THE PRESIDED BRIDE.
THE APPBOAf HISH WEDDING AT
TUE WHITE HOl'SF.
The Lovely Lady Whom It Is Said the
President Is to Jlarrj In
BufJu'o (N. Y.) corrPHprndeuce of
Ihe New York Sun: Tlie statement of
' the Rev. Win. Cleveland, brother of
the Preiden, that the kt'er will
marry Miss F.ances Fulsoni.the lovely
daughter of the la e Oscar roisoin, tO'
getlier with gome additional informa
tion cleaned to-day by the correspon
dent of the Sun, leaves no doubt of
' the fact that the White-House weir
ding will take place. There has been
a dramatic epiwsdo in Miss Folsom's
life which is worth narrating, and not
only on account of its interest, but it
guows ner rare good common sense on
a trying occasion. Miss Folsom's
father was killed in 1875 on Grand Isl
and by beini; thrown from a buarv in
a runaway accident. She was at that
time only eleven years of age; and her
nou appearance in public was some
four years later. Meantime she had
been tat en by her mother to an un
cle's a' Ransomville, where Mrs. Fol
om attended to her daughter's pre
liminary education. This step was
made necessary by the confused con
dition of Oscar Fiilsoiu's affairs, which
were in such an entangled condition
at the time of his sudden death that
Mr. Cleveland, who took charge of the
affairs, thought Mrs. Folsom and her
daughter, for a time at leas , had bet
ter discontinue their residence at the
The appearance of Miss Folsom re
ferred to was at the ce ebrated au
thors' carnival, held in 1879 in the
Pearl street rink, and which was one
of the n ost brilliant and resplendent
affairs of the kind of which thenionde
of this city have any recollection Miss
Folsom was an attendant at the Rob
ert Burns booth, and wore the charac
teristic costume of a Highland lassie,
w ith plaid dress kilt, and all the ac
cessories. Her rare beauty and amia
bility made her a tremendous favorite
with everybody and in a contest of
beauty, in which all the belles partici
pated, MifcH Folsom was a first-prize
winner. About 15,001) ballots were
cast in this competition, and the
fatherless beauty had a large plu
1 rality, her vote nearly equaling
that of all the other beauties
put together.- Despite her youth,
and modest, retiring and sensitive
disposition, Miss Folsom went more
and more in society, but did not neg
lect her studies. She was able to pass
the Regent's examination about this
time, and spent two years in the Cen
tral High School in preparation for the
four years' course which she subse
quently took in Wells College at Au
rora, where she was graduated last
year, the star in the class In the
Central High School Miss Folsom did
not display any brillianoy of talent,
but she possessed a remarkable ability
to thoroughly imbibe instruction, re
taining what she learned, and under
standing it better than some pupils
who seemed more bright, bu whose
attainments were more ephemeral.
It was while she was a student at
the Central Scho 1 that Miss Folsom's
first romance occurred. She ant) her
mother were devout attendants at the
religious s rviccs and prayer-meetings
of the North Presbyterian church.
There Frankie, as she was known
among her friends, became acquaint
ed with Charles Townsend, a son of
wealthy parents, and a fascinating
gallant, who was, however, impu -sivc,
capricious and changeable, both
in society and business affairs. Mr.
Tow nsend had tried his talente in
several fields, but tired of them rap
idly, and suemed never likelv to set
tle down permanently in any sphere
of life. He w;s a newspaper reporter,
cierK in a arug store, an embryo
lawyer and a railroad clerk. Miss
folsom was, as now. a lovely and a
lovable girl, and as she was impres
sionable the attentions of Mr. Town
send were received with pleas
ing fervor. The Folsoms resided
in an unpretentious brick house
on Niagara street, near Morgan,
and there her first courtship was
held. An engagement soon resu'ted.
Soon afterward young Townsend con
cluded to study theology, and, with
that object in view, went to Auburn
and attended the IresbyU'rian Seminar-
there. A banker's daughter
there, who possessed the same quali
ties of heart, mind and face that Miss
Folsom was noted for. became ac
quainted with him, and the present
belle soon shattered the absent idol of
the youth's adoration He fina ly
wrote a letter t:i Frankie, in which be
told her, with a tinge of sorrow, that
he believed he could never love her as
she deserved to be loved; that he
thought he had proved himself un
worthy of her affections, and, in short,
that she had best dismiss him from
her mind. This was a trying time for
Frankie, but she promptly wrote back
that she was perfectly rattened, and
was rather glad to have him express
his views so frankly. That was all
there was of it. This, however, was
not the good fortune of the Auburn
girl to whom Mr Townsend be
came engaged. He came to the
conclusion that he was too poor to
marry, and told her so in a letter
which she received while making ar
rangements for her bridal clothes.
