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Cairo . cpcttfafl itoftritit
OFFICII:: iSTo. 13 Torith Stroot, Thornton's Building.
"rru zrAfit wim el OFruniwx-
OVIiATIV WAV ON aOiU',SO
The I'ollllciU Apcmtary of Colonel It. .11.
"Col. It. M. Hundley Ima, financially
and iu every other way, been tho head
and front, of the dumourutic party of
Williamson county; and, by his untir
ing zoul and liard work, kept It from go
to"; to piece; yot tho purty, forgetting
Its friends, puts men In nomination who
have no cluimo upon it, and tolls the
gallant Colonel toutand uhuIo, which he,
a an honest mi.n does. He not only docs
that, hut ho avows lili principles, and
ihty nrc in accord with (he principles of
the republican party, and ho novr propos
es, upon principle alone, to uct with it in
In reading the foregoing paragraph
(whloh wo (uoto from tho Marlon 'Flag,1
the radical paper of Williamson county)
tho Impression wll 1 forco lUolf upon
the reader that Col. Hundley, unable to
control at will, the nominations of his
party, hecame uuia'red, and in a fit of
resentment, declared himself a radical.
That the Colonel is a genilemun, a good
neighbor and a large lioarted man, all
who know him will agree, but the idea,
that In his sudden "Hop." ho was actua
ted by principle, does not neem wholly
warranted by the political complexion of
his past life.
Col. Hundley wahottilo to all the no
grolbius of the radical faith. His ospou
cal of radicalism brings him to an ndvo-t-aey
of negro biillrage; tho loth amend
mout, negro Mjhools, the Freedmen's Hu
rcau, the Civil HlyhU Dill, and all the
claims of the "man and brother" to full
political and Mclal eoualfty. What M
there In his failure to control county
nominations that hns thus softened him
towards the American African? Ho fa
vored the payment of the government
ri)'s, In greenbacks. What Is thero In
his failure. to control a county conven
tion, to ho appreciate these bonds as to
caue him to urge their payment in
gold? Hu once held that the "bleated
bondholders" bliould chare with the
farmer and soldier, tho mechanic aud
laborer, tho heavy burdens of federal
taxation. What Is there iu his Inabili
ty t manipulate at will his county con
vent Ion, to breed In him a lovu for the
bondholders that would etbllsh them
a a privileged elas, and relieve them of
tho taxes that eo heavily oppress the
masses? Ho once held that radicalism
had placed the neck of Western men
beiuath the yoke ofNttw KnglamI capi
tal! t jan I manufacturers; hut a failure
t i riiiue his county convention lias
opt in. I 1 is eyes to his urror.and, being a
r.i 1.' 4l, li J now holds that tho relations
bu.uiu the Kast mwI the Vet are ex
a ,y wl .it they fthuuld be. It Is reinem
Ictl 'yhm i.-rs.jn that once or
twi t, upon a time, the Colonel bitterly
d' uojnoid Jolin A. Wnn for political
rottenness aud perfidy; forgiving in his
adhesion to a party that had not only
denominated him "dirty work," but had
Involved the country In u cruel, horrible
aud unnecessary iiiteniieine war. -Many
people, and ourselves among the num
ber, are curious to know what there Is In
tho Colonel's failure to control the Wil
liamson county democratic convention
to make him Mriko hands with John A.
Login as "hall fellow, well met," and
to fall iu under the banner of tho same
party that no traduced tho redoubtable
John, and so distracted and agitated tho
lucompaiable white man's government
to which thoy wore both ho blncerely de
voted? Colonel Hundley has been elthor right
or wrong, politically, all his Ufo. If, in
times past, he was right, he Is wrong
now. If he was wrong then, he Is right
now; but unfortunately for lilm, if tho
latter caio bo his, he discovered his life
long error at a most unpropltlous period.
