Newspaper Page Text
OFJFINoPl SPqnth StpfSThorntorfc! Bundling.
FRIDAY EVEN. tJNE 25, 1869.
1g , , 5WltCtttfeL
. : .. !..!
JOHN H; :GBERLY k 0
I.lre whle roil lire, tlio r pl;iiro would my,
And aclzo ine pteaurcit of tlio pre-cnl'dy :
IjtTewlille'you live, the sncrod preacher cries,
And bItb 10 Ood eth moment m II fllei.
Lord, In my flow let Imth united le !
I llro In pleiuura when I lire to thee.
M If t tlio l4intf r qfllneloiiK engage
To rock tliocruillo of reposing
With lenient nrtanifeml nrnuihor'.i breath,
f tnkn languor umlle, and mnootti ill bed of Utatb;
Kxploro tlio thought, explain thn nMiln eye,
ud kenwlilU ono pitunt from ttiaiky, . . .
NE WS ' PA It A aJ( A PUS.
I '. ' '
Over 1200 Chlnee arrived al San Frnncti-
co on tliA-mh imU
Ko-tiowcd Olive Logan' crutado ngalnst
th nude. Tlio blondes look bluo under tb
Gen. Sherman ay Ornnt don't, know Iho
lUlIerenco' between "Zip coon'' and "Vnnkao
Tho personal charm of a girl of tlio period
are estimated to celt lrom tbi to f i5P, ac
cording to tho artists employed.
A London paper has diKOVored that ilr,
Motloy, nltbough American, Is of '-English
extraction." So ii Mr. Sumner.
Stncu tho arrcttof tbo Culun Junta tn Now
York, expedition for Cuba hare ben in
creased in numiori, and nJiipment of arm aro
Mr. Sonator Cftnerly hai Un making an
elaborato apecoh in Son I'ranoiico agninit al
lowing Chiiio'o to work in thii country.
Tho Now York papM are unanimous in
their exprcnioni of rtrvt upon the death ef
Mr Kaymond, late editor of tho 'Times.'
The 1'rench Acaderhr ha Awarded tho an
njal prizo of 3,000 fruno for pootry to Mr
V.. Gronior for hi poom "On thv Ilulits of
tho Jew in the Kan. '
It i no mvru than due to the managing edi
t ir of tho Cincinnati 'Gazette,' to Mate that
b deiiiuk having chawed .Mr. NcMnith't ear
in hl lato encounter with that gentleman.
Tin Now Orleant 'I'icavune nuvi the iron-
ucroee tho river arc going to decay, and
It l oTeryboily opinion they ought to be
o!J, if only for the old Iron ami copper.
Southeaxt of nnd iifbr Torru iluute. Ir.di
i a, there ure fifty acre of strnwbrrio,
yielding thii 6 ton an averagwof fvrtr buh
els to the acre, making a total of two thou.
Mild biuhcUof borilo.
i h'cw York on Sturdny 1t, and tho prob
ability i that thoy will go (till lower. So
much for Itadicul flnanciurlng.
Tliu agitution in Nova Srotia for tho with
drawal of that province from the Dominion
ef Canada U by no meant put to tleop. Tho
tluc noe are pegging away at it.
Thf only oonnoquenco yet pruduceU by tho
hbel iiiil of tho Hon. John Kuoll Young
gaint tho New York 'Sun' It the conferring
r Universal renown upon Tbomne A. lllanck-
deputy ihcrllTof New York.
It I laid that tho diplomatic repreientu
tivoi of thu Uuitcd Statei rank very low in
t! o calo of national grandeur, being held at
the courts where they aretutioned as Inferior
even to the representative of Brazil. They
were nut rated thus before thenar.
It hu been thought opportune atthU time
to call nttentlon to tho IntcreU In tho way of
patrenago In the Church peH'd by tho va
rious sections of tho lloibe of l'cers. The
two Kngli'ii iirphbitlK jw .havo Uif dipeal of
J2n livings of the total annual value of 111-'
f 7- . . . ''" "V '
A writer injlie. '.Galaxy' claltin that "JJcau
tTTil Snow ' Vis written by a niphew of Mr.
