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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 5, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 5, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. BRECKINRIDGE’S APPEAL. called up at main on the table, to some other time. ___I T^.e tariff bill was then taken up. The !    Pending question was on    Vest’s He Desires More    Friendly Relation- |    graph, reducing the'du't^'o,^decorated !hip Between North    and South.    ,    ware    “ ------S    ent- instead of fifty.flve and    lift, P„ I ^mended by tho fl„an,c comml’t(.c ; and instead of sixty and fiOv.fi™ TROUBLE IN THE CAMP. appropriation erli of Arkansan. Severely Attacks B°P 'her Reed—Henderson’s Reply-The Tariff HIU in the Senate , Washington Notes. Washington. Aug. I.—After some minor matters were disposed of, the went into committee of the whole, with Payne, of lllniois, in the    -* the general deflieiency app ^ Mr. Henderson, of Iowa. explained .hat the Pacific railroad claims were not provided for in the bill. While he believed the time was near at hand when these claims would have to be settled, the committee had been practically unanimous in refusing to provide for .heir payment, when they were still Uding in the courts of the country. Mr. Rogers, of Arkansas, attacked the sneaker and his rulings. The code of n’e* he said, under which the house was proceeding- gave the speaker power to stifle debate, gag the house, force the uassage of bills, avoid exposure, outrage and mistreat the minority, and bulldoze the majority. He had degraded the ma-:oritv with full assurance on the part of the republican members that if this scheme should break down tinder the judgment of the liberty loving people, ;hey would perish like Samson under the But if it succeeded, then he should reap all the glory. ruins, alone Their want of patriotic courage was exceeded only by their suicidal stupidity and among them all then* had not been found a man with the courage of a Jackson, the patriotism of a Henry and the love of liberty that inspired the fathers who could say:    "This is our country; these are our liberties:    these    I are our count rymen and you are our servants. and we will not have one trodden j downunder foot or other outraged and; wronged.” “So;” he continued, "no. I tell you. > Mr. speaker, that they curs** you and hate you and when you are assailed iii J private and in public they are silent.” Mr. Henderson, of Iowa, defended the speaker again'! th*- attack made upon him by M. Rogers. He referred to him as the mighty man from Maine and de-1 dared he stood as the towering, historic ; grand figure of this age of legislative re- I forms and victory. Commenting on the! legislation of the session, Mr. Ilendrson | touched upon the tariff bill, saying although some republicans might have de- I sired to amend it, by reason of the or-, ganlsed opposition on the other side, j the time had been so consumed that those amendments could not be made. It seemed as though the minority was bent on preventing all amendments. This house had passed the silver bill, whereby silver was already marching forward to take its place be- : side gold. This house had been the first I one with courage and patriotism to pass I an anti-trust bill. It had passed the j election bill—an election bill and not a j force bill a' it' enemies took pleasure in j calling it. The house had passed the I original package bill. Marching boldly | forward to th** demands of the best I thought of the people of the nation, th** j north and the south, the representa- 1 lives of th** house had erected a pyramid of legislation. Mr. Breckinridge, of Arkansas, criticised the code of rules aud proceeded to I contrast the personal and political rela- ; tions which existed between them and I Speaker Reed. In the last congress th* ■ members of the minority had always i been treated courteously. Now the I member of the minority rising for recog- j aition, did not know what treatment he ; would receive at the hands of the speaker. He then proceeded to make an earnest ; appeal against the fore** bill, concluding ; as follows: “Gentleman of the North:    Why shall • we not come together:    why can- j not we lay aside thus** suspicions? You cannot take th** "rotten burroughs” j from the south aud you cannot hold the power here by mercenaries put at the ! polls. You cannot keep political power by debate bing the ballot box or jury , box. You cannot make th** country one ; by turning out th** members who are j elected by the people and seating the j non-eleetcd by your votes. What you • can do is this: you eau aid tin* pnoplo of the south to build up that country, you can help u> to k***-p in th** lim* of progressive march so that your sons may I come and live among us. throw in their I aw with ours, intermarry in our families so that, while there will 'till bt* a north j and a south, it will be a loving rich north and a prosperous and patriotic south. That is what we democrats, who, on this j side of the chambers un* protesting j against your rules, desire to have done by the people, who are behind you at home. I appeal to tin* Massachusetts of Plymouth; I appeal the Western Reserve, mettled by the men who cam** from New England; I appeal to th** living soldiers who met us in battle array; I appeal to the Christians who kneel with us at the 'ame altar; I appeal to tile brave men who recognize sincerity and bracky: I appeal to the living people °f the north. Give us your confidence, we will deserve it. we do now deserve it, and he who says otherwise does not know as; dot-' not speak truth of us. I speak, to-day, m the sight of God and this body, mid of those people who have known in** at home since I was a little boy, when I Ay, from th** fullness of my heart, there •'no tea'on why the north and the south should be apart: there is every reason wh> th*- bravi* and true men of both sections should believe each other.” [ Loud applause on the democratic 'id**.] Mr. Boti tel Ie said he had no desire to , a-a tnpt any defense of the speaker from j *kind of remarks which had been ; pard from certain sources to-day. He en commented upon the Clavton-Breck- i cnridgo case, taking as his text tin* press j report of the majority of tin* committee delections. I pen this text, he built a SJr°ug den,mciation of the election Uhods in tile southern states. Mr Breckinridge, of Kentucky, said «S.u&iive’ the Gentleman from Arkan-, ‘    sought    an    easy escape by (k7ari?!’ ri‘s'gnation. A seat in congress * not compare with good conscience, e gentleman from Arkansas knew he - done nothing to be ashamed of, and ?L,inew thaf tho trulh’ whon fairl>‘ and, would not affect him. Rending - ti on the bill, the committee rose H“ the house adjourned. . ... »«yand fifty-five as in the bouse bill. Mr. Manderson said he had voted Saturday evening against Mr Nests amendment and would do so again because he thought that the rates proposed in it were too low. Ile favored however, the rate