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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - September 21, 1890, Burlington, Iowa EIGHT pages. HAWK-EYE. PAGES I TO 4. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 21, IMH*.- EIGHT UAG ES. rPRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK J EMI MYSTERY. ,e Ta]e of the Dead Man’s Swamp Tragedy Recalled. itpnwell Was Mur«l«*ro.l—The Cornin; >lan. .1. Ueg-iu»l.lBurfl»«H. Will Open Mon-any Judge11,1,1 Law> era. u-)0„,rocK. Ont., Sept. 20. On the .V jM-bruarv last, the body of a 21 VS mail vv as found in tin' tan fried T°U!w of a dark swamp on the edge of G ii-tke Oxford county. I’wo bullet ^'in'the load told of his violent V investi-ation was made, and evi-d'4t'\V1< niece*! together telling a tale d'‘!‘'•••>*•’ so utterly horrible that the '* m'l-inbi-" of a Braddon, a Gab-Wilkie Collins, seem tame befile tale thus made fh«> Oxford county p.-n there next Monday. in future years bt* spoken ■don of Burshell s trial for of Benwell. Judge Me-eharge to the grand jury wild arian or a side it. The truth oi up is a at S to b‘* tested ms. w hich and which "ii of as the ceca1 the murder Mahon in bis v. ruay said th>s ' aH‘ iS (me °‘ ‘murder >t;t |tliiiig. no plea of manslaughter be-The c;i>e is expected to oe-. ny ten days. Th* prisoner shows no of weakening, and as he has tho best a strong light for his life will or m ins P0: ,if lawyers be made. Without desiring to prejudge the ease. We story of the crime as tin* Crown will „ek to establish it may be given: >lThe murderer cooly cut from his vie-clothing every mark which could but bv one of these t co Id lest! to identification, oversights which even the mo V,Kh'd. canulating villains sometimes Vile anew cigar case was left upon the I    I    I    N    /N around, the name upon wInch—“I-. C.» V well."—!**d in the first place to the identification of the body. Benwell was yr Englishman. son of Colonel Ben- a young I. of Her Ma *-sty's army. The young Bat came to Canada in lite steamer Brite!.ie, sui mg from Liverpool on the 5th I of February. His obit* -t in coming was I ti iav.stigate a pro lect which had been - mined by one -I. Reginald Burthen, [ tuestablish a partnership in a stock farm [ Kg Niagara l a -, of which Burchell pc nit d to be the ow ti or. Burchell had svight to g'*t money from Benwell md iii' father, but without avail, ■ 'iiii* did gentleman declaring that when his son reported to him dr*J' Canada that the business was m Calion, he would pay the money agreed ujh>i:    emu -t« r jug. With Ben- ? sailed Burchell and his wife Flor-and a young man named Pelly, b also haG made arrangement with [Burrhel! to engage in farm work in Cantina, The party after a short ,-ta.y at N t York. went to Bu {Ta lo, thence to X agura l o s. whence Burehell aud Bon-»• sty!.**)! on the 17th of February to lax*-! gate He* a lie god farm and they i-' •'{far Mast wood at ion and started to a ; k. Rare he! I was ret ognized on the r i.i icive g icon wi . known in that -cc-t ' ■ -unary. He had iiv d at Wood->'•■■■<' v I : me where h<* had mad*1 him- Kl: i.v . a- Ll cd * : his own money ant »rii. and omitted in h fttic a number of bid [till sock to establish I f ar rn being a pure i |cleaded exposure, that ii'-rst it fief , spending pimple s as s departure to The Crown that Burcheli's iv th the man lie walked his v: iira into th** -wamp on some pretext J: there d, ifferaiely shot and killed I*' Tin fur as has yet been made public. they have no direct witnesses to prove the deed. but they claim to be able Iv*'low that he was seen with Benwell [Mirand gun.g in tie* direction of the ;'*'iiup and that Ie* was seen returning [Ire® it aloin*, ii is true that when th*1 jU airy of the b .fly and the cigar ease Vc* pun!',shed Hoi* I., ' , promptly went. ’> Pr.ri'eton from Buffalo and there as • h of his * I I* rederirk <:    Ben well. But the Brownofficers declare that this. instead [6‘. ‘ !iS pres a m pi jv«. proof of innocence. i{' ■ proves Lie - lperhuman nerve of th** /-*V^J. /; ,:! s'vti.!.. I HK VI* TIM. 'boulders of Mr. B. B. rest upon the Osier, < >. C. On the other side are to be found Mr. ellmuih. *.f London, who has been in the ease from the lim. The working up of the cam or the ground is entrusted largely to Messrs. Fink]*;, McKay & McMullen, o* Woodstock. Mr. McKay being the active man in senior counsel will bo Blackcock, of Toronto. legal gentlemen will he light this case Aint bob Mahon and a COD’S BOOKS. Minus case. The Mr. George 'J'. These eminent called upon to or*1 Judge Mc-j. Joey of Oxford yeomen. Without disrespect to other judges the province may be congratulated upon the choice for this trial having fallen up,rn so good a man. Judge .McMahon was an abit1 bai i i>t**r aud In* js a sound aud upright judge. H« is a brother of Dr. Mc The Volumes of Nature, Providence and Salvation. A Sermon Preached Before the Burlington Baptist Association by the Rev ,1. M. .Jones of Bam it',*,, (a., sunday Evening, Sept. I I. WI Kl-. OK IHI' PR USO SER. Mahon, M. I*. I*. He has been engaged in many notable eases, including th*1 boundary case which he argued before th*1 arbitrators and later before the privy council. lie was the leading counsel for th*1 prisoners in the celebrated Biddulph murder ease aud made out' of the most brilliant speeches ever addressed to a Canadian jury. Mr. McMahon wa- called to the bench in November, inst. The Bu relied ease will probably last a full working week and may last a good deal hinger. There will ii*1 a host of witnesses, including Colonel Benwell. th*1 murdered man's father, who will come from England specially to testify. Mrs. Bureheil’s fortitude and wifely loyalty have won lier friends as her misfortunes wuii her svmjHithizers. Regarding Mrs. Burchell it is not too much to say that public opinion has unanimously acquitted lier of the charge of complicity iii the crime at on*' time made against lier. She has remained in Woodstock si nee her husband’s incarceration in the jail ther**, visiting him as often as tin* rules of the jail would allow aud manifesting iii every way sympathy for her husband and the most perfect faith in his innocence. Sh** i- supported in her trials by th*1 sympathy of her sister, Mrs. West—.font's who remains with her. The prisoner has shown himself a model of good behavior since he was put under lock and key. Though allowed to see no person but his wife and his lawyer, In* makes no complaint. If he vvor- TUI', AUTHOR VMI III- HOOKS. A n<l I ti in ti in:i Iv