Slgournoy, and that tho Mibjwt of the poom
was tho arithorV wife.,
A white girl uamed Mtinmi'ttc, sccntcen
years old, was murdcrc by ome Indium, on
Jono. Fork, Indian Territory, beyond tho
Arkitutii lino, a few day) ago.
A Mr. Codnor was shot mid killed In New
ton county, Arktintii, n fewdayi" ago, by par
ties who were hunting him for tho purpue ef
avenging the doath of certain porom In I 'ope
county some time since.
The litiHiiun church at .itl.u. AU-Uu, wu
vcntly robbeil of eopy the Illblo, richly
.tuJded with vuluablc stunw, crosjoi, nm
other ornamonU, uud worth $20,000.
Tlj- pjyprictQr.of.thi;.NaikUvlUe Iriving
Park are out iu ul annoumcmonl, olfering
$.ji0-in purew to be trotted for over tho
course, ommnjiijlngtjly 7th a,nd l ontlnulng
ti.rco Oft.' ;,' ,;, ; , ,
Cha. Il.McUviiaJ'd,' ng'cd 'sixteen years
fmployod in the 'llypubllcan' ofllco, Frederick,
Maryland, committed uniehle by taking laud
aiaiiii, on Monday last.
It 1 ft somowhat onripui alphabetical coin
tuh uco thai tho linmci of tho three lust min.
I ters to Ituula should nil begin with u C,
llko the title Cyav itkelf-rCainBron, CJny.- and,
A yelling woumu1 walked Into th Ohio nt
Loulsvlllcttltoolljorday, nil .for loo, but a
polieetnaHTtiihefl lii'nnd roVmiod hor. Sho
ottid she lmd mrreli'VwHh hor lover. Poor
Hu h of lighiniug killed Mi . Cmroll
Hlnkloy, near Wax nachtf, Toxin, last week.
Miss Kmtry was also truol. She wore a
metal badge which Y8 hurled from her
btcaslj and bo Intonso was tho heat of tho
electricity that it partially melted hor belt
ST. LOUIU AND SOUTHERN ILLI
NOIS. . -'A Country merchant" writing frdh
Joncsboro to tho St. Louis Republican'
cmployH tho following languugo:
' "To glvo tho rnerphantsof St. Louis an
Idea of what Chicago Is doing to Injure
the business of St. Louis, ho far as Cen
tral and Houtliern Illinois aro concerned,
I wish to call their attention to tbo tariff
of rates issued by the Illinois Central
railroad company; Jurio loth, 1809. I
send you tho rates of freights to those
points on the Illinois Central, railroad
which Ht. Louis supplies largo amounts
of merchandise to, as per tarlir of Sep
tember, 18G4, to show tbo great increuse
in tho present tariff over that of 1804.
When thu tarllTof 1804 was lwued It in
creUbod iho rates about one hundred per
cent, over tue rate mat. existed previous
to the war, which, atthe time was cojt
side red nil oppressive UtrlfH Tho present
lurlll" makes an increase of over two
nun Ired per cent, over the rates previous
to the rebellion to all pointy except to
and from Chlcagd, which Is vow tnutcrl
ally reduced. Tho object of, raising the
inriii irom an junction stations and re
duoJng it U Chlcnuo Is to compel incr.
olmnU along the line of the I. C. It. R
U buy Iu Chicago Ins toad of Bt. Louis
Upou these aud other matters present
ed by the Joncsooro correspondent, tho
Uepublican' remarks Uiat the Illlnol
Central isbecomiug of much Importanco
to at. Louis, and bids in thu near futuro
to have as much influence upan the com
merce of that city as any line traversing
Illinois, it. I? therefore considered lm
portant that tho merchauta of St.' Louis
take prompt action to remedy tho evlla
complained of, etc.