recommended by th*! finance committee. Mr. Dawes opposed the amendment, advocated the committee amendment and eulogized the protective system. Vest modified his amentment by changing the rate on plain white chinaware to 4Ti instead of 50 per cent. The' amendment was then voted on and rejected—yeas IO, nays 25. Ingalls, Manderson, Paddock and Plumb voted with the democrats and Payne voted no with the republicans. The next question was the amendment of the finance committee to strike out paragraphs loo, no, ill, 113, 113 and 114 of the house bill and substitute for them one paragraph (104) taking glass and glassware, cut or ornamented, at 45 per cent advalorem. Mr. McPherson moved to reduce the rate in tile senate amendment to Ut per cent: rejected. Mr. Plumb moved to amend the committee amendment by reducing the rate on cut and decorated glass and glassware from 45 to 40 per cent; rejected. The committee amendment was then agreed to. The next question was on paragraph IOT, fixing the duties on unpolished cylinder, crown and common window glass. The committee's amendment being to reduce from lb; cents per pound to 2 cents. 2 Tee lits and 3 coats (according to sizes) to US,, I 2% and 2J<. Mr. Vance moved to amed by fixing a uniform rate of 50 per cent. advalorem. A long discussion ensued. Plumb saying it was better not to pass the tariff bill than to pass one that was not right. Mr. Vance's amendment was finally defeated. Various motions to reduce the rates on unpolished cylinder, crown and common window glass wert1- made by Plumb and were rejected on yea and nay votes. Although in the last of them Ingalls, Manderson, Paddock and Plumb voted with the (Apmocrats. Finally on motion of Aldrich the rates were reduced to I s4. l;i, 2'4. and 2'/.i per cent (according ti* size) and the senate adjourned IOWA POSTMASTERS. Democrats Worked Up Over Nomination of Candidates. the Henator Barnett’s Possible Nomination as Against Hull — General Political Gossip front the Capital—* State News and Notes. afflicted family. The funeral takes place Monday at ten o’clock, a. in., from St. Legouris church, Mt. Pleasant. HONORING SUNDAY. Rain at Moulton. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.j Moulton, la., Aug. 4.—About three inches of water fell here last night and still drizzling this morning. Prospects good for more. Our people have wiped tin* dust out of their eyes and are happy. Union Servicesat the First Presbyterian Church Sunday Evening. Chan: tli«- Week Made in Iowa for Ending Angust 2. Washington, Aug. 2.—The following postoffice changes were made in Iowa during the week ending August 2, I SPO: Established—Dalton, Plymouth county, O. F. Wilson, postmaster; Monti, Buchanan county, James A. Donnelly. Discontinued — Diamond, Cherokee county. Postmasters Appointed — Granville, Sioux county. John ll. Downing; Howard. Wayne county, Samuel W. Mullin; Dossing, Monona county. John Crosslcy; Myron, Allamakee county, E. R. Liv-ingood: Tiffin, Johnson county, A. R. Long; Vernon, Van Buren county, Oliver ll. P. Armstrong: Wick. Warren county, Jonathan L. Fleming. TAFFY FOR WILHELM. F iilsome THE SENATE. Uirthf W.i UonsiUrrat ion Measure, <>• tlir Ta ri O' -in the senate '^hinutux. Aug. I. offered a resolution calling on cost-tele- 11 e also menthe failure of the bill passed by the A l l I V*. Mr. Davis 0ffe th! clo r,'tar'' war for information on ththo accident last Friday to He srli- , e Sault st«' Marie canal. tv 'Lf °‘ 11 as ,ko most serious calami’ commerce. of the nation, want/ a<^ L>eon informed by JraPh. $500,000 a day. incidentally, S2Lt?avt 011 ^ond a "I**! raonths ago, providing for a Mr r n gcr lock-** indn ?,n h°I)0(1 thal lIu‘ Rouse would to take up the measure and J for tho -    would    W°R enongh i harbor bmat° IO tako lip tho river nnd been acre- an *‘arlier date than had propriatinn -Up°n' 80 as tn liave an aP*' tint work ' nr<(* ^or t*iaT vor>' intpor-1 The ::L°!Ulion Was agreed to. ojMr rS°iUt,°n offered J?}*- Plumb as 10 Eulogies of tho Kaiser by the Loudon Press. London, Aug. 4.—The German im-p«*rial yacht, Hohenzollern, with Emperor William on board, passed Dover at ten o’clock last night on the way to Cowes, where she arrived this morning. The emperor upset all the arrangements and calculations of the English admiralty and of tin* London papers by putting in to Oskad, going a'hore and starting off on a Hying visit to his mother’s cousin. Leopold, king of tile Belgians. They thought he would come dir**ct to England and every arrangement for his reception was made on that supposition and published in tho London newspapers. The emperor, although in tho habit of making frequent short trips on the water ba' suffered much from sea sickness during the voyage through the North Sea and and the coppy Straits of Dover. He will not ilineh from th** ordeal of reviewing the British fleet off Spitehead, however, and will don the uniform of a British admiral. As th** IL (benzol lorn, with the emperor on board, entered Cowes harbor, the queen signaled ‘’welcome.’’ The prince of Wales and duke of Connaught, on board the royal yacht Alberta, went to meet the German imperial party and convey the Hohenzollern to the landing 'tag**, where a number of other members of the royal family awaited tho arrival of th** emperor. The landing was made amidst the firing of salutes. The emperor was at once driven to Osborn** House. He was received at the entrance by the queen, th** princess of Wales and the duchess of Edinburgh. II** wore the uniform of a British admiral, i he, band played th** German and English anthems. All of this morning’s papers printed oidtorials welcoming Entgeror William to England, the journals vicing with one another in the fulsome character of their eulogies of the imperial visitor. This sort of greeting is in marked contrast to the articles ^wherein th*- London press noticed 1 in* kaiser s last v isit to England and shows a remarkable change in the estimation in which he is held. On a former occasion the kaiser did not visit London, but contented himself, as a matter of policy, with reviewing the naval maneuvers on Spithead Then he was strongly and quite reasonably suspected of having allied himself with Brince Bismark|in asystematic plan i to persecute his mother, toward whom I the then chancellor of the empire had al-I ways been bitterly antagonistic because I of her incessant efforts to thwart his policy, and the newspaper notices of his presence in Great Britain were anything but tlatterin to the abitiotis monarch. Now there is nothing too flattering to be said of him, aud the truth undoubtedly is that the friendly articles are based on the realization that the friendship and co-operation of Germany have become absolutely necessary to England. The coming interview between tin* emperor and Lord Salisbury, although informal, may have important, results. AFFAIRS AT BUENOS AYRES. The Celmanite Senators Will Support the President—The Press Gagged. London. Aug. 4.