p. ti cc;, in ■ bec;* na* t he nu thor*)! eternal salvation," licit. ii. H'h*1 infinite heart of God has ever th robbed with unspeakable love to men. I he very conception of a scheme fur their deliverance, and the infinite condescension et the son of God in assuming t heir nature and coming into this world to work out their redemption, are transcendent proof of this. But great as this love was, it needed to be subjected to temptations and sufferings in order to make our Redeemer a perfect author of sal vation. This incomparable love had to pass through that It ti ma ii heart of His steeped in sorrow and overwhelmed with suffering in order to touch humanity at its lowest point. Th*1 incarnation in Bethlehem, the agony in Gethsemane. the death on th*1 cross and the humiliation of the grave were essentials to make a perfect Savior. "Abd being made perfect he beearn*: th*1 author of eternal salvation.” We associate th** author with his book. ii one comes to the mind th** other instantly follows. (if the many figurative terms used in lie* scriptures to describe the scheme of redemption the term author is interesting and suggestive. Th** scheme of redemption a book and Jesus Christ th** author. He is the inventor or author of all things celestial and t**r-restial. He is the author of several nooks, and in fact the only original thinker. I. There is tin* book of nature. This is a large and instructive volume, the leaves are skies, sentences are systems, the letters are worlds. This volume was published in ail languages and all climes at tim sam*1 time and is still open before the eyes of all classes and conditions of men. “Their line is gone out through all th*1 earth, and their words to th* end of the world, there is no spec h or bm gauge where their voice is no: heard.” Allies im is an absurdity, for God is Se re in His palace visible to every in telligent ami unbiased mind. W. must bear in mind that tim Bible does not condescend to prove existence of God. This is tam n granted, and if one comes to the I for proof, h** i- referred to the fir t of nature. Na pol* officers was apt and iring the question. In* raised his hand, starry firma merit, gentlemen, who mad the last page in their book erratta; that is. mistakes in writing or printing,, and a request to the reader to make thor correction. But til*1 books of the divine Author have no mistakes in them: for Ile read the proof sheets Himself: and as every leaf passed through his hand He exclaimed, “good.” The sky was unfolded upon immensity, “and God saw. that it. was good. The sun appeared in the highway of the heavens, “and God saw it was good.” The moon appeared upon the brow of the horizon, “and Goo saw it was good.” The *tars were up then* around the throne of Deity: they also wore good. There were no mistakes in the volumes of the Eternal. Perfection is written upon all His works. Here is the volume of salvation. 'I his is the chief book. Paradis** Lost is not I he only hook that John Milton gave to the world, hut it is his chief book. Pilgrim's Progress is not the only book written by John Bunyon, but it is his chief book. I he Imok of salvation is not th*.* only hook given by God to men, but it is His > kief book. He put His nam*1 to tin- volume and has risked His reputatiou upon it. ll** is God not because He published the volume of nature; He was God from eternity before that volume was ever conceived. II** is Jehovah not because j IL* brought out the volume of providence | but He was Jehovah prior to all creation, Dm He was not, a savior until He published the volume of salvation—this volume won the diploma. Here he got that nam** above every name a new nam*1. A nam**, not only above all names, hut up* l ier to ail name- in His possession. VV** cannot please Him better than to revel*. nt!y and thankfully receive th** volume of -a1 vat ion. ami we cannot heap insults upon 11 im more effectually than to reject ii. We can honor Him more I ban angels by accepting His offer of .-ulva! ion, and dishonor mon* than devils by slighting His invitation. This is nearer to His heart ’.ban all th** other created things. I pi* -nm*1, the Welsh poet had tIii> in his mind when he gave; his poem on creation to the world, a stanza of which is as follows: iii the morion.' when Jehovah < a!leo i hi* myriad stars lo name Wit Ii exultant songs and dane. s. forth tn'fore to- throne they came; In ff* r course our • :*J-< ti applauded. (dollied iii virgin dean tv pine. Tiien a mush was seen arising t 'n lace of tov** divine.” had to return them. Everything her** i-borrowed, but th** volume of salvation is eternal. When the years of eternity will have rolled on by th** decillions salvation will be ours. Everything here is perishable. A blight is upon them all. What is life? a “vapor.” “smoko,” “span” and as a weaver's “shuttle” and all we can say of it that there is a To-morrow, and to-morrow, and to-morrow, Greens in this petty apace from day to day, To the last syllable of recorded time: And all our \ esterduys have liub.t* d fools The way to dust v th at Ii. Oui, out, brief caudle! Life is but a walking shadow, a poor player, Ile st ruts and fret- his hour upon th. -tag** And then is Ii* an) no mort ; it is a tuff* Told by an idiot. I n!! of .sound and fury, Signify jug nothing. That is one v jew of life. But my salvation shall he forever. No shadow, in* brief candle    her*;—eternal    sa,|- salvation. Thank God for something that will remain and that something sufficient to meet all our wants in time ami eternity. Let us possess this volume and keep it as a priceless treasure; and when the resurrection trump shall awake us from the dead, let ti- meet Him with this volume in our possession, then “Fotev r with tho Lur I! Amen! So let it be! Life from tie- dead is in that word. And immortality! THE ROER OF DUMBARTON. The Historic Scottisch Locality Perpetuated in American Memory. Smith II. Fry I line ii**-©- th© Flection I lilted State* senator* |,v Popular Vol©—Th© Work Done in This emigre** Other Topic*. of (Uorrespoiifjence of Tile Muwk-Kye.J Wa shin*, min, Sept. It*. -Live- there ahoy who ha read the Sc,hi i-l chief, who has forgotten lh*- Rock of Dumbarton? That almost impregnable fortress was scaled and captured bv William Wallace ami bis lux it IM** men of Lur: ark. But why write of the Reek of Dumbarton from th** national capital? JESUS ENTERING JERUSALEM. September 21. I.uke, 19: 37-4H. [Written for Tun ti vwk-Kve? Lesson STATUMint—Jesus rid*- from th© Mt of Olives into