Wo uavo no tears to shed over "the
oylls" In the management of any rail
road that opeiatea to the disadvantage
of Ht. Louis, and are quite disposed to re
joice over the discrimination against hes
Ju tlio freight tarlir of the Illinois Con
tra! from points fn Southern Illinois.
'I be merchanU of St. Louis havo
shown themsolves utterly undeserving
r the patrouago of Southern Illinois,
and should they be entirely cut off from
ii t i.i ... . .
ii. c eiiuuiu regret tue tact only lu so
far asit might operate to the Injury of our
Chicago, with a display of public spirit
becoming to western cities, baa aeconded
thu construction of railroads demanded
by all her tributary territory, and as a
reniilt ahe stands to-day thu most weal-
lliy, lill-y, lroirnii nllj' wm). nt tUn
St. Louis has been governed by a nig
gardly policy. She has persistently re
fused to oKslrtt in the construction of
roads of the highest consequence to her;
aud is now reaping the deserved aud In
evitable consequoncea of such closo-llst-edness.
The people of Southern Illinois
have been struggling, for a period of two
years or more, to placo themselves 'in di
rect communication with St. Louis by
building the Cairo and St. Louis railroad.
They have appealed to tho merchants,
aud business men of that city to help
them, bus a deaf car was turned to their
appeals tho hand extended for; aid
gathered not a dollar! It mattered not
that the rich agricultural products of
Monroe, Randolph, Perry, Juoksou uud
Union counties sought this road as a
mean of conveyance to St. Louis; it
mattered not that tho farmers aud retail
dculera of those counties desired this
road asu shorter aud cheupor channel of
communication with the market of St.
Xouis; It mattered not that this road
opouodup U) that city .tlio most direct
rutttu possible to the head of .uninterrupt
ed navigation on tho Mississippi 'river
tho merchants aud moneyed men of that
city hud not a dollar to glvo; they stood
ready to onjoy thu fruits of such an en
terprise, If forced upou them, but they
could not and did nut extend to it any
pecuniary assi&taiicu whatever.
A people so completely given to "old
fogylsm" sodestlttito of tho spirit of en
terprise, deserve tho inillctiou of which
they complain; and, until they show
that they valuo tho patrouago of Houtli
ern Illinois; really uud sincerely dcslro
it; until thoy wake up to tho necessities.
of the times and oatou a little .of the
spirit of Chicago, .thoy , should , .be .qver-
reuclied and circumvontcii in nil possi
ble ways, as completely and oU'ootuully ns
Chicago bus ".headed thorn" in tho mat
ter of freight on consignments from
St. Iouls a city that claims n quortor
million citizens llnds out through th,
correspondence oi a country merMiant"
that tho Illinois qcntral Ih dlcrimlont
ing ugahW her lu.thq, mut.tpr pf. frolghta'
fromKgypt! Think of that! There'
enterprise lor you 1 t And nowthat "Klio
litis found It out, what does sho propose
to do? Does she, uh Chicago would, de
k'rmlno to build u road of her own
through Egypt, so .she can regulate tlie,
rates of freights herself? Not at all.
J)oea sho say to tho Cairo and St. Louis
railroad company, "heron u quarter of a
million of dollars; go on with your road !"
lly no moans. Sho simply whines, and
lazily suggests that somebody must con
sult with tho ofllcers of tho Illinois Con
tral a road towards which eho uever
contributed u dollur and see if u reduc
tion of freights cannot bo efl'ected, This
is tho St. Louis that Is sttprlscd at the
qulot on her wharves and jn her streets,
at tho stagnation of her lueincss and at
tho air of llstlessness anc lethargy that
Inwraps tho city aUarge! ' Wonavo no
words of pity. Tho example of Chicago
is beforo tbatpcople. Lei them profit by
It, and the St. Louis andpalro road ; the
St. Louis and Du Quolj road; tho' St.
Louis and Evansvllle rottl, will all grow
into being, and give tojstl Lbliis wlutf
is naturally hcra-tho control of tho busi
ness of a largo portion if Southern Illi
nois. TIIE OHEA'l 11EPUB11Q MURDER.