The effect on her was the opposite 0f
what it had been on Miss Folsom, and
her father, who took the letter from
her hand before she had recovered
from her fainting spell, could hardly
be restrained from inflicting corporal
punishment on the man who had
killed with her affections. Frankie's
first lover is now the Rev. Charles
Townsend, a popular clergyman of
Lansingburg, who is married to an
estimable lady, and is doing good
work in the field in which he finally
chose to spend his life.
The Rev. Mr. Townsend is a brother
of Mr. E. Corning Townsend, the law
yer, of this city, and their sister is the
wife of Assistant United States Dis
trict Attorney Wellington. The moth
er and a younger daug-.ter have been
visiting Mr. Wei ington, in Trov, and
it is. alleged that Mrs Townsend' is the
lady who received the letter from Miss
Folsom announcing her engagement
to the President, Despite the clergy
man's actions in the past, Miss rol
som's relations witti the Townsends
continued to be intimateand pleasant,
and Mrs. Townsend regarded her with
motherly affection.which was strongly
tried by the disappointment she felt
when her son did not make Frankie
his wife. Mr. E. Corning Townsend
is authority for the statement that the
le tor exists, and he says positively
that he has seen it.
Assistant TJni ed Stated District At
torney Wellington was in Buffalo to
day, and talked with a correspondent
of the im about it. He said trat his
wife had not received any letter of this
description from Miss Folsom, but he
had seen such a letter, and there was
not the s ightst doubt but t!int it wi;
received it probably arose, he said,
from the fact that she formerly lived
in Buffalo, and that site was an inti
mate acquaintance of Miss Folsom.
The wedding it was said, wou'd be of
the most quiet character possible, arid
it was to be solemnized in the White
House in June. There nil! not be a
dozen persons present, and, it is pos
sible, the time of its o urrani-e will
be kept secret until after the cere
mony. Miss Folsom is modest, retir
ing anil sensitive, and her wishes ar
t':at there shall be no display. In
this it is understood the President
About a year ago some newspapers
printed a poor picture of Miss i'ol
Bom, which so displeased her that she
employed a detective to fix the re
sponsibility for its apjiearance, but
after considerable effort it was found
impossible to trace the source of the
publication. Her intention was to
prosecute the originator of what she
termed an outrage both civilly and
criminally if it was possible.
It is reported at the clubs that the
only Buffalo man likely to be present
at the ceremony is Mr. Wilson 8. B s
sell, the Proddent's robust former
tartner, who wil be the groom's
"best man." Mr. Bissell has main
tained a discreet silence, hut has, it is
said, practically admitted to some of
his friends that this is so. As Mr.
Bissell is a very sensitive man
about such things as weddings,
his acquaintances have avoided
questioning him much about it. In so
ciety circles it is said that one of the
bridemaids will be Miss Ida Gregg, the
beautiful and accomplished daughter
of Dr. Rollan B. Gregg, the well
known physician. She is an intimate
friend of the bride prospective, who
has visited much at her homo, and is
credited with knowing all about Miss
Folsom's engagement. The Sun cor
respondent called at Dr. Gregg's resi
dence to see Miss Gregg, but she was
not at home. In the family album
were six cabinet photographs of Miss
Folsom, representing her in different
attitudes, w hich were models of erace
and beauty Thesi were placed in the
album by the yonng lady herself. Dr.
and Mrs. Gregg said they knew noth
ing about the engagement, but they
seemed to believe that the story was
true. This conversation occurred be
fore the positive information given in
preceding paragraphs had been ob
tained. Mr. Josenh C Ei klev is a retired
merchant, living at '.'It Allen street.
His wifo is a cousin of Mis. Folsom.
and Fr-nkie calls her "Auntie." Just
before Mrs Folsom, her daughter, and
th ir cousin, Mr. Benjamin Folsom,
the lawyer, sailed for Europe, they
visited at Mr. Kcklev's house. He
said that they had received no direct
information by letter from the travel
ers, but that he believed the engage
ment was true as reported, lie said
this with some degree of positiveness,
and probably knows more about. He
disliked newspaper publicity, not so
much on his own account, but because
ho knew how Miss Folsom felt about
the pict ires and articles printed last
The Folsoms, according to recent
letters, are in Genoa, Italy, and their
return is expected abou.. May 20th.
They w ill probably come to Buffalo
before going to Washington. There is
some talk that the wedding will not
be Held at the W hite-House it there
are indications of too much publicity,
out mat the event will be ouietlv cel
ebrated at the ho me of Secretary
Whitney or some other friend of the
M?. ARTHUR'S IliHiLTH.