Jerusalem. His disciples shout as in* proc* *cds mid enters I he cit y in tie name of I lie Lord. Jesus -tops outside of Mn-eity and looks at ii and wis ps over irs eomiug destruction. After Ic reach*-- the temple locusts out the men who made mcrciiandi/.e of religion and begin- to teach dailj in the temple, the people anxious rn hear him, but flu leaders planning to destroy him. I Ic put his b> trill* he seems chapters of th** ha- not dom- hi st iii thi- volume. It i-more eloquent in some book of nature, but In* best iii! iii- volume. Then the for nine, th* answer vitteing, there a boo k to his on hot I lod?” th*1 vol- ’oh's contund shalt all pointing to ply respond that?” This volume is a book of poetry. The *>1*1 Druids have left on record that in order to be bard one must have an eve to see nature and in the absence of this gift no one can be a poet: it would be impossible for him to unfold the hidden secrets of nature and delineate the same. This volume is the treasure house of the hard and scientist. 2. There is the book of provider/-©. Some chapters in this book are very difficult to understand. The print is small and the light is dim. There is a home full of beauty and happiness. it ripple- ov* t with laughter, ami then pas-* - into since. 'l'ht* chair is empty. The cradle unruoked. ami Hie toy- untouched. That family ha- wealth, culture and piety. Raising that boy won I have been a plca-ure to them. hut This morn beheld him blithe anil gay, That found him prostrate in deeitv, And en* ii third -hon* . day was cav. * \ - x W a eev ! , ries about his po-ition ate not apparent. Ile j- a skillL his pen and he ha- made ma some of which adorn his cell which in* ba- given to Tricot prospects it l- f ti I artist with anv -ketches. f *. ann ome it I w°tiid murder another in day- “ M then cooly cut from his victim's tues :en. L' ces upon which his name was W'-m -* do<’*a,vs Lis innocence, and fcW a,1d _ detectives engaged to ■'Wmt.aiY confound his adversaries, i. * ■' harm ter of his defense will be bf-;.    proving himself to have e w, t> ' 0,11 Pany the time is not |CE- Lut. judging from what has ^ * nd’v'?ll‘,iSL<'d by persons who are itrver- •' i‘Un' ’l *s bident that his c;V : 'MeO'k the soundno-s of the err m, a‘ory of tin* murder a- a the- ■ ■ ta*y wii] MVk t(( min,™ 'N" **g found—and I.ift* is roo Short, arid time and money too precious, to he frittered away in the trial of uncertain means of cure, when one is afflicted with anv lingering or chronic adm* to of th** liver, lung-or blood. Now. Dr. I'jorce'-Golden Medical Discovery is such a po-itive remedy for all such iii- as to warrant it- manufacturer- iii - Sling it. a- they are doing, through druggists, on condition that lf it don't do all that it is recommended to, the money paid for it will lie promptly refunded. There are a great many biood-puriliers advertised. but only the “Golden Medical Discovery” of Dr. Fierce could sustain itself and be sold under such trying condition-. To sell any ordinary medicine under such a guarantee, would bankrupt its proprietor-, but with the “Golden Medical Discovery" all that is asked for it i- a fair trial.and if it don t do all that it is advertised to, the manufacturers will cheerfully and promptly refund all money [>aid for it. By this singularly peculiar method of bii-ines-. alike liberal to the purchaser- and exacting to th** manufacturers, the invalid can be .-nr*1 of getting the value of his money, which is not true of any other medicine. All diseases arising from a torpid liver, or from impure or poisoned blood, are conquered by the “Golden Medical Discovery.” Especially bas it manifested its marvelous potency in curing Salt-rheum, Tetter, Eczema. Psoriasis, Tmpertigo. Erysipelas, and all skin and scalp diseases, no matter of how long standing. Scrofulous affection-, sores and swellings, as Fover-sores, White Swellings. Hip-joint Disease and kindred ailment- yield to it-positive, purifying, strengthening and healing properties Lung Scrofula 'commonly known as consumption of the Lung-) also yields to it. ii it be taken in time and given a fair trial. Contains no alcohol to inebriate, no syrup or sugar to ferment and impair digestion; a- wonderful in its curative results as it is peculiar in composition. Don t accept any substitute, said to be “just as good, that the dealer may make a larger profit. -how that the for four days -.    —**'*—ai;u «t> Burehell and -iii sure ’!!r7,,fcn at Ea-twood on the ‘Grid nn ti! , l>°dy was certainly '■°®p!(*Vv }lu t0 o-tabiish fact will L’g wi • ‘'! i,H1 th*1 prosecution. ;! rV moreover to show that the a violent strug-SfnzeL -T"’’ w‘‘re no evidences of a "Gu,;,Scnc‘’s «f «u    '    uu    '    > lui in <'s vi «i when hoIM,Uhe Pla,'° or about Biireh- * "Kl. Ti! VVa>. S0Pn returning to East-P;ct06s th fw ca1! at tent ion to sus-p other persons as th*1 «ry ti Wlil tfy to convince th** f >d till,,.1,1 d' tf*cLve-, having eom-ln-Kell w-M'A,1.s to the declaration that 'noiewop*! ♦ “    !Y* had ifi'voted their Nsot ,7 lUl a1'a<'k upon his lif*1 business of finding out It .^Canadian c ' *her e br ‘CU nminal trial for years s,ir‘h an array of legal .    11    av wi1. j    .    niiay en r-'Wn attn,. ‘U’l'car in this case. County > ""S'. Mr. K. I!. DuIi, C . lllf^ hllllAv ...... ,    .... PL fZVX*' C0UH'*' The attorney represented by ight 0,-Vt K Cartwright, while "e actual prosecution will Th© Professional Keformer. From the Keosauqua Republican. Did you ever notice the official or office seeker who poses as a reformer. II*1 is always the worst political ass. -mall bore, small principled piece of humanity of the neighborhood. He will talk relot in ami economy, while he pinches the dishonestly acquired nickle and go*1- on cheating his neighbor. Nine time- out of ten such a kind of fellow as this ii*1 wol prove to be._ A Scrap of Paper Saves Her l ife. It was just an ordinary scrap of wrapping paper, but it saved bel lit*1. Fie was in th*1 last stages of consumption, told by her physicians that sic* was incurable and could live only a short time: she weighed less than seventy pounds. On a piece of wrapping paper she read of Dr. King s New Discovery, and got sample bottle: it helped lid. .-he a large bottle, it helped lier mote another and grew better fast. continued its use and is now strong, health.