At tho very moment when he baw that
ho could not dlctato to Ills party, iu con
vention assembled, at time when a
consciousness of this, mauifotly blinded
him with anger and tilled him with resent
ment ho discovered that tho convictions
and well-seated Impressions that had
controlled him for years, weroabatch of
errors and onormitols I Tho light camo
In atan unausplclous time; but as ho "act
ed on principle," tho party must try to
get along without him. If it caunot,
why then It must wait until ho falls to
control radical nominations. Then, most
likely, lie will again "act on principle,"
and iua (It of llko auger and resentment,
return to his original faith.
Ml! fiitr.Ki.KY having proclaimed this
u "good year for bolting," Ukoucik W.
Bunt, one of tho Radical high prlt'sU of j
New York City, takes him at his word,
and p oelilma his determination to fol
low tho advice, for theso among othoi
rcasuna: "First Mr'. CIhiski.y- ha3 net
strong common sense neoo&sarv to qual
ify him for an Important ohlce. Hocoud
Ho has not tho llrmnos for tho place.
Had his advico been followed at tho ho
glnlug and diirln' the rebellion, we
nhould havo been under the feet of the
rebels. Moreover ho balled Jew Davis.
Third Ho ha not tho elements of
truth strongly. Ho has used his newspa
per iu telling untruths, which ho nover
retracta or atones for." We await tho
utter and lrrctriovablo extinction of this
Hmjnt and irreverent disclplo by a
broadside from tho 'Tribune' Or, will
the philosopher, llko tho great Thain,
refuse to raise up his heavy artllery to
THK SOUTHERN ILLINOIS NORMAL.
The Curbondale Appropriation Not Per
UUKKTIOM Ot' LOCATION REOFMRU
We havo been led to believe that Car
bondale had secured, beyond any con
tingency, the Houthern Illinois Normal
Hchool. It turns out, however, that she
has been unable to perfect a title to a
valuable portiou of the real cfatato that
entered Into her bonus. This being true,
her bid goes for. naught, aud the con
tending localities may "pick thoir Hints
and try again."
The following paragraph, In point, is
from the Springfield 'Register:'
The Attorney General of the stale, to
whom was bubmltted tho deeds and ab
stracts ot title to tch lands In the city of
Curbondale, nud county of Jackson, on
which tho Jjoulhern Normal University
was located, has returned the papers to
tho Governor. His report Is to tho ellect
that, not Mating all his objections, thero
are several questions as to the right of
dower Involved In the title, portions of
the titles ar drived from decrees of bank
ruptcy under the old aud new laws, some
of the deed are from parties who have
no color of title and wno furnish no ev
idence of (heir possei-sinn or actual title.
The attorney general's conclusion, natur
aly drawn from thcte facts, is "that the
grantors have no good and sufllclent
title to tho land which they nreposo to
convey to tho btate." 'J bus thewhoUi
subject or tho location of the school la re
opened, and will again bo contested by
the various Interested localities.
The Sunajr 'Mercury refers to
Henry Jlergh In terms as follows:
That sublime fraud aud sham sunti
meutallBt, Ilergh who combines In his
siuglo individuality the Society for tho
1're vontlon of Cruelty to Auulmuls has
now turned his utleuiluu from the boasts
of the Holds to the birds of the air. Hith
erto, he has been contented to confine
hh misplaced sympathies to upavined
hordes, leg-boumi calves, much-eudiirlug
inuttoiif, auu iin-ranieneii turtles, rsow, .
however, under his beneficent eyer, lie '
proposes together tho Lluo-roel; pigeons!
in order to shield them from the sport:-'
man's gun. Clearly there is no limits to
to Hergli'a ministrations, anil his moral i
luiliience may next be turned toward
tho lively Ilea and rampagii.g bedbug. ,
it la time that Henry wan muzzled. He '
does not appear to understand that pig
goon ahuotuittis eruel precisely as killing
animals for food Is cruel- Aud between
winding a pigeon In the air and chopping
otl'tlie head of a duck iu tho yard, we
think the humanity is clearly on the tide
of tho former process Wild pigeons are
used for tests of ahootlngjauuerlorlty
when they can bo obtained; aud no one
everheaid of It being cruelty to bhoot tho
same kind birds iu the forest. What
new and additional cruelty can there bo
Iu bhootlng then from a trap? Probably
Mr. liergh would bo puzzled to answer
AN ANCIENT A110LITI0NI.ST VISITSTIIi:
U'liut lie Nun -l'nrkvr l'llUtiurj an tha
.Soitplctv, C'ouiblo A'rKiu,
li rmiUlic .V ork ' World.' J
Parker Plllshury is penitent. Ho has
been down boutli, and for the first time
In his life lie has soon the negro in his
native lair. And he does not like him.