The Es-PreohUnt's I'onitltlon Great
New York. April 21. At Ex-Presi
dent A' thurs residence last evening
the attendant said in regard to Mr.
Arthur's condition : "He is greatly
improved. He sits in a chair part of
the time and walks about a little.
There is not the slightest cause for
alarm regarding his illness. Dr.
Peters, the attending physician, who
was seen at his residence, said : "The
reports concerning Mr. Arthur's ill
ness have been greatly exaggerated.
He is in no immediate danger, and
will be out as soon as the weather per
"What is the causo of Mr. Arthur's
"There is no mystery about his
malady, but I prefer not to talk about
it, as it would be a breach of confi
dence on my part. However, I can
assure you that he is not seriously ill,
and will be out driving before long."
'b!ciKo' Dnogerona Vonrt-Honae.
Chicago, III., April 21. Consterna
tion seized the people who were pass
ing the Washington street front of the
court-house this morning at 10:15
o'clock. It was caused by the falling
of another huge stone from the upjier
part of the building. When it struck
the ground people nearly fainted.
They thought their last hour had
come. The passing teams and those
hitched along the sidewalk became
seized with a panic and many of them
became unmanageable and ran away.
It was found that no one was actually
hurt. The high fence which has been
erected around the ruin acted as a
barricade and prevented any of the
flying pieces of stone from killing or
maiming any one. It is hoped by the
authorities that various other loose
stones, which are on the ragged edge,
can be induced to keep tlreir positions
until the men who are at work at
tempting to ref air the building can
remove them bv means of derricks.
For which outraged nature exott he try pen
alties, is done to the bowels by persons who,
with drastic drenching nurgat ves make war
on tho, orrans in order to relieve their con
striction. Constipation is not one of those
desperate diseases that require desperate
remedies. In f ct, it is not a disease at all,
bat the incomplete diicharge of a function, to
the bealthtul renewal of which Hosteller's
Momach Bitters is lar better adapted than
drug!1, whose action is exre-sive, and eonse-
Silently debilitating and injurious. Disir
er of the liver, contamination of the blood
with bile, sick headiicbes and dyspeti jsyrop
toms are the attendant of oonireness, and
are likem e romediei by Ihe Bitters. Its
aotion is not limited to relieving the bowels
naturally and without i ain. Us d with per
sistence, and as directed, it perpetuates reg
ularity in the habit of body, and in the oixr
ra'ions of the digestive organs and liver.
Fever and acne, rheumatism and kidney
troubles are prevented and cured by it.
4) aftrantlne at !fw Orleana.
New Orlkaks, April 21. The Gov
ernor has issued a proclamation estab
lishing a quarantine from and alter
May 10th against all vessels arriving
at the Mississippi quarantine station
from 'intertropical American anil
West Indies ports, in accordance with
the recommendations of the Board of
Health of the State.
Protection for Ihe hlnrae.
N a w bc by port, Mass., April 21. At
the Methoiist Episcopal Conference
in session here yesterd -y the Chinese
question was considered, and & peti
tion to Congress was adopted asking
the government to tae most decided
ground in retiuke of the outrages per
petrated against the race and to insure
their protection in the future.
MR. GLADSTONE'S DEFEAT
COSFIDtNTLY TREDIt TED
t a z ji i r q u : s o r s .v l : r. l-
Religion iu French Selioola-rUUblc
Ckutlitiou of Afluim at Hrj
Figlitiug la Bur-nub.
London, April 21. The Marquis of
Salisbury, the leader of the Conserva
tives, in a letter published this after
noon, states that be is convince A that
the cation will indignantly reject Mr.
Gladstone's desperate scheme for the
government of Ireland.
The Bojeoll AcMlnat Lord Crus
tbwalle. London, April 21. A dispatch from
Lietows says that all the employes of
Lord Ormthwaite l ave joined the boy
cott against his lordship and quit
Hlsslater HeLaue Forlonghed.
Paris, April 21. Mr. McLane, the
United States Minister, has received a
furlough aLd will leave for America
MltalDK t'bapter.HouM DlaeoTered
Dublin, i pril 21. It has just be
come known that a missing chapter
house which wa burued during the
great fire here in the thirteenth cent
ury, has been discovered by some
work-cot n who were excavating under
neath Christ Church Cathedral. In
the chanter-houBe wre beautifully
carved effigies, coins, tils and marvel
ous specimens of architecture. The
discovery, although made last Friday,
was not divulged to the public until
t -day, and it has created quite a sen
sation. FlKbtluB In .Haadalajr.
