ten cents
net line for all good crops in the future.
smith Kenney left at this office yesterday
a turnip which weighed 2 pounds.
G. "SV. McCbay, after fatally stabbing Ab.
Jenkins, in Mercer made his escape.
During a negro dance at Harrodsbrg Dick
Gent shot and killed Burrius Jorden, his
The Cincinnati Exposition adjourned on
Saturday last. The exhibit was success financially.
J. E. Keefe is prepared to serve oysters
in all styles at his restaurant adjoining his
V Gov. Knott has refused to order ont any
soldiers to preserve the peace at the hanging
of Ellis Craft.
There was 534,000 left in the City Treasurer's
hands at Lexington, after paying all
September claims.
Don't forget that "Kentuck," the popular
play of the season, will be rendered to-night
at our opera house.
The Kentucky Central changed time Sunday.
The new table, K furnished in time,
will appear in Friday's issue.
The old three cent stamp is still good to
parties tuat have them and will carry letters
as well as the two cent stamp.
"While hunting near Nicholasville, a boy
named Lee Hughes was accfdentally shot
and killed by a companion named
The protracted services of the Catholic
church concluded on Sunday night. The
visiting priests left on Monday, for Louis
The forest leaves are just changing to the
gaudy hues of autumn. No artist can match
the picture which nature now has on exhibition,
free to all. "
The railroad commission has reduced the
assessment on the Kentucky Jentral Railroad,
Northern, or Maysville and Lexington
Division, to 625,000.
Nineteen prisoners were taken from Louisville
to the Kentucky penitentiary on
Thursday last. Their aggregate sentences
amount to sixty years.
Saturday afternoon, the large hemp factory
belonging to the Kentucky River Mills
Company, near Frankfort, was destroyed by
fire, Loss, $83,000. Insurance, 39,350.
James Gieligan fell from a railroad
bridge at Mt. Sterling while drunk Saturday
night and got all broke up in the arms, hips
and shoulders, and died a few minutes after
being found.
The post-office at Turner, Ballard county,
Kentucky, has been abolished, and a post-office
has been established at Esomton, Laurel
county, Ky., and Faris Esom appointed
The Bourbon Circuit Court sets in Monday
next with 282 civil cases and 41 criminal cases
In the docket. The case of the State against
Hooker Stivers for killing Scully, is set for
the 2nd day.
Postal money notes can be bought for
three cent3. All subscribers in arrears -are
requested to buy and fill them out to amount
of their subscription and remit at once.
This is intended for YOU !
Mrs. Bashford's residence was withdrawn
from public sale Saturday, at 31,500. Mike
Sullivan being the highest bidder. Mrs.
Bashford will move to St. Louis at once, and
Tom will follow after Circuit Court.
At "Waco, Texas, Mrs. Shaw, crazed with
grief 'because her grand-child was taken
from her, saturated her clothing with kerosene,
tied herself to a fence, and, touching
a match to her clothes, was burned to death.
Jlle Celeste, a rider with Barnum's circus,
was thrown from her horse at Milwaukee,
and died from her injuries. Another
rider of the same circus was thrown from
his horse and killed at Stephens' Point,
The 100-mile bicycle road race, under the
auspices of the Boston Bicycle Club, was won
by Thos. Meagly in nine hours and forty-seven
minutes. Theodore Rothay second in
ten hours and forty-four minutes. Of nine
starters four finished.
Thomas Lewis, an eighteen-year-old inmate
of the penitentiary from Covington,
who escaped and went on a visit to his sick
sister, has returned voluntarily, and has
asked the Governor to see that he is not punched
for going away.
"Whenever the Kentuckian quits the obnoxious
practice of stealing our news verbatim,
then this paper will not rob its dry little
supplement of its three or four little locals
and personals and publish them in advance.
Then, and not 'till then.
The Yearsley Brothers, of the North
precinct, have twenty acres of new
tobacco whichthey have refused S18 for all
around. Their, uncle in Brown county,
Mo, has solda crop for S25 which he says
ir an inferior crop to that of the Yearsley
Seven thousand dollars worth of notes
stolen from Paul Rcnaker about three
Months ago, were found in a field on the
Leesburg pike, Harrison county, in good
condition, Wednesday. The $75 in money
folen at the time wore not in the book
hen found.