Ancutxicuta of Cituuiicl Tlio Trial Kittled,
and tlir Aeciix.l lcillt led.
The evideucaln thojaso of tho people
of thoBtatoof Mlesourivs. Capt. W. Ii.
Donaldson, for tho murder of the negro,
Henry Anderson, uboilono year ago, on
board the steamer Urctt Republic, while
lylnguttho wharf at SU Louis, -clo-sed
'Tuesday overling. A largo number of
witnesses were Introdiced to testify as
to the cbaructer of Copt. Donaldson, and
all agreed that he uai of a uniformly
kind and indulgent disposition, never
carried deadly weapens,' and was strict
ly temperate. The tase then pn&sod to
tho hands of the atto.'nles, Colonel Slay
back leading oirin asoven hours' speech
in behalf of the defeadant Hospolio of
tho mountain of puUlc opinion ugalust
which Capt. Douoldson had to cou
tend; how ho had beu stigmatized as a
brutal murderer, and how his Incomings
and outgoings had been watched and
hounded by evory contemptlblo cur who
happened to wear a star; and how he
had been subjected to the Insolence of
every little upstart lu tho country be
causo that class thought he had money
and would como down with the black
mall. Ho referred to thoCaptaln'fl volun
tary return from Cincinnati to St. Louis
when ho learned that a "second Indict
ment had been found agalu6t him, as
the act, not of a guilty man, but of ono
who, conscious of his innocence, belloved
that tho laws of his country, a Jury of
his countrymen and a Just Ood would
would vindicate him. He came back to
And those who had flattered and toasted
him In his palmiest days, his tradticers;
ami iln'ii-Mi . tiio orxiniilla In
dignation to contend against, and con
solatlon only in the words of thoso who
knew him best, and therefore knew that
he was innocent as the babe unborn, of
tho murder of Henry Audersoa
Col. Slayback openly and fearlessly do
olared that Lorenzo Glover, tho prlncl
pal witness against Captain Donaldson,
was Auderson's murderer. He recited
the evidence, and argued that tho story
of Glover was a vllo concoction, framed
by him to cover up his own bloody deed.
Capt. Donaldson was not present at tlio
tlmo of tho shooting; ho could havo had
no motive In killing Anderson; ho was
a man high lu thu estimation of thqpub
lie; a man of sufllclent publlo spirit to
place upon the Mississippi tho most mag
nlflcout floating palaco.that ever adorn
ed our Southern waters; a man who
would havo everything to lo.su aud
nothing to gain by, ; such a bloody act,
and u mau against whom scandal,
reproach or dishonor had never been
breathed that such a man without, mo
tive, with no rovengo to bo gratified,
with'rio purposo to serve, should commit
a. murder so dastardly and foul, Is be
yond belief, and muststagger tho creduli
ty of the most credulous. On tho other
hand, Glover Is a revengeful Mexican,
had quarrelled . with Anderson, had
threatened to kill him; was cotitlucd
with h'm, had tho opportunity to kill
him; was arrested a few minutes after
thu killing, with an empty pistol on his
person, llko that which hud previ
ously been found lu his possession, mak
ing away from thu scene of thu homi
cide, in a stato of alarm and trepidation
who shall say that (his man is guiltless
and that tho other is guilty V All tho
facts and circumstances surrounding thu
caso point unmistakably to Glover, and
'declare "thou art tho man" the mur
derer of Henry Anderson.
Col. Slayback concluded IiIb bpeeoh at
midnight, -when tho court adjourned un
til 10 o'clock, Wednesday. Judge Lack
land opened, tho argumeut on Wednes
day, iu behalf of thu defense, making a
powerful nrgHnwnWunjl, likowCol.iBlay-
back, charging tlio guilt or tlio homicide
homo upoli tho wltuess, Glover. The
rlinmunsu hall vim densely thronged,
everybody giving 'his umUvidod atten
tion to the Judge's seemingly unanswer
able yleu iu behalf of the accused.