London, April 21. Advices fmm
Mandalay say that a British expedi
tion sent egaintt the Kachyen tribe
hfis been compelled to retreat. Tho
rebels in overwhelming force made a
desperate attack on the British, charg
ing into a battery of mountain guns
and driving the expedition back. Re
inforcements for the expedition have
been ordtred from Mandalay. The
rebels have captured the Meegatidet
police station, lhey bound the gar
rison with cords aud massacred twen
Lord Dufferin, Viceroy of Ind'a,
te'egraphs that he does not a'tach any
importance to the news received ve3'
terday and to-day. The Viceroy states
tbat according t his othcial informa
tion, only two Biiiish soldiers were
wounded and none killed In the en
counters which took p'a?e during the
att mpts yesterday of the ror.eM to
burn Mandalay. Lord Duffdrin says
tbat skiimithea between British troops
and Dacoits wul probably be of daily
occurrence until the Dacoits are en
Tronble en Ihe Sreek Frontier.
London, April 21. A conflict on the
Gieek frontier is hourly expected.
The Greeks have assumed a very pio
voking attitude, which has had the
ellectol making the lurks very fun
The Crawford I Ivor re to Be ale-
London, April 21. The Queen's
proctor, altar testing the evidence in
the divorce case or ural jrd vs. Uiaw
ford and Dilke, has intervened, and
the Crawford divorce will be re
The Binning- of the Oregon. .
Liverpool, April 21. The examina
tion by the Bjnrd of Trade into the
sinking of the steamship Oregon was
continued to-day. Officers aud mem
bers of the crew testified that a num
ber of attempts were made to plug up
with mattresses the breaches made in
the vessel by the collision, but the
mattteeees were sucked through the
apertures as quickly as they were
placed over them. In the meantime
the Oregon had settled two feet, and
the seamen engaged in the attempts
to secure the mattresses in position to
prevent the waters pouring into the
vessel were hauled aboard, and this
plan for preventing Ih j sinking of the
vessel waa abandoned.
Pitiable Condition of Affairs at Httj
Vienna, April 2!. The condition
of affairs at Stry among the people
who lost their homes by the great fire
is most pitiable. Most cf the victims
are without food or ni'-anc, and aie
rendered desperate by the thought of
starvation. The farmers in the vicini
ty have been visited by mobs of men
who have first demanded food and
then, if refused, stole it. Owners of
farms are now compelled to barricade
their houses ai the only way to guard
them from being plundered of food by
tha mob, which, on account of hun
ger, is becoming uncontrollable.
Numerous struggle s for I od, resulting
in bloodshed, have taken place. All
the public archives and registers of
Stry were lost in the fire. It will be
necessary to ask grants of money from
the Lemborg Diet and the Reicherath
to relieve the distress of the thousands
of destitute people. The search of re
mains of persons who lost their lives
during the conflagration has been pro
ceeding as rapidly ss the circum
stances would allow. Thus far eixty
eight bodies, charred so as te make
recognition difficult, have been taken
from the ruiBs. There have been
twenty-deaths in the fie'ds since Sun
day of invalids, young and old, who
were taken out of the town to escape
Religion la the French Hcboole.
Paris correspondence: There is a
great controversy going on at present
in France between the Roman Catho
lics and atheistic republicans, the ob
ject of which is the expulsion of
priests and nuns from positions as
teachers in the public schools through
out France. Oo yeeWday morning
11 of the sisters of St, ViocentdePaul
were expelled from the Paris Found
ling Asylum. They marched out
eighty in number, with very sad faces,
and as they left the building eighty
lay Uachers marched in to take their
places. This is probably soon to be
followed by similar substitutions
A bill which onginated in toe Cham
ber of Deputies and after having been
passed by the Chamber has now been
passed by the Senate, slightly amend-
ed, and goes back to the Chamber for
final passage, requires that within a
period of eve years an clerical teach
ers in public free schools shall be sub
stituted by noncierical or lay teachers.
The lat'.er are not merely, as in Amer
ica, teachers who will refrain from
diecuBiing religious doctrines from re
ligions standpoints, bnt in many cases
they are active missionaries for athe
ism. It is difficult for an American to
understand the controversy here, bs-
cause here in France the etrongest of
the battle is not at all between Roman
Catholicism and Protestantism, but
between Rom nn Catholicism and Athe
ism, for the Protestants of France are
m such a minority that tney are bard-
APPEAL TI I UIISDAY, APRIL 22, 1886
000 OJ bap'iVd Roman Catholics, of
which 10,000,000 quoted as gi oJ
chinch people ipabbe-a i-s'iMat.