—A dispatch from Buenos Ayres to the. Times, says that at a meeting of the Cclmanite senators aud deputies yesterday, it was decided to continue to give the president support. It is reported that the cabinet nas decided in [avor a forced currency an endeavor will be made to stop gambling in gold exchange and currency. Major Palmer whom President Colman denounced as an informer and military conspirator is dead. It is asserted that he was poisoned. The press is completely gagged. [Correspondence of The Hawk-Eye J Des Moines, Aug. 4.—The time for tho democratic state convention rapidly approaches and the fun within the camp continues. All is not serene by any means, and the trouble brewing is of a nature to make the average democrat swear and swear. The main trouble is going to be iii the nomination of a candidate for senator. The next question which will prove a sprlng-gun is the liquor question and when it comes to the selection of a state central committee and the organization of the forces of democracy, then the hair pulling will be on in good earnest. Hardly a day goes Intuit what two or three faithful bourbons can be found at. the hotels in this city with heads bended close together in earnest conversation. It's not all “smooth sailing” for Mr. Dunn—the gentleman with three positions and a double grip upon the treasury. It is extremely doubtful if ho will be continued as the chairman of the state central committee. There is a growing determination iii their ranksto set down upon Dubuque and her host of aspiring democrats. Governor Boies is responsible* fey much of the internal commotion in his district. II. C. Shaw, the well-known newspaper correspondent, has blood in his eye and br after the governor with all th** force he can bring to bear. II** now wishes the position of committeeman from this district but the friends of Boies say “nay” and as a result the war will be a bitter one. Of course, the proper thing to do would be to endorse Governor Boies with a nicely worded resolution. This may be done, but, behind the scenes, the present incumbent of the governorship will be pretty thoroughly dissected and criticised and torii to pieces in language only a Democrat can use. There has been considerable talk about Fred Lehman for secretary of state, but in an unguarded moment some one called the VVashburn-Moen attorney tho Douglass of Iowa democracy, and as a result nothing is large enough to satisfy tho ambition of Fred but a seat in the United States senate. He doesn’t want any empty compliments—it’s whole hog or no meat at all. Already he is laying awake at night dreaming of a coming democratic legislature, when his services as party boss and sub-editor of the Leader will be rewarded. Lehmann must, however, remember that things usually turn out directly contrary to the manner they appear to us in dreams. There is one thing in which he is always consistent, and that is in Dis desire for th** success of his party, and to bring about this he would sacrifice his best friend or most cherished principle. ’Tis said he feels a little sore at the way Seventh district democrats kicked at his support of that—(no adjectives strong enough) Weaver, which kicking brought the conviction to Mr. Weaver’s mind that the climate in th** Seventh district was an unhealthy one and influenced him to earpet-bag back to the Sixth. Here Mr. Weaver is raising up quite a racket. He says:    “You must nominate rn**.” But such aspirants as Joel Stewart and Berry Engle, who also poise as groat “labor men and regular farmers,” are holding up aud ventilating Weaver’' record in a manner which makes that gentleman wish both in a much hotter dime. Now that Weaver is out of th.* field there is considerable talk of nominating Senator Burnett from Warren county as a candidate against Captain Hull—which resembles much like placing a mule to race against a thoroughbred. In intelli-kenee, ability, consistency, true manly worth, power, position, culture, refinement and possession of good sound cofii-mon sense. Burnett is to Hull as one is j to a thousand. The honorable senator i from Warren has never been known to ] differ with anyone. His opinions are al-I ways “somewhat disvided.” That is if j you meet him and talk with him you will agree nicely, but if Mr. Anybody who don’t agree with you should meet Mr. ll, Mr. ll. would impress Min Anybody in a similar manner and Mr. Anybody would go away thinking Mr. II. a very clever fellow for thinking just the same as in* | did. In his recoin! in the senate tnci-! dents can be produced where Mr. llur-i nett lias attended a republican caucus (claiming he is an independent) and agreed to abide by their decision and then upon the floor voted with the democrats. This seemed to be his definition of independence. Tile only strength he would have would be his utter insignificance and that no one knows him. Ho wouldn’t, couldn’t make a two-minute speech, and his appearance and education would drive democrats with pretty hard shells, but with some appreciation of the ludicrous figure Barnett would cut in congress, into the republican camp by the hundreds. If Hull could just force Barnett on the stump a campaign of silence would fl<* all the republicans would have to wage. Odin. Drownnl at Keokuk. Keokuk, la., Aug. 4.—Roscoe C. well, aged IO, was drowned in tile here last night while swimming. Cold- canal A Boy I) row mw). [Special to the Hawk-Eye.J Des Moines, Aug. 4.—Homer, tho six-year-old son of Mr. arid Mrs. Thus. Hull, was drowned yesterday afternoon while bathing in the Des Moines river, seven miles southeast of the city. He was at a picnic with his family. THAT CHATTSWORTH REUNION. Hancock County Survivors Ho Not Wish to Recall the Terrible Scenes. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Carthage, III., Aug. 4—So far as can be ascertained, the Hancock county survivors of the Chattsworth horror, fully a dozen in number, nave not been invited to partake in tin* “annual reunion” of the survivors, lo he held somewhere this month. The Hancock county survivors of that horrible massacre do not propose to take [tart in any such maudlin exhibitions. Howard Cutler, proprietor of the Cutler house in Carthage, says: “I can’t for the life of me see any sense in a reunion of the survivors of that dreadful accident. I wonder who these survivors are? I wander if any of them carried more dead and dying people out of th*- wreck than I did? I wonder if any of these survivors had the blood and brains and entrails of men, women and children spattered on their clothes while they were carrying out the dead? If any of them did they must delight in recalling the horrid 00-curance. I don’t ear** to recall it. Many a morning, even to this very day, I awake with a 'tart from a dreadful dream of Chatsworth. My wife, who was with me on the trip, often wakes up trembling and in tears from dreams of the. horrid memory. It is the one cross of our lives. Sometimes I hear that-dying prayer of tile beautiful Miss Valde-joe, of Peoria. Then I can hear a mangled creature that resembles a man scream out that tin* fire is coming to burn him alive, that he has a fine farm, a span of horses aud a well-filled pocketbook for anyone who will rescue* him. Do I want a reunion? Not any for me. Afld I don't believe those who really suffered th** horrors of that night want one either.” BULLY BOYS FROM BURLINGTON. A Couple Kiln Iii ut Keokuk For Curring iioCceaied Weapons.