MrJoJiubOU, the.ejroult attorney, com
menced his speech at f o'clock in tho
swelling and spoke Ave hours. Jlhefl'ort
was a powerful onew Ho 'showed' that'
Ray, who was now accused of being a
bail character, had been employed by
Donaldson himself In a responsible posi
tion, and that Glover and Kay had mado
of truth. It was un utter Impossibility
for either of them to fabricate the story
thoy related. Ho showed tho bad logic
oftho defense in charging the crime upou.
Ray and lilover. If tbey were tbo mur
derers, and Donaldson an innocent man,
why had Dqnaldson's lawyers run them
away to Canada, and nven aoross tbo sea
to prevent them from testifying? If Don
uldson was not in, the boat, why , did ho
not bring forward witnesses to prove
whero bo was?,
Mr Johnson spoke with grodt forco
and eloquence, and was listened to by a
largo audience, fllllnt; the coUrt roomt the
windows, tho halls, and perching, upon
the iron railing oulaldo.
At tho close of Mr. Johnson's speech
tho court submitted to the, Jury the fol
INSTRUCTIONS OF TIIE OOUltT.
Tho State vs. Wm. B. Donaldson. The
defendant stauds charged in tho indict
ment with tho crime of murder in tho
first degree, for bavlnfr.'on' the JMth day
of June, 1803, at St. Louis county, wllU
fully, dollberatoly, promcditatedly aud
with malice afore-thought killed ono
To constitute tho crime of murder In
the first degree, tho homicldu must bo
willful, deliberate and premeditated, and
committed with malice n fore--thought.
ii uicso elements or wiiiruiiiicss,uellt
eratlon, premeditatiou aud malice are
wanting, tho kUllug is not murder iu tho
lu law, wilful means Intentional, not
accidental. Deliberate means a cool
stutu of tho blood, that Is, not that heat
ed state of the blood which 'the law de
nominates pas-slon, and whlchtcan only
aris from lawful provocation.. Premed
itated means thought of beforehand for
any length of time, howevershort. In
the eye of tho law, preiuedjution has
defined limits, and If a design, be but tho
conception of tho moment, it is as delib
erate, so far as Judicial examination IC
concerned, as if it were tbo plan of year.
i ne term maiico.means mo intentional
doing of a wrongful act without Just
cause or excuse It signifies such a state
or disposition of nilnuf as evinces a heart
regardless of social duty, and fatally bent'
on mischief. It dots not mean splto or
malevolence, as wo understand the term
In ordinary conversation.
Malico may be Implied from an act of
deliberate cruelty, us where ono kills?
anothcrsuddenly, without nny or with-1
out a considerable provocation.
These circumstances of willfulness,
deliberation, premeditation, and mulice,'
In their meaning asjust explained, are
facts which must be proved by tho evl
denco to exist, before a party charged
with the crime can bo found guilty of
murder In tho tlrst degree.
In this case, in order to authorize the
jury to convict tho defendant, the Jury
must be satisfied, and believe from thu
evidence, tlrst, that tho defendant did
kill Henry Anderson in tho manner aud
by tho means charged iu the Indictment,
and second, that If he did so kill Ander
son, hu killed him wilfully, deliberately
mi .with .mullciv n Minn terms .have
If the Jury hello ve, and find from tlio ev
idence that at St. Louis county, aud at
auy time before thu finding of this in
dictment, tho defendant did feloniously,
willfuly, deliberately and with malice
aforethought, kill Henry Anderson by
tho meausand in tho mannercharged iu
the indictment, thoy will find him guilty
of murder iu the first degree.
Tlio court does not Instruct the Jury
upou auy other grade of criminal homi
cide, being of the opinion that the testi
mony iu this caso is applicable only to
thu charge upon which they arc instruct
ed. Iu a caso like this, the good character
of thu defendant foe peace and quietness
Is a fact as pertinent to the issue as any
other fact lu thu evidence. And if you
believu that ha bus established such
good character, you should tako that
fact into coiialdtratlon, In connection
with all the other facts, In passing upou
tlio question of his unlit or Innocence.