There may be a littla ever 1,000,000
ehnreh-iroitur P-etp-rsinfs T'ir" np
:Wvyo-vi w!-V- f-,- , 1. ' r,.,
bait f iliKtH dtjiiy tno x .leuco m
a Deity. Theie are more outiigbt
atbeit'' in France to d-y thon person
ot n:i re'i:irns c m'ur:( it i toase : ir
ca'emeut on information furnished
roe during the lat waek by one cf
the bighe.t rllivia's of t'te Roman
Church, who said that ht it isn and
socialism and araichit-m ate spread
ing year by year among the masses,
aid who looked with dit-nuy npon
the threatened capture of the children
by atheistic teachers. H told me
of a particular cae of h s personal
knowledge where the the teacher re
quires his pupils to recite every morn
ing the blasphemous sentence, "Uod
is a myth."
The recent bard timis and conse
quent strikes have r eul'nd in aug
menting the batied of the nussj tf
workingm-n against the piiis's and
the church, for in all strikes the prop
erty owners and employers have ap
pealed t the church fir its ibfltionce
in behalf of order, and now tbo work
ingman on strike has learned to look
on the church as an ally and friend cf
capital and an enemy of the poor
man. lb itre the Decazuvillo riots
have added fuel t the fire and have
doubtless 1 aitetied if rot caused th
patsige of the act of expulsion of the
thousands of pr:eeta and nuns from
tbe school". It is now a grave ques
tion wl a will become of them. The
number of pay schools will doubtless
be rapidly increased, but this cannot
be Mitli i-r.t to accommodate the thou
sands of priestly teachers whose occu
pation is cone.
rru;-T''il rHh sprcinl roK'tril to health.
?v AniiiionLt. liininor .Muin.
f'.R.'CS BAKING POWDEa CO..
CHicAco. st. i nine
OR HKI. CANCKK.
Fnr seven years I suffered with a cancer on
mv face All the simple remedies were ap
plied to alleviate the pain, but the plane
continued to grow, finally exiemlinr into
my nose, from which came a yellowish dis
charire, very offensive in character. It was
also iuflnmeil, anil annoyed me a (treat deal.
Abolit eiaht months Hg-o 1 was in Atlanta, at
the houe of a friond, who so strongly rec
ommended the use of 8wi t's Specilio that I
determined to make nn effott to procure it.
In this I was successful, and began its u'e.
The influonce of the medicine at first was to
somewhat aKKravate the sore: hut roon the
inflammation was allayed, and 1 heirtn to im
iroveiifler the first few bottle. My general
lealth has (really Improved. I am stronger,
and able to do any hind el work. The can
cer on my face began to decreuse and the
ulcer to heal, until there Is nt a veatire of
It left only a little soar marks the place
where It had been, lam rcH.ly to answer
all iU08tion relative to this euro.
mhs. joicik a. Mcdonald.
Atlanta, Ua., August 11, lSfto.
I have had a cancer on my fa"e for some
years, extending from one :-liock bone across
the nose to the other. It has given me a
great deal of pain, at times burning and
itching to such an extent tlmt it was ahnont
unbearable. 1 commenced using Swift's Spe
cific in May, 1HS5. and have used eight bot
tles. It has given the grer.test relief by re
moving the inflammation and restoring my
general health. W. UAKNKti.
Knoxville, Iowa, Sept. 8, 1K85.
Far many years I was a sufferer with can
cer of the nose, and having been cured by
the use of 8. S. 8V I feel constrained by a
sense of duty to suffering humanity to make
this statement of my case. With the four
teenth bottle the cancer began to heal rap
idly and soon disappeared, and for several
months there has been no appoarance of a
sore of any kind on my nose or face, neither
is my nose at all tender to the touch. I
have taken about twodoton bottles of 8. 8. 8.
I am soundly cured, and 1 know that 8. 8.. 8.
effected the cure after every known remedy
was tried and had failed.
KOUKRT S MEDLEY.
Fort Gaines, Oa., May 1, 1HH5.
I hid heard ot the wonderful cures of
Switt's Specific, and resolved to try it. I
eommenced taking it in April, 1HH4 My
general health waa much improved, but the
cancer which was in my brea-t continued to
grow slowly but surely. The bunch grew
and became quite heavy. I felt that I must
either have it cut or die. But It eommenced
discharging quantities of almost blaok.
thick bjood. It continued healing around
the edgos until February, when It was en
tirely healod up and well.
Cocbesett, Plymouth Co., Mass., July 13,
Swift's Sneciflo is entirely vegetable, and
aeems to cure cancers by forcing out the im
purities lrom the blood.