- Keokuk, la., Aug. 4.—Tin? J. C. Atlee came down from Burlington yesterday afternoon with an excursion party from .that city. On the trip a couple of fellows named Bob White and Murray McArthur filled up on bad liquor and proceeded to i terrorize the men by a display of revol-! vers, and insult the women by the use of vulgar and profane language. When the boat reached tho lower lock, one of the ox-eursion party got off and walking up and down Water street, encountered Officer Real, told him of the actions of tin* men and informed him that they carried weapons. When the boat touched th** wharf,the men were pointed out to the officer who laid for them as they walked off. Approaching the couple he said ho had been told that they were ear-j rying weapons and informed tho fellows he wanted thorn White swore there wasn’t any many iii Keokuk able to take him and reached for his gun. Real drew his billy and hit the follow a sharp rap on the pistol arm but the fellow managed to get out his gun but a hard blow aeross the knuckles caused him to drop tho weapon to tho ground when it was taken in possession by the office, who had no*, difficulty in escorting tbs couple to th** lock-up. A friend of White’s came to his rescue and posited S‘>0 to secure the worty’s op-poarancc this morning, hut wh**n ho was called to answer to the charge of assaulting an officer, he failed to put in an appearance and tho friend forfeited his half century. McArthur appeared and answered to the charge of carrying concealed weapons. It. is thought that th** names given by the arrested parties were assumed for th** occasion. The revolver carried by White is a young cannon in size. and a ball from it would tear a man to pieces. Hearty Keipunn« to the Call of the Sabbath Observance Committee—Addresses by Geo. If. Lane, Rev. Rogers, J. W. Burdette. The audience assembled Sunday evening in the First Presbyterian church in attendance upon the meeting in th** interest of Sabbath observance, was a goodly one, notw ithstanding the extreme heat of tin* day, which abated but little as the evening shades came on. Tile attendance was an evidence of the interest taken in this all important question, on tile {tart of our citizens. The exercises were opened by th*: singing of th** hymn “Safely Through Another Week,” followed by reading of the scripture by th** Rev. W. N. Hall, from the thirteenth chaptered Nehemiah and tile fifth chapter of Isaiah. Rev. Peter Swan lead iii prayer and another hymn was sung. Mr. George II. Lane, who was chairman of the meeting, made a few- remarks. He said that th** movement of Sabbath observance was investigated by the Methodist brethren across t he way and to-night in utter disregard of tho call for a union meeting they were holding their regular evening service *[soo foot note.] This he pointed out as a mistake, for without unity much progress cannot be made. He said th* first tiling on tin: program was an address by tile chairman—that was mistake No. 2, for he was not going to make any address. IL* said it was nothing for us to observe tin* Sabbath. In all Christian families it is taught to the children to “Remember the Sabbath Day, to keep it holy.” We did that from the beginning, and it would seem that there should be no need for this movement. But there are those among us, always have been in tho past, are now and always will bo in the future, who do not observe this law. Either they were* not taught it when young or their environments in later life have not 1***1 them to keep the Sabbath. Wo keep churches a1! over the efty, tin-state and the country for the purpose of gathering iii th** people. The world is not any wots*' than it was 25 or 30 year.' ago. I remember 'oui** forty years ago when the matter of running railroad trains on the Sabbath was under consideration and there was a law adopted all over the country that they should not run their trains on the Sabbath anti sometimes they were prosecuted for so doing. In those days there was an open park on W est Hill where people spent Sunday iii carousing and revelry. In those days the stores were closed. To-day then* is no park but th** stores are open. It seems to me thut what we ought to fight first is tile open stores. On Sunday morning th** clothing store' and a number of other kind of stores are always open. You go to one merchant and say “why don't you keep your store closed if the on Sunday?” IL says, "I wi rest will;” you go to another, he 'ays, “I will if the rest will,” and so you go th* rounds—“they all will if tin* test will.” There is a law on this subject and Christian people should see to it that it is enforced. The laws on tin* statute book of Iowa provide that no bu'ness 'hall be done on the Sabbath day. It would be a better way to clo'** them up by moral suasion. There ar** a great many Christian people who do not open their stores on Sunday, but many do and xviii continue to do so. The principal part of this movement i' to have an aim. We must aim at something. We must not only manufacture public sentiment, but a committee 'hould be appoint* d to \\ ait on th*'** men and ask them to refrain from opening their stores on Sunday and lf they fail to comply. point out to them til** law of Iowa. Say, "this business must be closed on Sunday, tin* law of Iowa requires it, if you do not comply you will he punished.” First try moral sua'ion, then the law ning to believe more in truth. It is be-| ginning more to believe in reality! The I time has gone by when a mean, narrow, sallow-complexioned, hollow-ch* 'ted religion takes any stand in the nation. This action is nothing more or nothing less tho uplifting of the Christian world. I say we do riot want the Buritanic Sabbath. I don’t want you to look at this question scrupulously; I want you to look at this question coneientiously. There is ti wide difference between the two. If my eye pains in**, my eye is out of order. You must not judge of the goodness of the eye by its smarts or by its pains, but by it' farseeing power.'