*., gjsa. plump, weighing 140 pounds. F^r fuller particulars send stamp to V*. H. Druggist, Fort Smith. Trial bottles of this wonderful Discovery free at Henry -drug store. _________________ —Excursion tickets to Chicago via r* B. A Q., R. II., on sal*1 every Thursday during September and October up '* Go loth inst. Good for return till the Monday following date of sale. <>n,,^*ni( one-third far** for round trip pL>> -Q for admission coupon to tho expm-ition * account inter state exposition a la eight bought Why take that child from -uch a family? Such a chapter is written in small characters and we cannot read tile contents intelligently. < >r th*1 man and woman ar** -et to each other like perfect music unto noble words; but the one is taken and the other left. John Wilson stood before ids class and said:    “Gentlemen,    I have not examined your essays. I could not -*•'* to read them iii the valley of the shadow of death where I have been,” and then the strong man bowed himself, and wpt sore and went to Ids darkened home. The great German cried out “More. light! more light!" arid then expired. We want more light upon the pages of Hd- vninme: and we are impre-sed that when the brilliant light of eternity will {lash upon the-e paragraphs we shall know as we art* known. On th** oilier hand, there ar** many pages written in large characters arid perfectly i ut «■ i D si :»!>■■. "Whatsoever a man -oweth, that -hall I * * * also reap.” Sow corn arid you will reap corn; sow kindness and you will reap tin-good will and th** respect of your fellow men. But many forget this universal truism. They sow iniquity and expect to reap righteousness and eternal bf**. Thus they deceive themselves. Here is a young man sowing his wiid oats. He does not expect to reap his sowing, ha; “Be not deceived. God is mg m a*k* ii. for whatsoever a man soweth. that -Iud! In* al-o reap.” Bear rids fact in yo ,r mine that you must reap what you -ow: yon cannot escape the reaping. But this !- full of comfort to the Christian. Ile remembers that God will caus** him also to reap joy and eternal life as the rose 11 of his sow- ; dig. He remembers that God rules with ’ unerring wi-dom ami    according to the council of His will for the good of lii-people. He feels that he cannot go! where universal low    is not. Nothing escapes His attention: not even the fall of a sparrow.    He    rules the myriad worlds in the heavens and watches over that lily fresh and jewelled with the dew of the night. He bind- the beauty of Pleiades; ll** loosens the bauds of Orion: leads out May Yaroth, and guides Arcturus and    his    sons; or IL* superintends the weaving of a spider's web, or i- sending fort Ii tho ant- in large armies, or giving motion to the wing of a bat, or swiftness to tInflight of an eagle. These pages an* fill; of interest. We must road the book- of God. Book- tire produced, pub!i-h«*d, and sold in order to be read. They are of little value, unless read and digested. The Infinite Jehovah ha- given to us a grand library. Is it. in your heart to be an astronomer? There are the star- and planets; read them and you will become wise in the lore of tho heavens. Do you wish to become a geologist? There are the rocks in abundance. Have you a taste for botany? The flowery and leafy volume is wide open before your eyes, and you will see beauty, wisdom and design upon every leaf or flower. Man is made to work: hence employment is given him by God. for ll** has scattered His treasures all over the earth. In one place iron, in another tin. in another lead and silver, in another gold. The Bibl** is not classified: all the verses on that grand doctrine with which Luther convulsed Europe—just i heat ion by faith—are not found in the same place. The verse- bearing upon the doe-trim* of repentance are scattered all over the scriptures: and that in order that we might search the scripture- for nurse! \ es. There is nothing like the boons of God. There is a vast difference between them and the works of man. Thefir-t glance we got of the work- of man is’th* best; and then you must not examine too closely, aud be too critical: you dare not take the microscope. The more you examine lh*1 works of God. the more in Imperfection is revealed. T urn your most improved telescope to the heavens and behold the wonders of creation. Turn your microscope to the other direction aud b* hold th*1 wonders invisible to ar** degree ■ iii tin vol mu* •- of oat lire and providence. That star twinkling in the '■ast is br. Limit, but furl her to th* -until there is one brighter than that: but to t he north there is one brighter than ilia:: Lilt find out the brightest -tar in the heavens, and you dare not say that Gud eoiiid not polish one brighter still. But 11*1 has done His best in every s*-n-t,**h**e in tin* book of salvation. There ; ar*1 men rn-li enough to doubt the wis-j dom of the order of things. One asks: | I- there heat enough iii th*1 sun. and is ' it put in the best. place? I - the foundation of the earth deep aud -table? Ha- God } ut strength enough in th** law of gravi-! tv? Such questions would betraydeftieien-1 cv menially or morally or both. But suppose an earne-t inquirer came to examine th*1 volume of salvation, and ask can I understand it” Men who were considered as He re cypher- in society have become rich ie knowledge and wise unto salvation. Men who were little above idiocy have understood the contents. Due of tIii-k lid answered to a query of the difficulty to cuter heaven. "Not at all, -ir: there are only three steps, out of -elf, into Christ, into heaven.” A philosopher could riot have given a better answer. I wonder, will it -ave an old sinner uke me? This volume is for man a- man. The vilest. friendless, ami helpless in the -ieht of God. Im you know of any race of men the Gospel could riot reach? It was -aid the Fiji ’'iatider- could not he reached. They were -o I iw and degraded. They have been Christianized long ago. Th** stinted ape-like Bushmen of Africa could never b> reached, -aid the wise. The (Lisp**! ha- succeeded among the Bushmen the-e many year-. Do you know of a t 'ople it cannot reach? I do not. In t this Gospel is as wide as th** race ce j* as human degradation, ohmic cost, time and hard labor, •enturi* - to prepare this volume, •r volumes wi re mere fly sheets. iblo to the nak* Sometime- author- in-ert on the fir th i and as d This % It took * The orh* IL* spoke and ah was finished:    “Let there be.” “Let there be,” and world's constellations, and systems cam*1 into hieing and took their pla ■*• in th** field of immensity. But it took centuries to prepare and tinish the volume of salvation: and, when. at. la-t, the Son of God H-sumed over nature