In regard to the testimony In this case,
tho Jury Is JnetruoeU that they .aroitlie
solo aud exclusive Judges of the credi
bility uud truthfulness of all tho wit
nesses who have testified, and it Is for
thu Jury to determine what weight is to
be given to the statements of the wit
nesses and to Judgo from their manner,
from attendant circumstances, and from
tho probability of the facts to which they
respectively icsiiued, wiietuer such rncts
so testified bo true or not.
Hence It follows that the jury may re
ject or credit In whole, or In part, the
testimony or any or tlio witnesses, credit
ing such portions of it as thoy bollevo to
be true, and rejecting such portions of It
as they believo to bo untrue, or absolute
ly rejecting the whole of It as being un
Tf ntYjfcia t mi'nfitt ritvtisiL n f nil Mut
ill U'UI1 i VUIVMM UlVf V
evidence, you entertain u reasonable
doubt of the defendant's guilt, you
should give him the benefit of that
doubt uud ucqult him.
The Jury retired ut 11 o'clock at night.
n immonso throng tilled the court-room,
and increased us tlmo passod, instead of
diminishing. Al H o'clock the Jury re
turned Into the court, and what followed
wo glvo in tho language of the St. Louis
"Tho Jury Uiok their places lu the jury
boxrTnoy nro polled twelveme'n an-
fiwer distinctly to tlioiriiiftinosn ' '
'"liaveyou rounu.a venuor." asKeiian
ofllcer of the court.
"vo have,' answered tlio foreman of
A piece or paper was nanuuii to uiu
clerk. Ono mfghtlmve heard a pin drop
men held ther breath.
"Tho oltfrk reads, and although Iu a
low voice, every ear iu that densely
packed throng hoard It:
'"V, THE JUUV, FIND TIIE DEPEND
ANT NOT OUIIA'V, AS CHAUOKD IN THE
Cheer after oheer resounded' through thu1
court roum somo rushed, out oftho door'
lofoio giving utterance to their extmltu-
tlon iu loud linens.
Mrs. Donaldson, who was sitting bo
sldu her husband, fainted as the verdict
Tho prisoner was set froo, tho court
room was cleared, aud thus ended the
great "Donuldson murdor trial" oue of
tho most memorable in tho annuls of
TRADE RECIPROCITY WITH
Secretary Fish addressed an omclal let
ter to f he British minister, last week, in
forming him of tho action of tho house
of representatives, at tho lust session,
recommending tho ronewul of negotia
tions for the arrangement of trado with
Cunada,.and inviting Mr. Thornton's co
operation with a view to the negotiation
of a convention covering the interchange
of products, free navigation of tho St.
Lawrence, freedom of the gulf aud in
shoro fisheries, and such other matters as
may bo embraced in this general subject
ot trado relations between tho United
States and Canada. Tho British govern
ment bus given the Canadian authorities
the practical control of these subjects, so
far as they are concerned, and It Is ex
pected that Cauadlun commissioners will
arrive Immediately to confer with
and assist the British minister in tho con
sideration of the proposed convention.
The citizens of Jackson aud Wllllam
80U county, to tho number of several
hundred met In Carbondnle a few days
ago, to devise means that will sccuroto
Carbondalc the Southern Illinois Normal
School. Tho steps taken evlnco an earn-'
est determination to present induce
ments that the locating commissioners
will bo compelled to accept. For in
stance, a committee wa appointed to
confer with the Trustees of the
Southern Illinois col lego aud to effect
a purchase of their building aud grounds.
Another committee was appointed to
effect a submission of thu question to tho
people whuther Jackson county shall
subscribe $50,000 to the object iu view.
The college and grounds; tho S50,000
in Jackson county bonds, the money and
laudssuhscribed by Individuals, will form
a sum total that will have a remarkable
"persuasive" look, whether It secure."
thu Normal or not.
ThoMurphysboro 'Argus' is industri
ously urging upon tho voter. of Jackson
county the necessity for voting a .second
SI00,(H0 to the capital stock of tho Cairo
ASt. Louis railroad.