. So you must not judge conscience by its smarts, 'tings and groans, bot by it-power of leading and guiding men up-xvard. heavenward and goal ward. Scrupulousness i' a querulous, w hirling child that goes about a'king. what must I do to avoid tin* rebuke of God. Consciousness is a holy, happy child that go**' about asking, what shall I render unto the Lord for all ids benefits. You '••♦•the difference between conscientiousness and scrupulousness. We do not want the Sabbat): nor do xx*-w’ant th** kind of religion of lh** Buri-tans. One Sunday a Sunday school teacher u'kcd a bright btry in her class what vvas the shortest day in the year, the lad replied promptly, theglst of Dee. What is th** longest, asked the teacher— “Sunday,” xv*t' the equally prompt reply. Make Sunday a happy, cheerful day. Some friend' have 'aid in reply to a child’s request togo out in th** afternoon. “Yes. my son, we will take a walk up to th** cemetery in the afternoon,” as * ho there was something attractive and cheerful about th** city of the dead. Make :t the pleasantest day of the week. not the gloomiest, am! longC't. I believe in th** Christian that makes life happy twenty-four hours every day anil seven days every week. Not ;* religion of gloom, not a religion that i' to*) light. Not a religion that leads to eave ami *•**11.' and dark pla*-**'. This Sabbath, th** Christian >a‘»barh. xvtts changed. You remember when the Lord and Bharis<*es were diseu'-ing i? at the time Christ and his disciple' were gathering corn and th** great lesson Christ taught tho'** Bharisees ha' been coming down through a1! th** ag**-. It U this, wherever there I' need, wherever there i' necessity, th**n I want you to know ceremony has no place. It is a principle that overcaps all little narroxv rules of ceremony. We nu -t have heart service. Talk aboil* this or that *u th-* other tiling, man I want you to know that above everything in all this world, high above this Sabbath day. high abox* that, i' man. and every law i- iittle iii comparison with tho law that man shall and must he preserved. Th** great central thought of the great God man and God heart is this: “There i' a man down then; in the world who isle-* and we will sax** him,”—arid if (Sod N after you, He will get vo .. Remember that th.-r* art-two worlds that want you. God with ail His angels wants you, and tho devil and ali his ho'ts want you. Men arm int to something in the world. Tiler** ar*- times when God get' into you. Sometime' you get out of your'*-;ves. You 'land above your body, your 'oui. your mind. You think, sometimes, I am mean, I am ’n --erable, I am low and contemptible. But that I is something that ' no’ in**, something that i- not mean, low and contemptible. Sometimes I can catch glimpses of th*- other world. Sometime' I can listen. Iist♦*ii. and I can almost VETOED IN VAIN. THe Council Rides Rough - shod Over the Mayor's Objections. lilt* Litigation Aicaiimt the Water ( «>«n-to be Freezed”The **It*t; sit” Put Through Resolutions for Many Improvement* CO UN* IL < HAMID.I:,    * Bt id.ino j on,Iowa, Aug. 4, I SOO. \ Th** city council met in regular session, . Mayor Duncan presiding. Present Aldermen Mercer, Epstein. Winters, ! Fawcett, Steimker, Peel. i!itt«r aiel Blan I. Th** minutes of tho lust regular m*-«*t- < ing were read and approved. Alderman Bonn took his -* a d ;i _r th** reading of tin- minutes. Coin iii unicat Ions. The petition of Fred. Rohde and others to have sufficient grading done in alley extending from Linden to North Oak 1 streets, to make it pa'sabi*- for teams, j was referred to th** internal improvement committee. The petition of James W. Smither, M. j Fleming and Grace M. E. church, for perrui"ion to pay assessments for paving on Central avenue, was grant* d. Win. A. Terry, and E. E. Osborn vx--r* j granted permission to pay for pa ing Maple -tri-et in fix** equal as'**ssm«*nt'. Sam Stern remonstrated by iii- at tor- i ney agairi't being ii--*---*-*! fur til** eon- ! struetion of a sewer on Fifth street -o- th ! of Jefferson. Received and filed. Tin- annual report of th*- trustees af the fr**e public library for th*- year ending June I. Is *o, wa- p-ferred to the library committee. The communication of T. L. Bur-*:.-a-king for information n regard to the proposed new sewer on Fifth 'tr**-t. south of Jefferson, was received and 1 filed. O. >. Bi vips. by hi- attorn*-strated against th*- paving of street between Third and Four Remonstrance granted. On motion the r*--elution *>r*i* improvement wa' reconsidered, tion the r*‘'olution was laid on Ii. M. Raab remonstrated as paving of Franklin -freer from F'-urth streets, un’.**" til*- paving -iii ued to Fifth or Seventh street'. The city auditor pre-ented uhs r * - j e • u t of the condition of the various appropriations from th*- genera’ fund August 2nd as follows: rn** _ i>iw suit mat* are <lis>wtr<»u not upon rn<- ipon you X ery r< -a ti*-ti on lenity. A. Ii M 13 The the m prox a1 instrni read ay or the r* ting islam on ag; Th* Burl corn pan 3 over t lean d Bon TI .k* r. J'* ng I; I, Ri rea* in appr stein street, field ax over til voting The from ti proval ne in, a1 the rderin >*- xx * I rom 1- ap Blam ngage in the tv a ter lop*# ij Vinter t his . Ep r-*»n 11 ur al ti. The or's nay. TI from prov siree str* • vet* ig th M* ■ WI gra*i Mirth Brow and lie bi' apii Faw-{ -treet. IV C* !j ti * ie may-v Olina ap aw •nth T the mayor ' voting nay. The clerk r tile mayor r*-i val th** n-'Oiu ordering th*- I ninth 'lr* *-t b* Th** resolute mayor’.' nay. Adam im prove same pa -aa :rn app; •eto Riling* rem 'ran ■ igai Ib-rtz! the ri ffler' re urtl I); d C. i Un I t 'n*- ta I Thin] p<*! th* lh of Lr >n t* reg! ‘J .ir-: .ni <• department appropriation Ice department appropriate mayor Incidental appropr Street light appropriate street r* par.r appropr drawn.................. F Police department apt Salary appropriation.. Bark appropriation .. The clerk r* ad th cation from ti hers of the read the report of the city an live to tile statement of th** 1 ces. Especially the bridge street repair and incidental lions. Now you are. no <£ that the laxv holds you person, si’il’* for any overdrawing of priations. IL can. Mayor.” *4 .'42 The other' : from Ai respond Angula: pet igular with an* tree F. Bern reas md Y< t. awar* *ned so ti E. Peri ad* I M- \. lh agrt hear my Father'' voice. This I. this soul. it 'hall la't a' long a' God'* fieri- ^ tag*-. It is m**n xx-*- ai * after, and not j th** Sabbath day. I read the other day that camphor, I that artici** which is '<> necessary to us and is '*» useful, that they wen* going to j us** it in lh** manufacture of a smokeless ; powder, and a wide protest from hurnani- • j tartans is going up agairi't i ; camphor, and it should not th** manufacture of a d* 'trt der. So with th** Sabbath ! need it: it is good tor tis, and xx e need * used in tivo pow-day. ‘ We e turn it n'trument of rh is question What do we Is rnana child ueslions that d ti dc* I Thirty years ago the saloons were closed on the Sabbath day, although the law now is much stronger than it xva' then. The law says all cafes shall close at 11:30 on Saturday night and remain closed until Monday morning, but lam told that this is not the state of affairs in Burling- j this is the question: Is this >unday n proton. A few weeks ago an order was issued ; ing paper a necessity? Do you need it t<* this effect. I read it carefully to'•■•** if j That i- the question I .r you to consider thoro was anything between tile lim*', j Does it come into your home, do*-There it was in good. strong English. I J come into your church, and dm*' it k*-> | into powder, a torture, an death to immortal soul', resolves it'**if into this. need? What do we n*-ed? of God? Here ar** a few you can answer. IX) xx.