During the earlier portion of tho ancient
abolitionist's career, although often
earnestly urged to visit tho southern
states, and affectionately assured that
upon arriving thore hu would be furnish
ed with a free rldo aud arruyed In an
elegantly llttlng biilt of clothing, com
posed ingeniously of tho product of North
Carolina nlnoaud the feathers of domes-
tie fowls, he unhappily declined to avail
himself of these invitations and remain-1
ed In the north, where he evolved out of
the depths of Ids own Inner conscious
ness an ideal negro, set him up
on a pedettal in the sanctum
of the 'Anti-Slavery .Standard,' and
worshipped him. Hut now, having at
last betaken himself to tho south, ho has
been his Idol as he really la and In some
letters to the Revolution lie gives ex
pression to Ills disgust and amuzemcut.
Ho found nothing us lie expected to see
It. Kvon the liquor at the south Is bad
at least, the festive bowl which Mr Par
ker Pillsbury's colored friends In C liar
leston commended to his feverish lips
was tilled with hell-broth. "The whUky
hero Is diabolical," exclaims poor P. P.,
"and yet they (the eolorod people) ap
pear tolovo it more than anything elso,
women ns well as men. "They drink It
red hot from tho barrel, clean and pure,"
ho continue?, btill harping on the whis
ky, and I have been mothers pour It thus
down tho throatsof, their six months old
Hut this was not the greatest bhock ex
perienced by Mr. Parker i'illsbury. Not
only did hotlnd tho negro idol whom ho
had worshiped a drunken sot, but ho suv
that even that wonderful panacea for all
human ills, the ballot, was useless,
and woiso than useless, to him, "Ho
surely must havo u low estimate of the
solemn responsibilities of government,"
he exclaims, "who would force the bal
lot" on thousands and thousand to bo
seen nil over tho south. And forced it
was on many men, wherever the slaves
Thoy knew no more and cared no moro
for what thoy did in voting than If they
Were m infantile' lit years as they are In
political! experience.' as for the nooial
condition of these "wards of tho na
tion," these "nntlonul freedmen" for
whose sake Mr. Charles Sumner demands
that the country shall be kept in turmoil
a fow years longer, nothing can bo moro
feftriul.Uiim. the. picture drawn by this
Astounded abolitionist.' Marriage does
not exist among them; "very few chil
dren are born;" "infanticide is com
mon:" Iri' their wretched homes "no
family meal seems ever to be provided,"
each member of. the family doing his
own cooking and eating what ho can
got; krirves and forks are unknown
among thom; their huts have no floors,
no windows, no decent table, chair, or
bed. "I saw infant and very youne;
children naked from morning till
night," saya the ponitent Pillsbury, aud
boy of nt least a dozen yeurs with
oily a single garment, and that but a
scanty apology. Many women, youug
and old, had little on abovo the waist,
and nothing below tho knees" and
then Mr. Parker Pillsbury goes Into do
' .Us wiiero we cannot follow him. Is
thisasceno from Ufo In Dahomey or
amoug tha dlggerlndlana that Mr. Pills
bury Is describing: or are these tho men,
and tho wives and children of tho men,
for whom the land has been soaked with
blood, aud the nation Impoverished?
"Tho ballot may ba the one thing need
ful there," adds Mr. Pillsbury, "but, It
seems to mesoap. sand, fine tootli combs,
poti, kettles, chairs, tables, knives, forks,
poons, decent food, cooking, and cloth
ing, glass windows, and looking glasses
should at least go side by side, If they
may not precede tho rights of nuU'rago
and of sovereignty." Oh, Parker! Oh,
Pillsbury! Why were not you nnd all
the other fanatical fools In the country
warned In time, and why wero you and
and they deaf to the voice of common
house and prudence until the mischief
you now deplore was douo beyond rem
TERRIllLE KEROSENE" ACCIDENT.