lie felt the responsibility of this work, ii*1 said, at th** threshold of I - advent hero: “I must work til** works of Him that sent me. while i' is day; the night cometh, when no man can work.” This weighed heavily upon them until the last -enter: i* wa- written, and when the last lei had been enacted ll** cried. "It is finished. The work i- completed tin* contract with my Father is finished.” From this tim** man can he saved, and a-a proof of this declaration, He grasped the penitent thief from th** clutches of i i * * 11 ami took him with Him to paradise. This volume will lie read when the other volumes will be out of dab;. The other volume- will be unreadable by aud I by. and some angel librarian will fold them up a-a scroll -the heaven-, like a I boo!,, will be closed and set aside when I th*1 la-t page has been read. It is true that, as yet, very few pages have been i read. and a great many leaves ar*1 to be I turned, bur. th** la-t page will be reached; science and scripture declare this momentous fact. There is nothing stable in this universe; the whole, mental and material, is like an ever-moving machine, ha- every wheel in action, even the small dust that is whirled about by the wind. Tin- moving, this motion will wear out the solar and terrcstlal machinery. There i- nothing stationary on our earth. There are many    in their graves to    day,    if they were to    come    back to    th*1    scenes of their childhood. would miss many things: would miss the old log cabin in which they were born; th*1 old tree they climbed with youthful pleasure; The school-boy -pot. we ne’er forgot. Though there Weare forgot. the old    plain    meeting-house    In th*1 grove. Let them sleep a little longer and they will    miss til*1    prairies and for* sis that (‘harmed them; and, as far as I know, the Rocky mountains that overshadowed them will disappear from th* map of America, and til*; Mississippi will b** paralyzed on her way to the sea. But when you and I will go to the dreamier sleep of th** grave and the an hang* with Hie blast of his trumpet will awake us from our long rest, “thor* will be no heavens.” The firmament will be a blank. I can imagine some astronomer having been awaked, sitting on the si*!*1 of his grave, rubbing hi eyes and looking into the heavens and wondering what it all meant. Au angel winged his Hight to his side exclaiming "Hallo’. You slept well. You had an excellent nap. You slept in th*1 midst of the convulsions of the uni vers*:—‘Th* wreck of matter aud crush of worlds. Everything has pa .-sod away. The sun ha left his throne and given up his sceptre and the moon has gone through her trial perfectly honorable.” Lift up your eyes to the heavens and look i upon the earth beneath. for Hi*1 heavens shall vanish away like smoke. and th** earth -hall wax I oid like a garment, and they that dwell I th* rein shall die in like manner; but my salvation shall be forever, and my right-eou-nt -s shall not be abolished.” Th*1 ■ other volumes will he out of date but this i- eternal. Thi- only will remain. We shall go and leave the earth for others— Hi*1 sun and moon to light others: but they -hall not continue forever. Mv salva-, Hor. -ball be forever. We have been in librate - and borrowed books, but we The only time that Jesus was known to be carried by any other means than his own busy feet wa.- thi- short ride from the Mt. of Olives into Jerusalem. The disciples considered this a triumphal entry. The shouting wa-done by th** “whole multitude of the disciples.” Whether the fact. that Je-us rode in a mock military way at thi-time caused his di-ciples to hop** in his political succession to the Bornan rule or not, i- not certain, hut the people who believed in him -hooted in triumph and Jesus approved their hosannas. Tile motto was: “Bles-ed Le th*1 king that cometh in tin* name of th** L**rd." Tin* Roman- ruled in th*1 name of Caesar, but Jesus proposed his dominion in Hie name *>f (rod. The di-eiple- spread garments in th* highway and shouted lustily. They lived in Un* present moment only, but amid all tIii> hurrahing Jesus stops in sight of Jerusalem to weep over it. Ile i- not carried away wildly by th*1 excitement. II*' know- what is coming, ibis a seer. He -cc- the realities, ll** sees what will soon be history, lie -<•••-how th*1 city magnates ar*1 seeking the blood of it- best friend, its only redeemer. He hears the Roman governor Dilate protest to th** crucifixion by asking the Jews again and again, "why what harm has he don**?" As the leaders fail to give a reason for their cruel demand Jesu- hears their final reply to Pilate, well, "His blood he ftpon us and our children.” Jesus seeing all this weeps over th** "Holy City's” folly. We can only weep in the actual pre-ence of calamity and when it touches near kindred, but Jesus draws the solemn verities out of the as yet unseen future. IL* sees the painting of the great drama of the crucifixion and of the blindness 'of the city and it- awful destruction by the Roman army, even the mothers with th*1 children within them. He weeps not for mere blood relatives. He as the “son of man,’’weeps for all the inhabitants of the city. And what appalling bravery does Jesus show. After he ha- just been Hooded by thi - mighty wave of -orrow he descend- to common events again suddenly and make-'u la-t effort to prevent the on coming doom by practi* a1 work. He go*--ii:to the tempi** to cleans** it. ii** literally drives out th*1 “buyer- and sellers,” ami begin- to teach th*1 people daily for the fey. remaining day- of his lite. The people il-ten earnestly and with mer** than human interest, but the ruler** do with persistence what wa- already determined to he done. The Savior i-seeking th** lost. The Jewish leader-are conspiring to blow out tin* great li'Hit that earn*1 to lighten ‘*v* ry man. Amo- Si t;* un . One of the leading men of Lanark wait soldier named Beall. Hi- de e*1!:*:;! ut-until this generations are proud of their sturdy lighting ancestor. One of tie ir number iii the pitter part of the -ixteentli century came loth*1 New World, -aih-o up the Uowtowrriaelf river and earn** to it-head waters where there wen {aband cateracts so that, he could go no farther. He camped on tin- side of a tremendous rock, scaled it and it so reminded him of th*: famous form-- in Scoetland that h** named it th* Rock of Dunbarton. Th*- venturesome ti >. -erer was afterwards . i en a toy;* par* ut to th** ro< k. and it descended unto his heir- and assigns until thi- day. But acre after aer**, lot after lot have i>* n sold until th** Beal! family ha-lo-t almost entirely their interest in tin* or veinal grant. other measure, -cut lier*- by illi and misguided people, to legislate, they have drawn their salaries r«*gu arly, and opposed all legi-bttion. Th*- ; ■ ■ poof the country should understand the existent fact.