The late railroad law enables the peo
ple of Southern Illinois to build all the
railroads lor which their is a want, aud to
pay for them without increasing the rate
of luxation a cent. It would, therefore,
be madness In tho people of Juoksou
county to neglect to clone iu with the
proposition submitted to them by the
C. & St. L. railroad company.
Report of the Condition
CITY NATIONAL BANK, CAIRO, ILL
At the clone of Uilnr June Ktti, mco
LtirtB and Intromit
.... 4.VI7 4
.... 100,01 )
.... fl,U0 00
V tf. Iiindtok'iiretirvuliitlon
U. S. Ilondnon hnd
Other blockn, llondund Mortncc
Iuefron Kedremmnand l!een .tgenli. .
hue fnun otliri .Snt.onnl lUukn...-
Dun from other llnnkt and Il.uikf r
lunkluir llone , ?a,vn ui
Other ltel liut 13,31 1 17
Current Exm-eii , lyiw IVl
Tixen (ld -,sW 0
Cuh lrm, (imdndinK Mninptj...
Hill j of othrr National liitnkit....
Fractional Curri-noy (including Niokel?)
r.H. Mint M
( jllnl Slock paid lnu..a...i St60,r) Oi
SUirplun fund a,(M) w
Exchange ... s n;s M
Interest .. 10,71" 7 00 .
I'n.tit nd L'.w It.lSt M 30.03'; ;w
cirHuhtlounuittMiuliu;;. MH 4 V0. 00
IivOvJdiial IvpivlU 19J.US7 17
llooJ'xjther iWU- mi l ll.iidl Ill W
I, V. Ilyilop. A 1 fKidiiur of "The Olty National
lUnk of Cairo, III.." di-(ilemnl.-weftrllint the loe
tlemvlil U l"i. il.c tvlt of my Unow Imlcn and
Iwilyf.; u. IIVbI.OI', Am i Collier.
Btttoorlllinoi-, (uun(),or.Meuindr,Clty of Calm.
Kuorn to and (rnmiWl tinfiire: me thM Slth day of
June. lew. 11.11 U.VNUKK. Notat) I'ubllo.
Corvt -iet; 11. I. WII.I.IAM90.V.)
et; II. I. WII.I.IAM90.V.)
lt.II. CI-NN1MHIAM. VINr
W. I. IIVI.I.IDAV. J
?IKST NATIONAL BANK.
Twenty. fonrlli Itrporf the 'oiiilltlo
FIltST NATIONAL HANK,UA11IO,1L1j
iindillaiMt l"-i.i l.u.n, on liriliiir June, I8C
Hill ree Wahlt- - W.WS 1 J
(Her drufu m. - S,(K8 SI
IVj. lloid In . iira riroiljai el,e) On
I'. H, liundii and 8ount) oil hum! 9,71(1 &
Olhvr Stork and lloudu ,. lQfilS 21
Duo from Ildeiiiinii .(iiln , 1S,0I1 10
lue from ollivr National nk !,W r:
Jiuo from other Hunk and Hanker M ut
Iiul i:tto ... yt
Taxe IMId m '-'I
I .nh on hand tncliidlus; Hvnue .
CI BUI 1 1 w VV
naif'er Natmuai iunK
I tK! 'letxler ....,.,
I'rotit aud l.on
Individual IW -'
Duo IUnl. HiMi.t' . 1
1M II M
- (iff 07
a.w Mm t-
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1 . Iliiulu luhiti ol
lu.k. Ouii", Tllnio - .1 n l. inulv - uvU5ytltp
aUjii'.uiv.n nt iii' ib iwr' "i in. kn)wreiy
andbollnf. III uJlfc- rMr
Stnti of Illiuutc I'uUilly ,"' lIl'X.".'!' '
Sworn tn and uWcllit tjuture i Hi .as U
.lima. 18CJ. Attfit! a. It. IIA, 1"
UQHW' W. MltiliHK.
JOHN T- ItKCiMti,