A Vo man II ii rued lo Heath, and lit r Hus
band aud Child Injured.
Xrom tso CIiicjjo 'J'o-t. ,
Another of those appalling accidents
resulted from the use of kerosene oil, Fri
day evening, and a woman In tl o prime
of life has Ikch sacrificed, while a hus
band and child were terribly burned. It
would appear that a largu class of tho
community havo some destructive fluid
iu use, for Illuminating purposes, aud
the frequent occurrence of tneso awful
accidents does not prove a warning or
cause them to use tho treacherous oil
with more care. Tho particulars of this
last fatal explosion are as follows:
A German woman, named Wlllielmina
Huebiier,llviiig In No. 1212 Second street,
was engaged at 7 o'clock -t evening In
washing dlshe", and was standing near
a wlnduw,wheti her little child eighteen
mnntlm old. nulled the curtain nut from
the window and upset the lamp, stand-!
lug unon the table, causing tho oil to j
expioue anu ucspatier tuc woman so mat
she was a mass of flame iu an instant.
She rati out into tho yard, and her hus
band endeavored to ex I aguish the
llames, which he did in a few moments,
and was badly burned about tho hands,
arms and faco. The woman's clothes
wore burned nearly oil her, and she is
represented as presenting a very pitiable
sight. The flkln was burned to a crisp,
so that it hung in apparant shreds from
her body, face, bauds and arms, and was
mingled with tho charred aud burned
clothing clinging iu strips to her form.
The Hltiht was indeed :i shocklnir one.
The sufferings of the poor creature were J
liucnso .auu uuyonu conception, miq
llugored In agony until 11 o'clock last
ulght, when death put an end to her
Tho child was but slightly burned.
Mr. Huebner did all In his power to
quench tho tiro hut t-ucceded too late. 1
HU Injuries aro very sovero and he will !
carry tho scars upon his hauds auu arms i
till the end of his days a sad memento .
of tho dreadful accident of last oveiilnj;,
. . . i . i . i . , i...i t.i... ...i. i.. ...i.i.
which una leimeieu nun unmunui, uu
three small children to caro for.
THE LATE (IRK AT EIRE IN DISMAL.
TJ.c Noll lluriil Ion lliil!l ofTcn 1'eoC.
AVIioU.alo llr.lrurt Jon r fruit Tftvu. j
III regard to tho flic iu the Dismal
Swamp, the Now York 'Day Houk'buys:
A gentleman who pulsed along up tho
seaboard road on a liiiud car, and had an
opportunity to make a fnv observation
has been talking tons. Ho wlliies.-ed
great trees, thirty or forty feet, on llro
up to the top, all theirk-avesiiudh ranch
es burning up rapidly, and then a putl'of
wind toppling them over the same us If
they wero but oat straws; when on look
Ingat tliorootsyou would find tho ground
underneath them completely burned out,
anil nothing romalnuig hut coals ami
Large holes are to he nb rved a'! uver
tho bwamp coiiipletuly burned nut, und
nothing remaining Iu or near thtui but
llio charred trunks of trous. He felip;i.!
Homo time botween the twelve and thir
teen mllo posts, and hud a good view of
tho surroundings. Tho lire had burnt
tho earth or peat up t' 'h' ditch bank of
tho railroad, and Ins u , c. . far
us t lie eyo could reai' .it ' ' k it like a
great waterless lake, nn ly vrn
dry laud and vegetate ..' ..mbero
of oattlo and animals -have
been destroyed by tin t 'h ortei of
many of which can -u iVoni the
road track. These nn- .umtbeob-,
eorved In passing alum: oa 'J c.r &
thov go too rapidly foi ' ...iou. .It
is his impression thati Mtespaeo
burned out by tho 11 Jake
from threo to ten feet deep, aa
tho earth or vegetablo mould,
which formed terra llrma In the
swamp, Is all burnt to asheH. A singular
feature was mentioned by hlm In regard
to farms along In tho Dismal Bwamp.