"Whex I. L. Yearsley moved from Mason
county to Bourbon, his toll on his two
aSOns and one cirriase was S19.80. besides
toe wagon hire had .to be paid. He could
aave hired a railroad car cheaper, but he
didn't know about the toll gates. He came I
rom Ohio, where all pikes are free!
A female crank claiming to be the deserted
wife of Postmaster General Gresham,
applied to a Flemingsburg law firm to brinr
.. C1 tvu uuuun ior divorce. She says sho
,Tua arnea 10 xur. Uresham in 18(53, and fiat
he deserted her in a few weeks and she has
seen nothing of him since. The lawyers refused
to take the case.
juatsmck was visited by a destructive
storm on Tuesday about noon, which leveled
the new Catholic Church to the ground,
completely wrecking it. Several booths at
the fair grounds of the colored association
were blown down, together with a number
of trees and a considerable quantity of fencing
in the, neighborhood of the town.
Maysville Bulletin.
The people of Bourbon are getting awful
tired and are bored almost to death from
reading the little local neWs of this county
twice. The only way to avoid it, is to. read
it while it is fresh, by reading it in this paper.
The Kentuckian publishes it the second
time for the benefit of its "ex-Bourbons" in
Missouri. Its Missouri patronage is larger
than its home patronage.
The Kentuckian has never yet had an edi
torial written by the editor, and the locals
are stolen with the scissors. The only originality
over to be found in it's columns consists
of the three-legged chicken and ex-Bourbon
order visiting at some rich man's
house. If it ever had an opinion it never
had the courage to express it. It is nothing
but an old flunkying sheet that squirms to
tno wmins of every narrow-minded bigot
in the land.
Hei.:lo, Exchange ! Work will soon be
commenced on a telephone line from Lex
ington through Paris, Cynthiana, Oddville,
Clays ville and Falmouth to Covington and
Cincinnati. The country merchant can go
down to the exchange and get prices and
give orders direct to the city merchant in
person. Connersville will probably build a
line to Cynthiana. We hope all our country
towns will see the importance of building
lines to town, and reap the advantages of
the age. Cynthiana Democrat.
The editor of this paper and a portion of
his family "took in the Louisville Exposition
last Friday and Saturday. To use a
dude phrase, the exposition is "simply immense."
The Cincinnati show could not in
its palmiest day, hold a tallow dip to it, and
could have been lost in one corner of it. The
show is perfect in every respect, and the attendance
large. The pyrotechnic display
on Saturday night was the grandest affair of
all; that alone was well worth a trip to Louisville.
Bro. Barnes closed his meeting in old
Drill Hall, Highgate, London, September 22,
and began another meeting September 23 at
Gospel Hall, Southgate Road, Wood Green.
It was announced by hand bill in these
terms : Special services conducted by G. O.
Barnes, the Kentucky Mountain Evangelist
and his daughter Marie, commencing Sunday,
Sept. 23, 1833. Sundays, 11 and 6:30.
Week days, 7:30. Hymn book, "Songs and
Solos." It was arranged that he should begin
a meeting in Glasgow, Saturday, October
The display in the art gallery of the Louisville
Exposition is worth an even dozen of
that of the recent exposition in Cincinnati
All of the pictures were rich,, rare and elegant
at Louisville, and ranged in price from
S150 to $25,000. There were no cheap pictures
in the gallery. The gallery is situated in the
center of a large park, and is 200 yards from
the main building. A policeman stands at
the entrance and sees that all parasols, umbrellas
and canes are checked free of charge,
thus securing the pictures from all damages
by being pointed at and punched.
Consistency a Jewel.
The first page of the Kentuckian Extra is
Srinted Thursday evening and the Bourbon
ews on Friday morning. The News office
editor, compositors and devil come to this
office for ice water, and some one steals a
copy of the first page of the Extra and next
morning the News appears with locals from
it and announces that the Kentuckian Extra
will appear as a re-hash of the News. Now
we are not crying about this affair, for you
know an elephant don't mind a kick from a
gnat, and Ave publish this item to let people
outside of the city limits know that Bro.