Treatise on Blood and Sktn Diseases
Thsj Swirr Sricipifl Co.. Drawer S. At-
lanta, Qa. N. Y., 17 W. Twenty-third st
HER BENT mi EN It I
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Is strictly a vegetable compound, and is the
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Box at. At'snta. (fn.
"PI1 TC Instant reher. Final eore
i XkJlJ-J ten days, and p-v.-r rt nris.
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BY Tirtue of the authority veud In meat
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f' urt f Tcnne'S in c-c of I,. A (nn
v. . M. a ,pnr,n an 'I o h '--t, !. ! v. I i
; tttu.uUi'. ti ie.' i . v. . . . ..,r
sa'v, at public out ry, at Ihe courthouse
door, in the city of Men'phis, aud sell to the
highest and best hiilucr, eomuieacipg
promptly al ii o'cio. k m., ou
Nalarday, I be l-l Uajr of Mjr, IHsie,
'he following described rt-al ntnte, to-wit:
The et half ol lot (1 in i.lork M, on the
plan of the citv nj .Vemihit, on the north
west corner of Limtcn ano Dtivcr strceti, ia
ssid city, havirg a troi.t of Ml trot, more or
less, on the north - ide of Linden Mreet, and
running back between pa-allel liti.s about
4(U feet; the fr nt of 'he said lot being lt
teet, less ne hall of Driver street, taken off
ttie east side thereof, leaving about all feet
front, togcti er with the improvements, oon
tiMing of a two-tory brit k dwelling.
The storehouse now occupie l by t. M A p.
person k Co., No. Front street, and No.
ft Jefferson stioet, renting lor StiUXi per. an
num. Residence No. 1 Court street, r-nting at
V) per month, havin " front nf teet 4
luchrs, by a depth of IIS1 feet, formerly oc
cupied by P. O. Bethel, deceased.
llouse and lot n north side of Union
street, trouting feet, and running hack to
Old I nicm street, known aa No 374 I'nion,
renting or f JO tr month.
llouse and lot on east side of Orleans street,
S2'a lout front by l.Vi teet deep, known as lot
No. 6 ol .1. M. Tata's subdivision.
Also, lot No 7, same subdivision, .VxlfK.
Lot No A of W. R. Harris's subdivision,
on Cow Island road, coutaiuing U 7K-11I)
Terms One-third cash, the bjlance In 12
months, with interest, secured by lien. The
titles are per e -t, but I sell only as trustee.
Further informa'ion can be .'Stained from
tie undersigned, D. (V SLAl'IIHT it,
Trutee estate W. II. Bolton, dee'd.
R. D. Jordan, Attorney.
hsvi HrsiTMTMr i Even Muer ec in ohdij
aKflitln MtMiitMir lor Livtr l'in,iliiiuUiiatl lilt nan
by tiemiixM 4r Urpnt omditiim ol tli l.ivrr, a )n
Eiwia, ('mmtiimtlnu, ..iliuiiiitM, jKiiiklictt, HrruWi-lM
nUna, Klit'umnli-m. olo. It rttnlnU.ilip imjwH, iiun
n Ilia W.nxl, at rcniM rietia t.ifi ttvtii, ft"lwtn ilUrt!im
AN INVALUAHI.H FAMILY MKIIKHNB.
thouannilBof InBtimonlji in prove Its merM
l ANJ DUUiUiltST WlltL TK.L.Li YOU 1 1 H JIK.'U 1 ATH N
Electric Bdl Free
TO IntTditce it nnd obtain ngci ts v. e wil
for tho next sixtv duys plve away, tree
of charge, in eaoh county in the II. ft. a lim
ited nu'oborof our Sverimtii l.l-i-ir sJuf
vmiHr Nut-iiNfit y llcli. Trice fr:t
I'ovtivo rind uiilnilici cure tor Nervo is On
liliti1, ViirciM-ele, KmitMoi s, linpntonc
etc. $U.m Kim, i pi pui l if every Holt f
nuinu acture does not geoorate a genuii
electric current. Adi'r-ss at once KUKt
TRIO 1IEI.T AUKNCY, H. 0. D x tt
Brooklyn, N Y.
5 If W5 3
" MI HHNl KK'N I'lWJI.iNH
The Orllflu ! 4Slj 44olm !.
Sale and always Kcliiible. Uowiireol worn..
i Jinitutinns. Ind if pen Fable to I. ! Kra;
it your liriinKlal tor 4 hlilit'r'
i:iigtf 'and take no other, or inclose 4o
(stnnips) to us for particulnrs in i.cttb by
reluro mini. I'aPi K, 4 lll-
cbcsieri lieinlrsil 4'o.,
ltli:4 fflHillitoii Kiiuiiri-. s'hllmln .