Smoke could bo seen Issulug from un
derneath tho cornfields of the farms
which led him to believe that their
whole foundation would burn out unless
a heavy rain interfered to prevent It.
Thin tnnttor of iliW nharrnft Itnoa fil1l..i
owing to the earth bolng burned from
uuuer mom win account ror mo race mat
thorn llAH ftlwnvn linnli mnrn nr Into
theorizing about. It has long been a
matter of surmiso with many hoV It Was
wiui, uicru were u many trees jying pros
trato in tho swamp, many of tnem eight
and ten feet below the surface, apparent
ly uninjured. It has been a business
with lumber getters to dig these trees up
heretofore. Tnbt lire explains fully how
they came in that condition. Long con
tinued droughts heretofore haye enabled
the yearly recurring Area to burn the
foil from under them and lay them
prostrate. If in said the bottom of the
great lake Itself is covered by trees in tho
same way, and It is the theory of some
that the basin of tho lako was caused by
being burnt out. It so, It appears It must
have been a greater and longer con
tinued drought thun this generation has
riu: cm.::si: is campokma.
From UioNtw VorkMail.
They retain all their national peculi
arity of drees, cooking, religion, and
never Americanize to tho slightest ex
tent. As a shopkeeper ho la moro aris
tocratic aud luxurious; ns a servant ho
Is in general demand for his serviceable
When ho dies his dying wish iu for
his bones to be returned to China, for,
according lo Mongol theologians, it will
go hard with him In tho future world tin
i...... .t..... .i.. .....
uiov uu ieiuau uu iiuuvu Don.
A Chinese funeral is a curious scene in
San Frauclsco, where a special burying
ground, called the "Verba Huena Ceme
tery," Is set apart for Celestial repose.
When carrying the body to tho Krave
a solemn looking individual scatters
little slips of paper witli aphorisms from
Confucous written on them; at the lin
tels of the doorways are strips of red pa
per on which are marked similar wluo
Upon the grave Is placed a roast fowl,
some rice, and a bottle of "Chinese
wine," alter which the mourners depart,
never looking behind them.
There Is, however another class of
gentlemen who are concealed near at
hand. No sooner do they see tho last
pltgall of the retiring mourners disap
pear from view, than they make a grand
rush for the edibles and drinkables left
for the benefit of Joss, and thov verv
soon make short work of them Joss, no
doubt, getting the credit.
After lying some months In the grave,
tho bones aro dug up and carefully clean
ed and poll-died with bru&hes, then tied
up, and each put iu little bundles, which
are nicely hibt-'lf l und stored away iu a
small tin cot! In iu the particular hong or
commercial house which is responsible
fur 'them When a sulllelent number
of thet'o hiterestliiL' mementos have ac
luuimnlatcd, a ship is chartered, and
tho cofllns dispatched with IheircouteutH
back to Canton.
- -v n -
A New linglttiid paper makes a rather
sensible proposition concerning the Na
tional Capital, namely, to make a mov
ublo concern of It like a State Fair or a
menagerie. The fact that tho 'Govern
ment,' witli all its Departments, loafed
around the watering-places all summer,
proves the capacity of llio country to
get along very well without a fixed Ca
pital and its horde of useless Treasury- j
eaters. Or, if it Is thought Indispensable j
llt.ll ttlllCA tzlwillllt 1.1. Ufl.tWk llljlf.nl Itnlvlt.l t
tlon" where a Cabinet meeting could
he held once a mouth, let each President
choobo and fur himself, Graut would
prefer a raee course.
Ituv .MkVHI.TV VUI.VCi:it, or al loft.l
1 " it 1. 'nlii.'l. .1 01 II ..it.ris, Ri'l kr.-p '.h
ho! i K.VKuiwnr.itr..