Champ runs a paper called the News. Kentuckian
The Bourbon News pleads guilty of having
reproduced several items of the Kentuckian
supplement, stolen by one of our devil's
for that explicit purpose, and heralded it's
little local news in advance of it's regular
time. The News has been the victim of
theft by the Kentuckian now for nearly two
years, from day to day and week to week
the Kentuckian stealing verbatim et literatim
from fifteen to twenty-five items from a single
issue. The News has reprimanded the
Kentuckian on numerous occasions for this
wholesale theft, but to no effect, and as a
last resort, took the supplement plan of rebuking
So far as the "gnat" and "elephant" comparison
is concerned, we will make this explanation.
The News was not started seventeen
years ago on the sympathy of the
Democracy and their money, under the pretence
of establishing a Democratic paper,
(and really making a slush sheet) but it did
start three years ago on less than twenty
dollars in money, and now has a subscription
list of 900 good subscribers, vhile the
Kentuckian has dropped from 3,300 down to
2,400 and if the dead-beats and worthless
exchanges were stricken from its list, 1,000
more non-paying and worthless ones could
be stricken from the list.
We might add, too, that the News is made
semi-weekly of original matter, with not an
item reproduced from the Kentuckian, (except
on the three occasions where its supplement
was stolen and heraled in advance)
and its editor has himself and family to
feed, and cannot beat all over the United
States in search of subscribers to swell its
list, but is content to stay at home and add
from eight to ten per week, while the Kentuckian
loses in the same proportion.
At the present rate of increase of the News
and the decrease of the Kentuckian, the indications
are that in less than two years
more, the appellations of "gnat" and "elephant"
will be reversed, as "the people outside
of the city of Paris" are beginning to
find out that there is another sheet published,
formany of them are becoming tired
of reading two issues of the News reproduced
in one issue of the Kentuckian, after
the items are read one week before ana are
almost forgotten by the live portion of the
Judge Ricliard Held was in the city Sat-
All the fashionable Jerseys are now
Lace is more fashionable for trimming
petticoats than embroidery. .
Miss Jennie Bashford is visiting Miss
Headlcy Stone of Covington.
All cloaks, jackets and coats will be
worn very tight the coming winter. . .
Mrs. Dorsey, of Parkersburg, West Va.,
is the guest of Mrs. Kiely this week.
Geo. T. McCarney and sisters attended
the Louisville Exposition, last week". '.
Misses Mamie Connell and Nannie Hook
were visiting in Maysville. last week.
Bright green parrots of dazzling hue are
placed upon imported bonnets of crimson
.Mrs. v m. Hume and Miss Nannie Gass
left Thursday on a visif to relatives at Mexico,
Esquire J. R. Jewell of Lexington and
Roy Cluke are candidates for city clerk of
that city.
W. P. Mappin and family, and MisB
Bradley, attended the Louisville Exposition
last week.
-Mrs. J. J. Wood and daughter of Maysville,
are the guests of her cousin, Miss
John S. Smith has been absent in Lexington
and Covington since Wednesday last
on legal business.
Hon. Tnos. L. Jones, now en route for
Europe, will join his wife in Rome, where
they wiil spend the winter.
There was a great deal of ilirtation, mar
ried and single, at the. summer resorts 'this
season, but few engagements:
A feature of the winter bonnets will be
the strings of ribbon of three contrasting
shades which will be tied under the chin.
Lots of our young folks are outon the
pad, canvassing for husbands, and several
are getting their clothes made for marriage.
There are many good people who do not
care so much for a cheap-priced newspaper
as for a tip-top funeral at a reasonable figure.
Mrs. Lizzie Walker and son, went down
to Louisville, Friday, to be the guestsof editor
Munnell, of the Democrat, for a few days.
Dudes have taken to wearing corsets.
It is said to be a great saving in the long
run, for they always have something to stay
their stomachs.
Madam, your Jersey needs pulling down
slightly. Now, that will do; fix your bangs,
and by that time your Jersey will need pulling
down again.
Miss Clara Kerr, a bcautitul and fascinating
young lady from Bourbon eounty, is
the guest of Miss Lela Kerr, ,this county.
(Lexington Transcript.
All the aesthetic and fancy writing paper
is going out of style, being replaced by that
which is thich, plim and unruled, with a big
square envelope to match.
Nathan Bayless returned from the St.
Louis fair yesterday. The weather was very
wet, cold and unprotitious for the occasion.