-. 'I ii* republican-of ti: hon-** have accomplished a gr«*at (lea . and th** democrat- have prevented i* accomplishment of more. 'I ii** se*.at* i-on I y nominally republican.    lo*’ tie* people r*-elect a republican house. the senate wiii Le compelled J(> r*--urr* • t itself. TUE TWLNY-i ir i ll IOWA. Reunion cb the Regiment at Columbus Junction October 8. melancholy dav- have e * Ut the Th* sadde.-t of tim year. lug th*- -'*ho*>i- Op* ti, at nine o'clock, aud and little, enter upon > -• A- usual the t**a* i *-r- will j new books to be purcha-wl, little innocent will b" t men**: th*: investigation or in ay bi; ten differ* n will be spelling, reading, Ari nietie, geography, history. rhetoric, and higher math'-ma youth- in their teen*. All th ness of the flesh, and polloi brain. The nerve i -r- are me*. ay mo rubs. of sin FtTort to S* < -HOI VOT* When s kt-1 Et*. II »i t ut .arg* ill* * of Field O •I lf iitorh Regiment. j () lh r**d to * si\ or eh pi Ti mg. r irraiiiti de Between the Rock of Dumbarton ami the mainland cast of it is a little-tream named Rock ( reek. This stream divNic.-Wu -hington City from <L*org«-t*iwn. Tin* ancient village of Georgetown is builded upon the formerly barren Rock of Dumbarton. Th*--** fact- were recently discovered by a young man wm* bought a town lot in Georgetown ami examined the title for himself away back until th*1 tim** of tin; original rowd grant. Thus does ancient history ami modern unit*-. Tin fierce battle which wamd around and upon tile original Rock of Dumbarton in the twelfth century wa- made faunal- by Hi** graphic pen of Mis- Barter, j And now in til* -** latter flay- there is ; discovered an additional mark of *li— j tinction for tin- historic fort!**— of tin- i middle ag**-, in that it- mum* I- linked ' with tin; foundation of the capital of a 1 gr*-ut nation which has grown up iii a I new world of which nothing wa- known in those middle ages. pools amt conduits for excessive inteJ-! ce mal excrement-. The average ten rn-r is unworthy tin* position. Tile ave r >„:>■ educator might learn wisdom of the i ar-ipatetie students of Socratic an I Aristotelian times. Hypatia and ueo-platon-ists were wiser luau the educator' of th*: present day. The truest -cholalic-*tf modern time- ar** th** Germans, for they have on*1 aud all learned th i* only one thing at a tim** shoo el he at >•,* on ,j by Hi*1 average human bra'a. 'ie -(•'■ret of scholarship is in reviewing. Education do*-- not com** from H>- 'fling of many books. No en <i ,mi*-r eight years of age -henDI b*- r»- ; . -d to study anything -ave -p«- nig. writ ag arid reading. Th*-** three st oi.-d t. :••<• months *-a- h a* a time, with review- and J. VY Br*. VV I i ere of re-I be •lay, red /alio so louts u all nbus > the *    md jiber Mt. field oriel; Cal-:*.rk, toter; Day, r. as-hil, •    ma* - i>. < lien aud They are ail here or four months in ter- by sea and on come back to us again. After uncomfortable mountain, they 'I’li*1 dear girl three quar-have . old , I The * by (lire* state Ie Kvents of I.ife. En. Hawk-Eyi :    Man must be pre- girl pared for every event, of life, for there is win: nothing durable. “All place- ar** the temple of God. for it is the mind whi h prays.” And th** character of man i-known from his conversation:    “like speech;” “like life." ll** who see- and expect- *»ii I y what lewis! e- is a very foolish judge of j f* what i- true. “Thy wash was father. Harry, to that thought.”- Shakespeare. Selfish ambition is Mind and it renders all men blind and arrogant who s***:k selfish preferment above their peers. Such turbulant spirits are entirely unfit for officers in commercial societies or entcrprses. In every tiling in life thou will find annoyances, but thou oughtest to consider whether the advantages do not predominate. “Even true love, never run- smoothly." But he who labors dilligently with honesty of purpose. mod-t a-suranee, need never dispair. l ight not against the decrees cf nature. nor add other annoyances to th** oo-•urrences of life. Let u Iv whatever happens, and •nee that our condition is no worst*. Many ar** called, but few chosen;” and be stir** that you are chosen before you attempt dictatorial authority aud even then consider well, t hat men who support governments, are in the habit of doing a little of their own thinking. Prudence and forethought are the origin of much good, while with annoyance and imprudence it requires but little e\-rtion to bring misforture upon any community. But that which turns out well is better than law. Chance (luck) i- a-it -coni- a kind of god. for it preserves many things which we do not see. Whereas those wist* in their own conceit -ce everything. Unity of purpose by th** young men who have yet their fortunes to make devolves the future of this beautiful city. “Manx in onk” that i', let. th** most practical mind in any enterprise be th*1 chairman and by such a policy in th** varied industries of a commercial and manufacturing city all may in time be leader and follower. But in each and every instance be sure you «lo not fall under the ban of a mind that -o far transcends the comprehension of his a-sociate- that he dare not divulge the great things he holds in his grasp. “Cesar thrice refused a crown.” Wherea-modern Cesar- do lot usually wait until preferment are offered. “Be mindful of every kind of virtue.” “And be-idesthis giving all diligence, add to your faith virtue; and to virtue knowledge; and to knowledge, temperance, and to temperance patience: and to patience brotherly kindness, and to brotherly kindness, charity.” It is practical -kill that wins the prize, “little strokes fell great oaks;” all men have genius and superior knowledge in their several callings, that may be well to consider and eon-ult in public affairs: Providence never designed one mind to ! comprehend everything, els*1 perhaps, all would have been made alike. A. T. Hay. (..HU k and young, some old* r and -one1 others j almost older, have returned iii time to draggle their -Kirt- in ti,*1 equinox Lf weather. No matter. They xxi!! in*1.