.S. tl. flll'.I.l'H & O.,
.. ,'l Uwl'ii (i. n. R.nt., IT Cirl imltSt.N. Y
UKT THE HEST,
liL'Y TilK 'M.Y i.rNl'INK IMPUOVKI)
ORIODE GOLD WATCHES
M.ni'ifii' ini.'d l.y cl 1
OHOZBZ WATCH CO.
TU')aralt tiio ltet iiih!(b, II intinx Cuoo", till' I..
1 li.tsi ti, lunk .nut v t !... line K"'d. and at oquitl '
:ij'l urn. -loll",' In l ,;i.!d UBtt'iP 'llluly coitili.'
jl r i.ll .1 i n-1 l.i -ia, ir ill's .uid ladica' Uv,
.- SIS I'ui'h.
ok 1 norju.i: i:xvii iti:ri:a:i) soii'i
liri.i N (.old llitu'in ; ("1 i - il! .Iiwilc.l Otvrn.u. .'
.t.4l l t-' i."i 1 W ii.l. 1, ItouiuU'damiUuariui
tet'tl to keep cuirtot unit , 411.I c.ir and uolUrnUb,
wan K..tru nur l iM'n, at iji i-oi-n.
An uioiicy iv rtiji-lrrd In nil vmifi. o ,
i-1. 1 Ki t 1 iiwhcruili""""10 UitoJsi"M',,i 1
psjiit.l.' 1. mil' ii- mm J.-: tvrv.ttitii ihf irivilej!0 to open
a:A cvanilnShrtftw amd thr 'and If not Htlfunir I
rctururd. Ui pnju ll"' Kjww olmMn. l,uodi win
. ui l.y i'iid " H. iji-U'ii J I'ii' kuKi', prt'JWiIJ, 1)
niini!'a-iti ui fi 1 1 11 ii. .
m.k.nt i:.Mi.stiii)n-ix wvrrHKs c,Kt
a.n hxti: v wati'II kiikk. m.vkimikvkn t
WA fcIll KOtt $!', OltaKVK.N -U ATUHW J-Uii
"tt,4i i:i.aivvT onoim: joi.ii:n
Oil AI.'.N, 0IU1111 imd niol comly iityleii, lorl.udie-.
xmi (leiitlain.'ii, from 1" M fticlion Ionf, at Si, tl,
iii, and i ill, lU ivitll MiituhiM at vrliuh'a.iJu price.
Stnta klud und tiol Miitoh rripiirH, nnd order only
fro1" THK OltOlDK WATCH CO.
11. ! IS d A w Ow I IS Kulton iiirect, w YorU.
JOnN II. OBEItLY & CO
Y ALUAHLE CIT y'pro'pjc'uty" FOP.
Au Klliftijlr 6lluMel Hncltlnu Iloin..
or'fEL'ih 'in'1,w'l.l,nf,.'.""."p' "kuite.1 on the corner
of Hlxlh .a. I Walnut, lth llio tiro lot upon which it
uPDlli?hkiP'.,H "e" BAW. An ill""
upfillawllh ffM,ol8lirn, otithouifox, nt.; nml all iu
Ion TrtnT1 ,orrriiina Urrn .VP!, ; t
JZ-r?l . P. THK01IAM).
loon nd j.uutant. alien o'clock oyer n.oru dk.
"2cn y accoraino.tud with mli nt (l houri.
.lr'?o V?f..Hi'h nJ RomtnfmlM Amia. nit
THE FLO WEH QUEEN
Tho Coronation ol' the Ilosi.
A Cuntu In two pirn, bj n CUu of
Young Iridic oi- Cairo,
ConnoeWrthlhM;on.rrlorT of Mti.ir in, tor
llrwtlon of I'rof. ,.(. fllultdV, Tt ihu
Athcucuni, Thursday and Friday Kvcnlnirs,
Ocloltcr Ulit uu ami.
Tickol' ..Ovti. P.'KTtiMl PpoN... . 7", (()
TickMi. furMlo at thoolllfe of the Alhfnewn c,4
Thyr.,lBynn.JKna..y fr.jmOu. i. lo IS 111. ami a U .
t cvf tj (inaeriptiou,
I.tli. NIiIiikI,., a,i cedar iot.