THA OK supplied by UEO. C.MOODW IN
tioleHl ageals, HcMfon, Nuss
'I-ilK I.I V KM.
XII K HIIINKVN. ,
A POHlTlVat CCk It FOR
Iisr. One to two teaspoonftils.
ii.tniiiM I's.a lliruiiu Halts In
Hf-nliii purkHitcs at loc. and &io. Mo
ip-tuuni- onus soui 111 ouia.
Crab Orchard Water Co., Prop'n.
S. N piNI-S, Mltwer. I.miltll. Kv
No. IVI77, R. D. In the Chnneery Court nf
Hbolby County, Tenn. tate of lennoi
see, for its own uso, etc., vs. I'. II. Chilto i
It appearing from bill which Is sworn to In
this cause that the dcfondaiita, Cnleh Cope
and Joseph B Wetherill, are residents of
Pennsylvania! t-iat Leonora P VI il iamson
Is a resident oi Missouri ; lhit Jesoph li 1 1 1 1 1
Is a resident of low: that W ru Barbour is
resident of New York i that Kuclid Borland
Is a resident of Louisiana; that K 0 Will
lams and Thomas J Hicks are repliants of
Arkansas and 'hat all of the above, as well
as Christopher W McKissick, are non-residents
of the Hi i to of Tennessee; that the
places of residonce of W W Walker and
Mary J Parker aro unknown and oannot be
ascertained after diligent lniuiryi and that
the names and plaoes of residence nf the
heirs of A W Vanlier, deceased, made par
ties on aoooun'of interest in lots .11 and 32,
block 4, Kc rt Pickering, and of Ihe heirs of
Mary. I Parker, made pa' ties on account of
the r interest In lot 1, llnthank subdivision,
east side of Hernando road; this boibg suit
to enforce tax liens.
It is therefore ordersd, That they make
their appearance herein, at the Court-House
of tShelby county, in MetXiph.s. Tenn.. on or
hefore the first Monday in May. lktti, and
plead, arswer or demur to complainant's
bill, or the same will be taken lor coufessed
as to them and set for hearing ex parte; and
that a oopy of this order be piihlhel once a
week for four successive weeks io the Mem
phis Appeal. This 1st day of April, IHUi.
A copy Attest:
8. I. MrDOVVELL, Clerk an I Master.
By J M. Brad ev, Deputy C. and
F. II. and C. W . Iiei-keil. Solicitors for
rvnMp. 1 1 lustl rat 0 (jHttilotf irrn
HnfMt wtmt irrintvl. nn nwlr.
rannftvvtita ovr itti New. Oriin-
X ...al Hlwl nf I Itfirw A I llirarw
Desks. Tablet. Chair.
t e?cr "?fcjr Book Cases. Lonnge.
F "V-"! Letter Presses, Cabinet
t" I Ladiea' rancyJJeska.o
. r i nn. i . ...mi. am
'Ww . a Trtnm (InaraoUcl. Calalosl
M mm ll In. 1'(M.h in. No i
No. :, R. D.-In the Chancery Court of
Bbelhy County, lenn. Stale ol JUunesse
vs. Thomas Boyle et al.
T ........in. f.nm I V. . Iiltl ivurn t A In thi
cause that too delnnuants, Mrs. lr. trone,
W (' M.v.r. J
W. C. , formerly Meyer and her huband.
whose names are unanuwn ana cannot oe
ascertained after diligent inquiry; Malcolm
Ciiruthers, Malcolm Mi-Neil, J P. I'aruth
ers and Mora, his wif-. Alio McNeil, Kllen
M cruaup. are non-rosiuonui 01 ioiinee.ee,
and that the naires and place of residence of
the following neirs arc unknown ana oannoi
be ascertained after dilisent inquiry, to-wii :
The heirs of Catherine McCoii' ell ma-te par
ties on account, oi interest in me vr ion iraci,
south side or New Kaleign roan, rttieen'n
Civil District, he!by coun'y, the heiis of E.
R. Mills and John M. Shsw, made parties on
account of interest in loi t, ntiM-a in, east
side oi Dunlap stn ct, this being a suitto en
force the tax leins against said lots.
It is therefore ordered, That they make
their appearance herein, at the Couri-tlouse
.ra.ll.. r..niit, in Meinnhis. Tenn.. on op
before the first Monday in May. IW. and
plead, answerer demur to com pis in t bill ana
petitions, or ths same will be uken for con
fesred as to them and set for hearing ex
parte; end that a eops of this order be pub
libed cace a woek, for foor saccessive
weeks in tbe ArrsAL. This Mst day of
A. c.py-. , .. - -
ft a m
jl I I "
JOHN KKID. K. K. LKK.