On Thursday 100,000 people were looked for.
but there were only 30,GOO present.
Eight Mason county ladies who attended
the Louisville Exposition last week, all
got into one street car chewing gum. A venerable
and dignified old gentleman present,
whispered, "My God ! did you ever see the
While in Louisville, we met Hugo Alexander,
who had just returned from the St.
Louis fair, and Mrs. Jennie Kirby, also of
this city, who had been on a visit to Seymour,
Ind. She went from Louisville to
Cincinnati, to take notes in the newest
styles of dress-making, and will return
home in a day or two.
James McKenzie, aged 91, died at the toll
gate above town yesterday.
W. II. Ingels & Co. will' offer bargains in
velvets this coining week. 2t
Seven hundred thousand bushels of coal
left Pittsburgh Friday for Louisville.
s-- .
A beggar in town on crutches yesterday
was a fraud and an impudent scoundrel.
A. P. Ranson lectured to the Odd Fellows
last night, and also, one initiation took place
that of Frank Webb.
Biily HiiiL struck at Dick Alexander in
play, hit the counter with his fist and put
two fingers out of joint.
A cargo of 1,000 Canadian sheep was ordered
.killecLupon their arrival in Liverpool
because one sheep was believed to be afflicted
with the scab.
When a wagon load of saw logs passed
Paul & Conway's saloon the other day, the
pictures all fell off the wall. The building
is an old shell, and ought to be condemned.
Mrs. Bob Miller, of Millersburg, an art
teacher of many years' experience and no
little fame, has organized a class in this
city, and will teach at Miss Tipton's schoolroom
of Satnrdays. See her card in this
Miss Mollle E. Tuliy has returned from the
East with the finest stock ever brought to
Paris, and having a young lady from the
East to trim for her, she is prepared to suit
all who many favor her with a call. She
has an opening of millinery, Saturday, Oct.
The Kentuckian once had a hired man as
assistant editor (Keller), who wrote the
paper up to ordinary respectability in a few
issues, but the hired man had to be turned
off because one of the patrons noticed such
a marked improvement in the paper. The
jealous old man wanted all the glory "himself.
Alex. AfcClintock & Son passed through
Here yesterday on a special train with 125
fine registered Jer"ys, for which they expect
to get ?50,000 at their sale at Lexington
Wednesday and Thursday. This will be one
of the rarest.occasions ever offered to purchasers
of this beautiful stock, and every
man who wanes a nice and money-making I
pet should attend.
Xew Novels Iiow in Press.
T. B. Peterson & Bros,, tho Philadelphia
publishers, have in press, and will shortly
publish the following bright and clever novels,
"Two Kisses," a bright and snappy love
story, by Hawley' Smart. "Erring Yet No
ble," by Isaac G. Reed, jr. "Hans
Ballads," a new and complete edi
tion, by Unas. G. Leland. "The Wife of
being the continuation of
Alexander Damns masterpiece, "The Count
of Monte-Cristo." "The Son of Monte-Cris-to,"
being the sequel to "The Wife of Monte-Cristo."
"The Confessions of an Abbe," by
Louis Ulbach. "The Joys of Life," (La Jole
de Vivne,) by Emile Zola. "Mauou
by the Abbe Prevost, an intense love
story. "A Young Girl's Romance," a captivating
love story, by Ernest Daudet. "Gen
evieve's Victory," by Henry Grevllle. "The
Woman of Sliver," by Hector Malot. "The
Lawrence Reciter," by Philip Lawrence
professor of elocution, price 50 cents.
Coin Book," a manual of the coins
of the world, a new edition in paper cover,
large folio, price SI 00. Always in the lead to
cater to the wants of the reading public, T.
B. Peterson & Bros., Philadelphia, Pa., announce
above a list of forthcoming books
that will be sure to please all tastes, comprising
as they do the choice books by some
of the best American and foreign writers.
Booksellers are sonciteu to sena in tneir orders
for these new books without delay, so
they can be filled in rotation. Special rates
to liberal buyers ordering in advance. Their
new caialogue will be sent taany address if
written for. Address all orders and communications
to T. B. Peterson & Brothers, Publishers
and Booksellers, Philadelphia, Pa.