* new skirts soon. The fail season is upon us. and th** papa part of our populate*! i- commencing to realize it. Speaking j of equinoxial weather requires an explanation. We have been having that j -ort of weather kneedeep for two weeks. It never rain- here but it pours. And ; -trange to -ay. it never pour- in this at- i mosphere. but it rain- at the -ame time. The cloud- back and fill and then they empty before they roll by Jennie, or rni by thi- city. But th** young ladies win* have returned to us. -one* of them mother- of a half a dozen or more young ladies, have com*: upon every train li lting the past few days. A * i* dressmaker on Pennsylvania avern;** to-day -aid: “I will no xx have to work day aud night without sleep during the fa? season and into th*- winter .-eu-on. until after the Christmas- I -Alday-. Ab- it Hu-first of February the-*1 d* ar on-iomer- of mine will commence to. pay me ii, lilt:»• driblets. I xviii have noChri-tma- ii making, nor will my family. Tho-* girl-who ai'** working for ti"* xx, have a dreary winter. I cannot g< money until mid-winter so I cannot pay th** girl- uni Funny ain't it? Great oke. joke on th*1 dress-maker. Th girls, th** tend* r heart* *! _rir - > joy seeing tile eyes of th* Iir11 maker grow red wit!: work and mg. It must be a source of inn merriment to them to -* •* the -« every week in -pelting, would In n t * Month- produce foundations for -•lo ;:r--liip which no amount of mediocrity in a teachers' chair could afterward- ,r;-derraine. Under our present -y-t<*rn not one child out of fifty can -pell vernacular English. Th** parent- -ay: “Mollie and Jimmi* ear: dc anything »*i-<* {nit -pell. They have no faculty for -polling.’' Thu- do they excuse their children when they ought to h* abn-mg arid denouncing their teachers. Molli* and Jimmie an -pc!! dog. cat, and other word- of one syllable, and they could spell all the alti-omant superlative- in the language, if they w ■ - • properly taught. Of the making of book- there i- no end, but her** should be an “lid of th'* practice of compelling parents to buy books which ar** not needed: certainly not needed in blo ks of five or more at a time. Every year when school begins. I enter my pro1**-’ again-t the futility, th*1 fo! y. and th* almost riminal arrogance of th** it superintendents and teachers. NY ti: •• the public system i- th* intellectual bulwark **f the republic in origin*!' intention. it ha- become such a trav* - y a- to merit the opposition aud dentin*- i-tion of our be-t citizens. Whiff* ! am opposed ti* the parochial system, I -ha nevertheless join hand- with my Ca’h-i olie fellow'-citizen- in a crusade aga n-r j tie* public school -y-tem miles- radii I change- shall be made iii that ->-•* rn throughout th*1 country. There -hoi. d : b-' a regular curriculum for the public i schools of each state. After -pending I a year in tHe* tir-t grade studying nothing but -[jelling, reading and writ-The average stenographer typewriter and I iiig. xx th a -mall dabbling of arithmetic added. Too much reviewing can-! not be done in th*1 matter of -; *'Lug. I transcriber of to-dav can only sp •    ab**.;* j four hundred word- correctly, while scholarly men who have need of ii.cir I service- u-*1 from two tho- -arui Worden ex pre—i rig their though*-. My c\-| pt-ricnee has been that no; one girl ! tv rn*-writ or out of yet a “A ' ra a npau' Louis and “ was - Bur! Th Deem: ;■ rn**, of the war b rnaku called Kama Dint off-; hi-I E ’ ion the X- st ice. he r an A. rui M Hor** Ti IU wain (tn me: rs-’ ara wh tin -even' won rn g- MKS t that i cornin p »st. the rn ■tai s of en the nth of ook part ' Arkan-i men an > go It J clit regi- ap- - of and tiring •rry ><m >r also my and I then.” practira! dear dress- -peii correctly. y« through th** car -•'iiooi-. Too mi pupils, and not taught nor pro; before me a ie teacher in Min ny ter lr >k hungry an Veryfunnv I g im lited poop ii. nil itat * -enat cad of growl • es Of or*1 nu i-th •na ar* ction of I vote of th Matures, ha- r favor with leading repr** people. 11 is daily more t that the senate i- to the people. The cornin* t an majority iii th* to a defense and pi of man. is indefei beau re presen tat plating the intruding >t a resolution in th*1 Louse fa lion of senators by direct pie. 'The republican rnaj at*1, by its unpardonable the federal elections bi! publicans of til*1 country c after they had waged a paign for eight month* The recent, election in M: spirits of th** repuMff ans, and they ar*-now attending to bu-iness in every town- I all    bear patient-|    ship. every precinct every ham * ’,    lf I    thank    Brevi-    th** -**nau* xvcre t<> take up and pa--    tie* federal elections bill the republican party ; would remain in power for th** next fifty I years. Bolt the republican senate !-    too cowardly, too dilatory, too autocrat! aristocratic and patrician. I want. -far as pos-ible. to disabuse my readers of any idea that th*1 republican party i- responsible for the conduct of the s.mate in this matter. There ar*1 in the senate not b's- than seven men who art1 sailing along under the repin>i;ean flag, but wh* really ought to carry th** black flag of political piracy at their ma-theads. The ; people believe them to be republican-because they claim to he republican-: and thus the country i- deceived. Th* people understand that there i- a repub- 1 bean majority in the -enate, but that i- -an error of assumption. There i- the S fatal error. There i- a nominal republican majority: but w’hen it come- down to a matter of stiff party backbone, tho democrats can more surely count upon the doubtful -even than can the republicans. Let the people know that the doubtful seven ar*1 resp.m-ible for the betrayal of the republican party, aud better results will be obtained at th*1 [•oils. Let the people understand that tim republican representatives who came here last, December direct from the suffragists of the country have attended strictly to business every moment of Hotline. and have successfully legislated in the interest- of til** many and a republican house will be re-elected. Every republican newspaper in the country should explain this matter again and again to th** people, so that there may be no mi--taking the situation. uient ingot and t 'ive. up fr >ide- and t ' rec** Gov* gini: •rn S.- ■nt ra! ie penman • < rn the soh tive-hundr of that ha grades of required bing I- i learned. >m a you ta, seeking public '- boo partment- at ord- are mis-P is radically >f scholars e; over x r< >p* I h or I Wa-1 •rh n- d* Af dr*-n ti* n - < SVU: ( tot - Too. Harrison h pl intent whi in IX . .