* stand open on Sunday.’ You reply to that individually. D til** newspaper stand? Right of the opinion that it requires •lay work to get out a Sunday edition daily paper than a Monday edition, this Is th** question: The city auditor pre the 'tate of th** city ti to finance committee. The cl.-rk read a co the mayor returning proval the resolution 'tein instructing ti.*-♦•ring suit again't tile company to determine city to have net by the company company to furn quality of water, the resolution be p veto, Mercer and Ep'tein, Winter. Feel, Ritter and B lotion xx as adopted veto is as follow-: -ented essary ext and a '<* n i'-eU O Bonn Faxv c [aul av* . The unmnicat; without of Aldern city soli Burlingto the right* nsioi n from is ap-,n Ep-itor to Water i at •r th** and nay arn r. ar ’an make we need here I am less Snuff a but Iii unix' Ai rn i ii »T 4. ISI' H Ai rem* Grai Ti feet for : Dav Henry of Bias Re [Kir* The r* port ty-thr* -OUtfi: I lion b* W Ag* ■# turn without my s r* solution: -Hrs a controversy tv of Burilngt in nm pane, and -up -I f. r JUMPED THE TRACK. The South Hound **K’’ Line Fassenger Derailed at Keokuk. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.j Keokuk, Aug. 4.—While passing through th** yards th** “K” line passenger train, due here at five minutes after ten this morning, left tin* track below Taber Co.'s lumber mill and tho track was blockadded for about four hours, at tho place of the accident there is a switch from the Rock Island railway track. The frog at th** crossing was not in good condition and that occassioned the accident. The engine ami mail cars passed safely over, but the rear trucks of tin* baggage car jumped the track. The smoking car and ladies’ coaches left the track, running across on tho switch track and breaking the train, thus applying the air and stopping the train before greater CABLE VS. NEECE. Democratic Congressional Convention at Monmouth, Illinois, To-day. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Monmouth, 111., Aug. 4.—Tho democrats of th** eleventh Illinois congressional district will hold their convention in this city to-morrow. Delegates in large numbers are expected from all counties. The fight xx iii be between Neece, of Macomb, and Gable, of Rock Island. The opinion of the delegates is pretty equally divided as to the result of the choice. Those from the southern counties strongly fovor Neieo. while th** northern delegates, of course, are favorable to Cable. As the !a^.er is now in Europe hob-nobbing with the nobility, it is not improbable that the former xviii bo the loading man. At all events, there xviii be a fight between the txvo factions which will not end with the nomination. This district xviii roll up the usual majority for Gust. ON THE WAR-PATH. damage was done. across the tracks in blockade all lines yards at that point These txvo cars laid such a manner as to passing through tho There was a good list of passengers and all xvoro thoroughly frightened but one sustained serious injury. The damage to tho cars was slight. At two o’clock the track xvas cleared ami trade resumed. RAIN AND HAIL. TU** Funner Good, the Latter D»«t for Crop**. [Special to The Hawk-Eve.l Ro* k Rapids, Aug. 4.—A heavy hailstorm passed north of this place yesterday afternoon, almost entirely destroying the flax and corn iii its pathway. All glass on the north and xvest sides of the buildings were broken. It is known to have extended from Sioux Falls to Sibley. Temperance People of Ferris. III., Round to Clone Up Saloon*. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.l Carthage, 111., Aug, 4.—Last spring the people of Ferris, a village w* Vera I miles north of Carthage, voted to close out a doggery that for some years had been a pestilence to tho town and surrounding country. A sufficient number of anti-lieeiise councilmen were elected, as thought, to wipe out the saloon, and the place was closed up. However, the town council, in violation of the expressed xviii of the people, has voted to license tho saloon again, and one Richard's files a bond to pay the license fee aud obey the laxv. George W. Thompson, president of the council and a prohibitionist, refuses to acknowledge the sufficiency of the bomi over his signature, and a mandamus xvas to-day issued to compel him to do so. The temperance element al Ferris are on the war-path and propose to fight th** matter to tho bitter end. SCATTERED A BALL GAME. Git IIM- i«t THE REAPER. Excursion Tickets Via C., B. Q. to Creston for the Blue Grass palace on sale from August 25th to 27th, good for return 15 days from date of sal**. One fare for round trip. Prize fighters should deposit their money in a German Spar bank. A knowledge of the German language will help von out on this. the remain baston of xii., national ®festlon of Mr. on Saturday last the reinterment of uffieral Grant in Ar-cemetery was, at the Plumb, allowed to r*s- Excuraion Tickets Via C., B. Jc Q., to Des Moines for the Iowa State fair, on sale August 23 to September 5 inclusive, good for return up to and including September fi. One tare for round trip. Death of Air. I’, Baker, at Hume, Iowa. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.l Rome. la., Aug. 3.—Mrs. P. Baker, one of Henry county’s oldest and best known inhabitants, died very suddenly last night of paralysis. She was enjoy-ing good health and while bathing fell to j the floor. Aid was summoned, but all j efforts were in vain and and at I twelve o’clock she died. She has j boon a resident of Iowa for ! thirty-five years and of Rome for over thirty. A husband and seven children, all grown mourn her loss, yet not alone, for Mrs, Caker, by her many ennobling qualities, endeared herself to all who knew her, and leaves! community whose bereavement is only second to the sorely The Sheriff Break* up a Sunday Unionville. Mo. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Unionville, Mo., Aug. 4.—The ^*y-mour arid Mendota, Mo., nines were to play a game of ball here yesterday. An excursion train was run from Moulton. la. and a big croxvd and a good time xvas ox-1 pected. Tho Seymour boys were on tho third inning when the game xvas brought to a very sudden close by tile appearance of the sheriff. The boys scattered in all directions and only a few were arrested. Both nines were fined SI.OO and costs. It would have been a good game and a great deal of interest xvas manifested. The playing was done about two miles from town and many thought the authorities might have exerted themselves nearer home and looked after the saloons or drug stores running in full blast with all doors open and “colors flying.” Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance, nervousness and hysteria are soon cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Free sample* at J. H. Wltta’s drug stora. talked with txxo or three saloon 111**11 a few days af ter that and asked them what they were going to do about it. They 'aid:    "Oh, that don’t mean anything; George Duncan said that.” "Well,” I said, “but Mayor Duncan said it.” But they said, “It is not intended that we should obey it; it xviii soon flow over,” and I think from xx hat I sec that it, did I soon “flow over.” It is our place to -••*• that it docs mean something. We want Sabbath observance as near :i' we can get it. We cannot have it unless we all unite to that end, that it shall be observed. Mr. Lane here introduced the Rev. E. B. Rogers, who began his address by saying that if a resolution 'hould bo brought before us resolving that th** promoters of Sabbath observance should hold long continued service when tile thermometer registered 95 <li*gr***-s in*, in hi' present physical condition, would not take an affirmative stand. “Some six week' ago.” said Mr. Rogers, “your committee, iii tile person of its chairman, xvaited upon me and request***! me to address th** citizens of Burlington at a union mass meeting, so-called, on the subject of Sabbath observance. I told that • hairrcan that I thought that some of th** older pastors of th** city who have touched a hundred where I have touched on** should be the first to open lire from thi* batteries upon til** present usages of th** Sabbath day. I am not here to say anything nexv to any person is this presence. I am not talking to atheists who believe then* is no God. I am not speaking to infidels xx ho are doubtful as to the teachings of ■ tho Scripture. I am not addressing ! dullards xx bos*; intellects are dwarfed. ; but I am speaking to men and women, little children whose nursery walls wore i hung with pictures taken from the Bible page, old Noah and his ark. young David and his flocks, the old David with his harp. Absalom hanging in a tree and the attempt of Peter to walk upon the xvavos. I ain not speaking to people w ho are not cognizant of tin* fact that God is a God of lox**. If every on** present xvero to go ami look carefully along the walls of your heart, you would find her** and there and yonder on all your heart xvalls, pictures that tell you that God is a God of love. I am not here to entertain and I ain not here to instruct, but I arn here to clinch that knowlege that you have unto your* hearts. • I ani lier** t<* make you/eel what you knot/-. No question of th**, present age, no problem which , confronts tile pulpit and th** pew. is of I more importance than this question of I Sabbath observance, and yet no question is joss often touched upon by tin* pulpit than this. And this is due to tile fact that preachers do not know what to preach. I do not believe there is a pastor in this city, or in the state, who claims that we ought to have the old Jewish Sabbath, in this nineteenth century. I do not believe there is a man who would stand here* and say that we must have the Sabbath of tho Puritans. Do not misunderstand me. Puritanism gave us good citizens. Puritanism gave us good soldiers who fought bravely. It has been a great blessing to this great nation of ours.. In so far as puritanism believes in tiod. in so far as it believes in truth, in so far as it believes reality, so far is puritanism good medicine for us of tho nineteenth century. In this respect it is taking a dominating hold upon our national life. I baller# that this national life Is begin- you iii the your mind that hav** xx hen x • • ii rut of s xvi t Ii ii tender.*-come in e week: thought *y to ■>! * tin* D-> xvii i it fill things r ear- Lord? ><*iii** men say ii. tilth, and oozing out xx itll sat ion. Never did I say believe it. But I '.iv. paper has come to stay. name of God, let u through ami throng to the la-’. Do we m-i-d the open store g**nt'' furnishing goods, yr* we n**ed ha se oui I games on > can answer th* -e question*. to tie* bal! park on S unlay Ii ing th** xx* * - k ’* Will it mak' ■ — ti led X and rim* that, nor do if the Nunda , let us, in th is christianize i rom th** fir-’ rag 4- clothing, eerie'? Do inday? You Will going dp you darvon a bet- Gf.nti.emi n I hi rexritl approval Alderman Epste "XV here \s. For several has * - x 1 -1 I In TW.-en the ami the Burlington AVatei Whereas, The city ha ..    _____ anything provided for in the ordinant tain an extension of the mains so as t the inhabitants with water, and Whereas, sail company is not fur such a quality of xvater as is provide said ordinance hut is at this time and several years furnished xx-ut. r unfit for u-e, therefore ti sopv I, That suit be brought ag.it e< mpany to determine th*- right# of th have necessary extensions made by the eom-l in}-, and also to compel 'aid company to fur-ni-.a t:i city and inhabitants a good quality of xvat**r;” .md in -fating ray r* ai sons for this a. ti*-ti I In; .vc to impress upon you the gravity un*! imp >rtance of the step whim you xviii take if you pur-ue Th* course marked out by this resolution. It - of course a ihvla- T >rted v it v r* I M, Pre I Al Cha [ tor bn man? Will II Lam!, ami better father, a bi* Will it make you a b* make von a better wife? * son. tiler* anything about tin* game that will help make you strong iii life? I- there anything about the game thai xvii! open the gat**- of Heaven? Do xx** need open -aloon? I -av rn* I say no. no. no’ a thousa: *i times m, ■ We don’t nee*! th** Sunday saloon, ut th** Monday saloon, nor th** Tuesday -1-loon, nor tm Wednesday saloon, nor iii** Thursday saloon, nor th*- Friday ' Boon. * ! nor the Saturday saloon. I haw heard i men 'ay that wo must have til** -aloon. They -ay: “Why. just see th** ane-unt of money going out of the city becall'-* xve don’t legalize the sa >011. when xve could just a- well hold it here if xxv had license and could sell”—placing th*- question of money before the •.uesffon of honor! Man i- the thing to be preserved. Man is above th*- Sabbath. We ii*) not xvant the influence that comes oozing out of tiles** jrrogeries, the-c dens of vice. We We want non** of them. Thi- rum xvant' the best young men xve have rn our city. It wants th** young non that ar*- looked upon xx th so much pride. You haxt* seen men, men of ideas, of ideas us will** a- philosophy and as lasting as essential truth; great men. noble .-"uis. perfect, complete, cathedral-like, clear up to tin* very pinnacle of their character you have -cen such men, ami at th** behests of tiles* devilish bob's in our * -it > th*-x are dragg*‘d down to mother earth ami left tiler** too low fur you or yours to recognize. I so awax once ami forever, nim ij icith the Sit miny saloon! If I were a republican I would * want the troy just coming txventy-om* to be a republican because father was. I arn a Baptist, but I xvant no one to I"- a Baptist because I ain or because filth* r was. We xvant men who haw minds. We xvant men to stand up. ami to slam I up straight! Men xx ho have been *-ast into th** furnace, iron ami rome out steel. Those ar* the kind of men this nineteenth century is waiting for. This Sabbath was given to us of God ami wo* Americans propose to have it by the grace of God! Young man, if God made pns. )«in.