W. II. Ingels & Co. have just received an
other large invoice of that 8 cent cotton-
equal to Lansdale. 2t
Tin: grand jury of the United States Court
will probably reach the case of Collector
Crumbraugh, of Owensboro, to-day.
P5 ? ig0&?
The Trader, Turfman, Farmer
and Sportsman.
Miss "Woodford galloped away with the
Hunter Stakes at Jerome Park.
A pumpkin weighing 123 pounds was on
exhibition at the Ashland fair Friday.
A hogshead of Mason county tobacco sold
for S3D per cwt. in Cincinnati, last week.
Josh McClintock'sfarm of 125 acres, sold
publicly Friday, to Sara Endicutt, at Sol per
Illca, Woodlake, George Kinney, Weasel
and Disturbance won tho Jerome Park races
Trinket defeated St. Julien at Albany, N.
Y., Friday in three straight heats- Time,
2:18, 2:1SK,
Brad, Leo, Helen "Wallace, Corsair, Col.
Sprague and Jim McGowen won tho Jerome
Parle races Saturday.
Iios, Felicia, Topsy, Andrew Smith, Barney
Aaron and Puritan took the purses at
Brighton Beach Saturday.
Richard Loud, Belle of the Highlands,
Blazes, Olivette and Manitoba won tho Jockey
Club races at Louisville, Saturday.
Mules For Sale. One pair horse mules;
good workers. Also, ono large dray mule.
For sale by R. B. Hutchcraft.
Don't forget the large sale of Alderneys of
Alex. McCllntock & Son at Lexington "Wednesday
and Thursday. Thero will 12o head
offered without reserve. This will bo the
largest and finest herd ever oflercd In the
George Kinney seems to have a walk-over
in all the stakes he is entered for in the East,
as weight seems to make no diflerence with
him. He defeated that good horse, Gen.
Monroe, in the Grand National Handicap
Friday at Jerome Park.
"W. II. Ingels & Co. are selling 40 Inch, all
wool,-cashmere for 50 cents. 2t
'n&jmg sc
. 1 . -
i lj ii i f ?- 4'i n i -i -
On Saturday, Oct. 6th, to the wife of Bishop
Hibler, a daughter Mar y E.
a ,
f G& S.J7 Ymt
W?M s&Si fci$PG?
John Hornback, an aged and Influential
fai'mer, died near Eminence Saturday, of
Bright's disease.
Died, near Mirabile, Caldwell county, Mo.,
at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. James
A. Boone, on Sept. GOth, Mrs. Susan Porter,
widow of the late Joseph Porter, of typhoid
billious fever. The deceased was the mother
of Zeke Porter of this city, who" moved to
Missouri about two years ago. She was aged
73 years.
Friday morning, Sept. 28th, at the residence
of her son-in-law, "W. M. Kenney, in
Fayette, Mrs. Nancy B. Porter, widow of Jos.
S. Porter, of Shelby county, aged 70 years.
She was a woman of remarkable strong
mind, a kind mother and neighbor a member
of the Christian church for fifty years,
and died in the full assurance of a happy
resurrection. Her remains were buried at
Eminence, Kentucky by the side of her husband.
J. S. K.
W. H. Ikgels & Co. call special attention
to their cloak department. They have all
qualities and styles in cloth and silk at prices
to astonish you for cash. 2t
LXt.07 CXjASS,
MRS. MILLER'S class, just organized, will
meet in Miss Tipton's school-room
every Saturday from 9 till 4 o'clock, when
drawing, painting in oil and on china and
wood-carving will be thoroughly taught.
A course in drawing or a previous
nrlrrn nf it nMtrtttfmT hofnrn nnlrHcr vr
wood-carving. fupil3 receded only by the
s'ession. ' o'ct92t;
E U, il, JBI, Plop'r,
1 1, mr, cid
Ono square from tlin (Wpot. Good
Iii very Stable Attached. Tbt
kindest attention hn and junrs uuviv
Good Sample Rooms. A table SI led
with all all ttic Utdicarifs of the sH'Heon.
May be found during the dav, when
not professionally engaged, at Brooks Si
Lyman's Drug Store, at night, at the residence
of Prof. E. Amende, ou High st.
im i 01CTI1B.
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars. and
Tobacco, &c.