•ai ta- b fr e ar p tier* nd 2d (ai far away t rom j ter denounces Bresider of th*1 r**t>i i Mi- lea vi - th*' republican p: . xv hen it e TIM* 1 well be consid**re*i ti, r: of ii,.* rh pdment **\r*r maid Leading re] Cain eron. like Rid.ileliei beday coni UMM- j the * •na* tai’- Will iii lid passage of a I he r os*,* into national fan .-urine th** * ■lee- Mali lone raised th** tov rote of the I witl i him. Ii** believed 'n tv iii the —• *11- | and honor, and did all indifferent* *• to I ben* •lit theiti. A- soon , pia<-»*d th* i. re- ; got into th*1 -emit* I**' 1 ii the defensive I man i who made him. p ■UCC*1--: I.i * •am- cam e Mahon*- > enemy. in the he mse. I him -elf to death. Car in*; revived I the ! VC.' ■riK*r of Y'irginia be* ut in an on** u Harrison am-. This Mal XV ne rout br* a- urn He iv. and I allv dr a: And | tha poi! real j man ct ii •d in him and liftc **r was I.*1 inaugural a viper, turned and fed him. ii** ha- I allv ever un • h in se YI aho I d him up :d than h -mote Un* men going ami bali tilde, wh* th. land own •d t he aby-m of and no party can be found -ntly ba'* to meet with his approx bas cut loo-** **ntireiy from the rep mei the bean [*arty. th*1 party sh and carry with it. There i- now no reason why mid not soar to great height-President Harrison along ■ De the tiiai \Y •I During tho week inst past Speaker Reed ha- risen several notches m ar He piesidencv. Every time h“ doe- anything he do* - it well. and he is con-tantly doing something which the peopleapplan*!. lf th* next hon-*1 is republican, a- now seem- likely. Reed will loom up -o strongly and east -uch a big shallow <>v*-r other aspirants, that lie will receive the presidential nomination of his party by acclamation. The cold xx ave which reached tis early in th*1 week has been very hard on our physician-. There were strong prospect-of an epidemic of yellow f* v**r. or low malarial fever-, but the cold xx av** ! brought health with it. Th** weather here tin- month ha- been exa* fever weather of Jamaica. •t!y like th They may be persons in this community who are at times troubled with colic, subject to attack- of bowel complaint. If so, they should try Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera anil Diarrhoea Remedy. It will afford almost immediate relief, and when reduced with water is pleasant. to take. If taken as soon as the first indication of the disease i- felt. it will ward off the attack. Many people n-** it in this way, and find that it never fails them. A 25 or 50 cent bottle may be obtained from all druggist- The hon-** of repros**ntatsves ha- accomplished more during the tir-t session of the fifty-first congress than was ever accomplished before in a similar time by any house in the hi-torv of the republic. Everything done hs- oeen dom* in -pit*1 of bitter opposition aud in th** presence of organized anarchy. Th** democratic party ha- been a!*-rt. vigorous, determined, aud as usual. oppo-**«l to everything progressive. Leading democrats men who think most successfully with their lung- like Bynum of Indiana, have howled themselves hoarse in denunciation of th** republican ma jority because tie* republicans have in- j sisted on legislating. Not a measure has been enacted with th** approval of the democrats. They have -food in | their places and opposed the tariff bill, j th© federal elections bill, the pure lard I hill, th** meat inspection bill, and every j Real estate dealer- are booming -iii*urban villas and getting a great many ca-b dollar- from newcomers arui from gov eminent employes. Th** fact i-. however, that suburban real estate i- largely ii cxee-s of the natural demand for it. Moreover, it is held at exorbitant figure-Meantime, the shrewd advertisers nr* keeping up the busine-s of buying aiel selling. While it i- not likely that there xviii ever be a col! p-c in real estate at the capital of this great republic, i hat tim** has already arrived when priee-tnust come to a standstill, and not advance for ten years or more. Therefore, investors should beware. wrier*1 and r* < >n the 5th of May th** campaign wa- i augurate* was then iii fie* Iowa brig division F.f •♦•nib army John A. Logan (amtman* tory of the Fifteenth aru.) that was never wh ppu treated from be loro an el the history of the Two They took part in the b Creek Gap, Resa a. New Kenesaw mountain a i Atlanta on J it! \ r ' and on th*1 7-th. aid a ft*n I be formed a part glorious march to ti regiment was in til** t lanta. they received a colors, presented llngton. The r* • the campaign **! | part in fo lows:    Li I Ridge. B I < olumbia of that j capital of Scut I to Iowa, it wa-; Twenty-fifth lox* I th** regiment it aud after th*1 -urn j -ton, went lo Rich ! to Washington, i). [•art iii th* I mustered out in I near Washing! ; their discharge ! euport, Iowa, xx i and returned t*> Comrades of v KtTilIe or QU J April. -.•.it A he reg rn-, lh irtors lanta m©nt *    first ceral •    his- ur g* it ie [•IltOI hot and at Hr r the fall of •rman's arn lh© sea. YI tr. ye h*1- b« beautiful the ’.atli* -■ut panic! : Caro;it a-•: ga cement r*«“ Creel and the c; i. From G< arched to rider *>f Gener; nond, Va , am C., xx here ti*, rand review. Th , * amp ar Crystal on. but did rn*! until ’hex rea 'b* her** th* v w* re (ii their houses. t he Tweitt V-A fll 1 the * Auld of B.nr- ii J Til** sergeant,-at-arms of th*1 hous«* -ax-that tifty-thr***1 members ar** af>-**nt ss**Ic. II** believe- that every on*- *>f the gentl* -m©n, isavirig been long confined at tb»ur p**-t- of duty here, really needed rest and recreation in order to -ave them fron dangerous illness, ll«* doe- not bebev* any of them will return to their d*--k-until next December Several senator- , are -bowing signs of exhaustion, and ad journment cannot com*1 too soon for th** benefit of all concerned, news pa per men as well as statesmen. Smitf I), l ux. I come to tim reshake hand- and s j fire, thus k“-*p!i g j the old army ex mu I live- xvere -o clos : **f    "*!2    aud    ’*”{. I Burlington will j of Columbus J tincti you as comfortable i hie. If you arc un to be or “foraging' something to eat forager- in Con par on hand. Company **(. uni*»n, and aliter areun fre-h in oi w rd i VV “ti, ant • * h i VO W. 25 ti ti in ic contra in with in trying happy a rig ii KC x i won t - Dim1 of t t xviii - H. Gita ut Iowa In* 11* -'VO Iowa, iii a n camp-*-T,;*iry ii our Ga vs aes in those lo make - p..-si- ou u-ed Ter f*>r * b -t i r* I y be :■ - r, i 'rv. -Stop at the Clifton, Chicago. Nohhv > HI: a* I -u !•'. y Co. ;