TAKB ASU ot Kit li-G.riierCommi-reirtl nTcnue nnd
I nmb.?.0"?' nnd. Pr"'"lHy fillcJ. H.'mt0t
LumtxT furni.hod on short notice. ottic-cm
Till: FIRST NATIONAL HAK
Al tlio C'ln.r of lliiKincxk, Ortoljer n, I Hi'
Loan ajt.l I.?vj.int
0 v r I nt f 1
I' li 'OiU, t.i .... urr .ir''iilti..D.
1 .S. linn lu an. I -Vrurilifi. on hand ..
OlhtT -tork. Kiid aud AUrtao
I'ui' fiom lUtdfrmiiinMBil llH.,rr Ajini
liimfroni utht r .SuimnaJ tuuku ..
! from other llankn and Hunker.....!....'
lltal i:ta! MM
Kurmtiiru nud Kuiium
' urrmt Kxpviuyi,
nwiiiiltaiivoK inT;ruit , '
t':ih Ilvm, UM'lililiHK MamtM
C.tihoniund .UilUof other .Sjiioiu
1 1.. .
I 7 to
ul llankM. , iaw M,
hnwliotiul CurrotHi), iho. NickaN.. So
I.h rn(r .Sulw 17,190 00 i : . 1
9P-1 .7 1' i 11
iiUlMoU pl.l In C-)
Inl-rriit l.ii-JS yi
Profit find I,oh 1,117 St
Nutioii.il Hunk I'lronUtion ouutuixlma 70, ,11 c.
IlkdlTldUxl l)vMiit U,i 77
Hahtof lllnioU, Oiunty of .lr.tatidtr, t,
I. 0. N. Hunhrs,tr,hlrof tho I'irU .Vitioii:il-Un'
of t.iro, Ilhinl,i.UHtr lli:itltio aUjvH hl.itcini.nl n
true, to tht lifnt of my knnulan Iwllf.
u C.N. llUfilliy. I'a.luer
Hnt;ritnd.ini wcirnUlNf.irt in, this Unit U o
Oclotmr, 19W. j. u. IIAY, Kory Putl.i
H. 11. HAY.
J.T. It K N.N IK,
THK CITY NATIONAL IJA.VEv
At 'loo or lliiklnusM, Uctuhur Ullt, M'J'J
Iun and Ihn-uunU .,
U. H. Iluudi loriri ii-e Cirwiatioil"!.'..'."!!'.!."!
11.8. IIoikUoii hitu.1
(Illirrhlootw, lloiids nnd .Miirtgtigu M
lino from Ui cn.'iiiinif nnd rtmeno Acout-
liiiulrom other .Vklioiml lljukM .".
Duo from lUnUs jud ILuik. n
llunkini; llou' ,
(tlmrKi.il i;.t.it.. ;
1 .irrunt Kiiill
i it-ti lt.'iiu, iinsla.lniji SUniiii...
K llof otl,r .N'litluufl Jhrik -.-..
(Vtft'tiun.il Uirmit!)-, lnlndlii;.V,liilM.t..
pwio Cnin -.....
I.i'gil IVnder .Niiliic,,,-
Traakiiror I'. S., .VunKiw.1 Ciimtnu) fi.r 1U
MnipUon a u X
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cipltnl Jt.Kik Paid In fliu.uio ..1
irpliu l'lind , i,ii
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I uudiiul U'pMiita l'.'J.v. .
I I lo iUu. .illil (hmkate - 77
Mut.uii . .
I. A. U. Sartor I, caakior nt Um City Nllail II hin
f uro, d tiltunnljr r Hut Ihaulaiva (tau iiiti .
i.c to tho tht of my knola.lx and beh.-l
A. II. AO'KOKU, U..1. . r.
H :'K.uitiMj and aworn to baton mo. IhU lath . I .
o ' r.im. II. U.OAX'lUeE.Nitarv Piih' .