37rWnH80-3,V2-3H4-;iS() et0L.( MrtTt, HOHth ot (iiyono.
Doors, Sash, Blinds. Flooring, uiEiu, Siding, Shingles,
Woiilrtlna:. I,m,. 'r H-l ml Plclief
J7t. FAKUAHON. J. A. UU.M. 0. 0. UKIS. rTaTp A R K K R K . L. W 00 DBOtl
J. T. FAB6ASQN & GO.
Wholesale fencers & Cotton Factors,
Cetton consigned to us will have our enreful attention. We carry at all times a well-
selected slock u.
Staple & Fancy Groc&ni, Winos, Liqucrv,Tobaci;o& Clgara,
4m m-HI a.t nn ,ow m ft. I,.! .
iVIemiiiiis Citr Fire & Ges'l Ins. Co.
I) OK A 4JKKKKA1, t'IH. ANI MARIPIK RI'HIHBIM.
A QUARTER OF A MILLION DOLLARS FULL PAID CAPITAL
liHmiliri.il, T .VI, A, Vt'iIa.
ti. MANKKIKLD, D. K.
WM. 1. COLK,
W. W. HCUOOLVIKLD. L0UIH
256 and 258 Front St., Memphis, Tenn.
M. E, eOOVER & CO.
Litet M al Plaiiii 11
IMra, MhmIi, HIIimIh, MoiiMlng", nil klnlr of l4or aad
U'lniov FraiiiOH, llraokclss NToll-Work, Hough and
IrMHMl Lumber, M1iIukI'S I-hOik, Water Tanks.
'All klmln of WmmI Work Kieouted at Short Notice.
Nos. 1.r7 to 17.1 Washington St. Memphis. Twin.
EW CARRIAII FIRM!
V700DR0FF & OLIVER. A6EJJTS
HAVINO withdrawn lrom tbe oodru9-Oliver Oarrlae ami Hardware Oorapanir, w,
haveacoopted the rency ot some of the Hiwe visinaliaolnreirs 1 lis Valil
NlK.i,and are now reviving a lull aasortment ot OAKIUAlibM. HUilfllBS, WAtilJJS,
HAaNBSSandSAUOLHai'l also, a large stook ot the Improved TKNN KSSKH W AUONtJ.
All goods are new, and built emresslr loe ht market, and will be sold at verr low prices.
Olllue Hnil .SalflHroom, So. 20S Hutu hii out. ucvuvvw, So. St front atreeU
a. woiiiiHi rr
j. m. l,l
jg- Will yny ol I'rliMMa for HIOTF.W, J1X aad
Tlll'sUY C4 1 14. ol nil 4lesnTlttlou4. Meiul ior Circular
ttad Prlcen I'ald.;
avr. -vr. s e Eirt'tS. Jr.
75 Vanoo Strftfft. WwrnBhl'. Tenn.
M. 0. PKARCE.
Cotton Factors & Commission Llerch'ts,
No. 370 FRONT STREET. MEMPHIS. 1TENN.
ASSETM, : : :
arreindr;TialaMilsse1crsHMl on Pollrlfxs. S:rerfl4ar.ajl'lieprat
las the World.
JNO. F. WILKERSON, Agent,
No. 3 Tolton Firhange Ilnlldlng. lvf yniphlw.
MEHIOOLD:STATI0"n, L., N.J0.J& r.J K .R., MISSISSIPPI.
llorMilealfrom Memphis, Tenn. 113 Milosjfrom Vicksban. Miss.
Oivto r:o!s!s :L xx m bie r,
" .. t " in:cVr-loa o lots p. o.:b..cars:t-tukir:mill8. FOR A
iw $12.50 .PER M."toi
arDlmeo'lons and Buililin: Lumber. Oj
Hiding, kept oonatantlr on hand. Orders
p. b. ALvroar,
M. W. IBOWELL,
ALSTON, CROWELL & CO.
Xud CommlngioB Merchanto. Hay,Cor
. X. tVlLKEKIUM.rire-l'runlilea
.1 T .1 Bill nbLlibli tfri11V iV
MYbiRo, W. D. BKTUKLL.
JAM KM RKILLY,
U. O. MILLEK.
- R. r. I,. wnonai'rr.
JOHN L. HoCLBLLAN.
J t i t I'wuident.;
M.X..1t I 3t3axaixir.
Delta Timber Co.
press Shinglei, Dressed Flooring. Ceiling and
bvmail reiectfullr solicited. Address
H. h. Btrui.
OaU.Bran, Chop FeoJ, 0 f-'Hi'i!,
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