-ss 1 n til*’ 'bbl.* con jon for a promontorv, don’t be a p on th** shore. Bt* a man: think, si*l**r. Take the fi**M for < hri't. The great question among many of our citizens is how ran we hest "boom Burlington.” I looked over th* pamphlet gotten out by the secretary of the Itoard of trade and I fail***! to find that we have a game of bas** bail on the Sabbath day as one of th** attractions Burlington holds out to strangers. .Saloons and such devices for temptation and ruination of our young men was not on** of the attrac-(CnnMnned on I’oqc Tiro. * ration of xvar on the party of the * 'tty which gives the Water Company the advant&ge of acting on th** defensive and plan - upon n- the responsibility of carrying tin-*•■ nt<--t through to a -uecc-sful issue: a responsibility which the taxpayers and people of this city w!il n.-* be slow to t-a!l us most strictly to answer to. The demand for improvement in the water st rviee ut the city and for such chang#* in tip-existing ordinance- ii- are necessary to meet j the requirements of the increased population and tile extent of tin Burlington of to-*lay '■ over that of twelve or fifteen years ago. when ■ th** water works were first erect--ii. is not 1 <>p-j erlylinet by us when we fail to afford immedi-s at-- relief bv exerting our— \to effect some j amicable arrangement with the water com puny by which The people ran 1>* speedily -up-u-d with an abundance of pun* xvater. It laten openly charged thaf th* r* an- some p* r-n- in th*- community who seem t*> tak< great • intl rest in what - known as th* “water works : question,” and who claim to have 1 tx** interests ut the eltx very deeply Mt heart, but who in r* ality wish to keep alive anet prolong tin- eontention between ti:    nix i aud Dp xvut* r company, with rip hop* that * eventually they may de rive from :t some personal advantage. How true this is I do not pretend to say. hut Id** know that xvhat Unpeople xiant is a supply of pure filtered wat r aud ip>f a )*• rprtual Tu" as to how it >* to tv obtained, and I also feel satisfied lf th cut disagreement wert* between two I men and two citizens instead of braw eity and the water company that means would I* ng ago have Peen found to settle the dfficu!-ty without r«-orT to litiga* on <-r to arm' It is true that an ah!** committee of the e.iun-'i ha- conferred with the offieials of th*- wat' 1 company and has -•> far faihsl to arrive at an agreement xvith them as to the proper method 0: improving th*- water service of the city. lint it cannot be -aid at th** present time that sui ii an agreement cannot be arrived at or that ex t ry hp ans -f adjustment of the pending dlffi ulties, but a resort to litigation, ha-fatled. I ntil this, at least, eau be truthfully and fairly said i cannot gix.- my approval to a resolution which will plunge this city into an expensive and tedious legal contest the end of which none of us may live to see. and which while it continue- will Kive the wafer coinpanx everx evens* tor doing nothing to improve its service. and will paralyze all progress ami prevent h!>so-luti iv for a long time aux relied whatever from tile insntBci**n**y and impurity of th* water supply of this city \ further and very s. rems obpeti -ti in my mind to the action «d the council upon this resolution is th** fact that, so far as I ain awat -. the authorized le gal adviser of th.- city has not r* commended this cour-e nor made nu) report top- - to what, in his opinion, flotilla! outcome of the proposed litigation w* mid be,or what rights th*- city has, not now eon- j emb-d b\- th** water company, which xvi'.! be e-tabllslied or confirmed in this way. Law * suits ar** at file best urieertain in their results, and for us to rush into a eontesT of this k nd. : without being advised to do *~> by th--* it) ! solicitor arid without a fair prospect of sne-cc“9, se« ms to me fie- height of folly and a eour-e which none of us would pursue iii our • privat- affairs where our own interests. :n-j st*-ad of thus** of the cif). were at stake. I am unable, gentlemen of th** council, to see that th*- step proposed by this r*-solufie>n ; I eau result in any good to th*- city, it will certainly entail agreat expense, which the «tnt‘- . : of our municipal tlnane.-s will not warrant, and cndl* delay, which til* people do not xvant in this matter. It is claim*-*!, I am in-i formed by some. that th** city is the partner or ! joint owner with the water company in its : business and property, lf this is ‘true or ; should be established to be by the proposed litigation it would follow that what ever expense or Ins- was incurred by th** water e-om-: pany in the contest would have to be shared I by the eity in an amount proportionate to its ! interest, and so if after a long struggle th** city should be successful in tilt* courts, the advantage thus gained would br 'mall, xviii!*- if ; on the other hand it should b” defeat* d we J should be entirely at the mercy of the water j company, and ail hope of a compromise on I any terms favorable to the city would be at anend. I give you warning that this course [ will not meet the approval of the people we ■ represent here: they* will say: we asked you for water and voxi gave us an Interminable : rue! be (XX • was a Th* lease orig!! years Ti;' ablv « Klick orti lith ?*d. or ti; • ii J->prov may* E. R th* A. I, th Mr-. IL ■thor nj* Ald Fir- l’oli Hi p;i -rim-dcp: -met comm); un General stre* >1 pew alk . Bridge fund ll l id fund Fax ing fund Sidewalk fill ll eire v Lock, c ar* dump removing ii ti. T. 'chaffer, sanitary 1 The Hawkeye, publish; The Gazette V s. Young, J ca ■ ll; mer street J is. Welch, aitch basin Frank Tupper, repair;!*;. Bernard I lr- -. A Men and cement....... II - tiro. in. s 1:: ;; .. J. M. Gytekun'T, repair* Hand Lumber company, \. Hark ct, rent >* p >'*-Mrs I-! Ton, w ishtng t< Keyn dds „Y Uhurehill. 5 fi >r tire depart mo Burlington saddlery ce; fir** department J. Haggerty \ Sons. h< tire department. Way! a Hippe. repair J. S Mason, hors*- te*-d XV. I*. Inghra'hi, cl* rk. e # . Lutz. statn-n* ry T- r ; Reynold- A UhurehoS. d: Ack* rs. Bin* kin* r A Un.. Troxc! Bro'., chair Burlington Gaslight <V . Hi*vtric Light A: rower The* Tribune,put itching Kit TM.20 104.75 ItS.U11 fwe.io w.on Irt.Ot) 42.50 40.50 JOU 40..V> TO 91) . foi md - *Sts JO ;>.b; s.4*' 201 .TI 25 -rn U) on thor* buffi es for JHI Tim city xx eiehmaste r I report ut tho receipts 'n for ti)*- moat! Ii ending Ji '50.05. R*eci ved and til' cd. The fir*- e< nnmittee pr contract with the Fab-:*- i pany for ti:*- delivery of Ho cysteine in iv cd and t Th** judi* ti I. 'N H a. x verse! again ins ai street tiled. Th* paying any > No. ), in-txx aud recommended t Report adopt***', judiciary cummin solicitor reported faxurabl the Electric Light and Bo* * Con linnet on Pnrjr LUO I hi: calc ine ir 1* rom- of . Reed ad-’ainier • grad-1 Yipe id eity bund of v • r company. Three. I at lie ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Burlington Hawk Eye