JjHT'One door above the Thurston Housi .
x37. ies:. ib. x)A"yis,
formerly with Davis &. Lyle, respectfully informs
the public that he can be found one
door above the post-office, where ho has a
new and complete stock of 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
A liberal share of the public patronage is
respectfully solicited.
GEO. W711?isr
Dealer In
Window Sliades, Carpets, Oil
Cloths, Mattresses, &c.,
JS Special Attention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Mam Street, Paris, Ky.
Paris, Ky.,
WJU attend to all calls in his line, in
Bourbon and surrounding counties, with
promptness. Charges Reasonable. tf
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 suburhs. Trunks, 15 cents
extra. No charge for valises.
L. F. Mann, Prop'r.
Immediate Relief in all Cases bj
Cured of Rheumatism in Two Hours.
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. Trulv Yours,
89 Erie St., Buffalo, N. V.
has no equal in the world as a Iiiniimnt r
Oil. It is a Cheap, Simple, Safe and Sure
remedy for man or beast. It never
fails to cure
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 nut un In two
sizes. Price 25 and 50 cents. Sold by Drug- j
gists every wiiere, or sent, airectupon receipt
of prico by Dr. Rush's Medicaii Association,
Ntinaa, Jtf. Y., U. S. A.
m i, Lose, u
MlLLERsl;ri. f
Rates, !loA;'m ' r i
Nice Sample Roooss jor (., ?hj,
Livery and Si i, ". ' -.; '
3&L, jrooxroEj,
Agent for
B&" Losses Promptly Paid a
" ' if
I Rates as Low as The Lmceat. a 4
Is the shortest and auickest route
TEXAS. Tickets to all
points North, East
and West.
Time Card in Effect July 29th, '83:
ijve Covington . . . . 8:00 am 3:00
Lve Falmouth . pm
. . 9:35
- am m
Lv Cynthiana . ....
10:J0 am 5:40
A rr Paris . . . . 11:15 pia
am 6:15 pm
ArrWinchestfir .... 12:10 nm 7:15 pm
iivo Winchester F-25
Lve Richmond 7.m?m 7:S0pm
Lve Lancaster .... . . J w1 10:08 8:10 pm
Arr Stanford June 10:35 pm pi
lAcStanfordJunc 4:15 am
HZ !naster 5:1 am
GSM am 1:C i ju
rV wi,,ciiesier Mam 2:05 i.i,
2:20 pm
LveSfil : : : : : aS 3:15 yuk
LveCyntiana . ! ! ! ! ! ! feSEJ 3:52 1 t.i.i x
w2&?lmoVfch 10:04 am 4:55 r ,.
Covington 11:45 am 6:S0 ji
Lve Maysville 6:10 am 1:00
ljvo Carlisle . . 7:35 am 2;2U 2,ca pm
Lve Lve Paris Millersburg . . . . 8:30 7:5S am 2:4a j ta
am 3:15
Arr .
Lexington U:20 am 4:R? j
. mkt;j.
live Lexington
Paris . . o:: i v.
..ve '. si- o:I , .j
Lve Carlisle . (.:. j u.
;l)i 70 1 1.
Arr Maysville 5.-:. i am i1:. j i.
Lve Paris i ..-.(): tin I .
Vrr Lexington .-. Mn
iVe Lexington 7 M0 ain
Arr Paris . . . .... 8 ft am I :'.
Arrive at Paris going Northward at 3:15
arriving at Covington at 0:30 pm.
xVainsoin"Sout,nvjird leaves Covington
at 3:00 pm, arriving at ti:15 pm.
Special Rates to EMTGllAN'! 5
earFor tickets, rates and information j retaining
to time, connections, &c, call or. (,r
address JOnN STUART, Agekt,
Paris, K y.
G. W. Bender, . L. Brown.
Supt. U. P. &F. A.
HI? T10E,
Grand Opera Build's,
One Square from Railroad .Depot Or
Baggage transferred to and fro, fre 4
charge 1
LiYery, bale
k Feed Stable,-
Horses boarded, trained and sold OB.
com mission. Liverv nes alwavs keDt for
public bire. Terms reasonable.
Broadway P BIS T.
8 to 9 A. H.
Office Houp 1"4P, M,
7 " 8 P. It.
PHASiES i . Ttn OOP,
Office over B.F. mSStS.
, 4.

xml | txt