Enterprise Publishing Co.
BUTLER, KY., July 6, 1889
Volume V1. No. 8
TERMS: Sixty Cents
a Year, in Advance.
Published at Falmoth.
The Enterprise was entered May 11, 1889, at
the Post Office at Falmouth, Ky., as second
Yelton was home Sunday.
and family visited Boston this week.
was in Butler and vicinity last week.
Butler people attended county court Monday.
Regan, of Catawba, was in our burg Sunday.
Fryer is visiting parents and friends here.
Tarvin, who has been visiting Peach Grove,
an old Butler boy, passed through here Sunday
It is said
the school at Boston has been secured by
Miss Nellie Mullins, of Falmouth.
Taylor will teach at Portland this winter
with Prof. T.M. Barton.
Clair, daughter of Mrs. L.M. Clark, visited
her parents at Meridian Sunday.
Hagemeyer left for Davenport, Iowa, Monday,
where he will visit for a month.
Taylor arrived home last Monday from Ohio,
where she has been for some time.
J.F. Anderson and A. Spitzer, of Louisville,
are spending a few days at Boston.
Johnson, who has been attending school at
Covington, will spend vacation at Boston.
Thomasson, formerly of Butler, now of Georgetown,
is visiting in Pendleton County.
and brother Charlie, of Covington, spent
Sunday without friend, G.B. Cooper of Falmouth.
Catholic service here last Sunday. Many of
our Catholic brethen of Pendleton County
were in attendance.
Voires will probably have three assistants
here, especially during teh part of the year
they are the most crowded.
had the pleasure of calling at the office
of the Eagle, published at Irvine,
county seat of Estill county. THat country
is progressing rapidly on account of its
great mineral resources.
night a very pleasant social party was had
at the residence of Mr. R.M. Anderson, who
lives between Greenwood and Grassy Creek.
Young folks always have a fine time here
and the usual usual good time is reported.
Butler Monday with his team, Charlie, (Yank)
horses became frightened at the train and
attempted to run away. Jake peoples was in
the wagon and both were thrown out. Mr. Tucker
was insensible for while, but not seriously
injucted. Jake was pretty badly shaken up
as well as scared. His face was bruised on
the rocks. The horses rn down to Matilda-st.
where they were compelled to stop. There
was much excitement for the time being and
a large crowd was attracted.
received Vol. I, No. 27, of the Hustler,
published at Jackson, Breathitt County, KY.
This is a splendid representative of that
progressive part of the State, which is fast
coming to the front. Let the mountain people
of old Kentucky encourage and maintain this
splendid organ until by its invitation, capital
and population will center in their midst
and make south-easte Kentucky to the nation
what Pittsburg is to Pennsylvania.