Burlington Hawk Eye, October 23, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

October 23, 1890

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Issue date: Thursday, October 23, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Wednesday, October 22, 1890

Next edition: Friday, October 24, 1890

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Publication name: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - October 23, 1890, Burlington, Iowa Tliur# REGISTRATION. jn ;tn.I Friday tire Registration Arc You UcRirttertHl? f^TABLISHLD JUNE, 1839.) ) B U RIMINGTON HAVE VOT: MOVED lf -o. You \h H iller years aud "in* iif the fore- PAKER    REED    pSg........ __- I Mr. Harlan said- *-i Wl oh'v,‘KsL    . j to deprive you of Hie .‘lea ‘ I '"A flakes Two    Speeches    to    Crowded    j Speaker Reed. the representee or** Housesat Burlington Yes- RI RI A NGTON. IOWA. THURSDAY MORNING. OCTOBER *>* > 1S‘.M). PRiCE; 15 CENTS PER WEEK. the Lerdav. Grand Rallies at the Opera House the Afternoon and Evening. in Sr na to Harlan Presides in the Afternoon and Introduces Speaker Reed. Maine and IhA* fr°"1 th" un‘at state of Maine and the representative of the republican party of tUe {-™ I ow well he has tilled his official posh lions you all know as well as I do. sn u t    passed through his college studies he was at a very early period sent to the legislature of Maine. In a af Tn J'0'6    uuunber    of Glo senate and later he was attorney general of Maine, and occupied other official positions. Ten or lifteen years ago lo* was elected as a member of the legislature of the I mted States and has been re-elected twice up to th* Hon. s. M Clark, Chairman of the Evening Meeting, Makes a Short, Pithy Talk. and Logical Discussion Eloquent of the Tariff by Senator Harlan. Followed by a Brief but Pertinent Talk by Speaker Reed, Describing the Recent Scenes in Congress and the Reforms Effected in a now our questioned tin* governor Gear Loudly Called for and Makes Some Happy Remarks. Crowded Houses, Close and Unbounded thusiasm. Attention En- ip* '4-r-J ■ J b-ufu- I V, 1 f • NT ■■    ■'    .V'    it    ‘    J-! ss®*; aki r: heed. a aright and buoyant day -torday wa; amp-aud in republican hearts. Clear «nveriiead and a clean record in pol-ii’ornbined to give the political hor- „nj « , .    ■    -— present time, and hot a few weeks ago he was elected to tim coming congress, and but a few months ago was elected speaker of the house of representatives. Since that time his history is known to every one. The peculiarity of his common sense has entitled him to tho appellation of “Czar” by bis democratic friends. I bey say lie has violated the parliamentary law of the land which h is been in use for tile last one hundred years. ibis is true, I believe, and yet it is -veil sometimes to depart from old usages. Here in our own state of Iowa the legislature appointed a committee | which revised our laws. We had in our I courts a method of procedure which had been in use a thousand years. The people of Iowa thought it best to depart from the old methods of transacting the business of the country and proceed i simpler manner, ami that code, and no one bas ever j wisdom of the change. That peculiarity of th** speaker of eor.-Kress not being able to see a democratic ; member of congress in his seat and i 01!** b's scat at the same time, has entitled him to the appellation of “Czar.” j Applause.] Many of you have been j in Washington and have seen the ; house of representatives. It is a parello-| gram in shape, longer than it is broad a I very large hall. The speaker's platform I is at one side of this large hall. elevated ! somewhat from the floor, and the seats j of tim members are arranged in a semi-j circle. So that as Speaker Reed sits in 1 his chair with his gavel in his hand ] is able to see the faces of a1! lh* hers that ar*1 before him. the members and seats he had th** them as present. I have an idea that in addition to be-j ing a man remarkable common sense, I he is also a devout Christian. M\ arrival has been so short that I have not I had time to try him on the longer or ; shorter catechism, but I hav that, in his boyhood days Ii some Sabbath school and old book that says that all cast in lakes of fir* when a democratic mom lier of cot gross asked him to say he was present and ab-1 sent at. the same time, he refused to write it down. He had no desire to send these men to hell; he wanted to keep them out of the burning pit, and at the same time, he wanted to keep his country out. Such a man is Speaker Heed. who I have the honor of introducing to you this afternoon.” Mr. Reed spoke as follows: Fellow Citizens:—I thank you your very kindly greeting, which i the more pleasant to me from my home, and I had i put Ii i iii i hat *• be- tre--ti ifs our- cnough to govern isdomof the high-average wisdom of us ail. ie inom-iooking at seeing them in their hardihood of counting an idea ' belonged to read in that liars shall be applause] arui for all as it is so far not hoped to iu a beauty and cynic could have “sday and h* it- and in cl he*1* Dim A little to ga*her for the in ins the at ti orriini -vee ll I es h recept min charm that none but a re-i'ted. It was Tom ■ had a full quorum in ithusiasm. noon the people began I Ilion depot to watch train from Peoria bear-’** chicer <if the I nited representatives. The it tee. wearing blue occasion, were promptly th*1 train * ame in Gov. un the car accompanying there was a clapping no formal reception. once escorted to a car-waiting and where an lie reception was held. »wded around to shake speaker, and for quite a d to give meet the I shed visitor. Mr. Reed accom-by Governor Gear and Mr. J. VV. was ta en to til** residence of OL hand. Yik*1!) Rear alighted In Mr. Reed, and pf hands, bm Mr. Reed was at. rage that was i impromptu pun The people cr* hands with the wtPe th** carriage was de*a u the public an opportunity to distin? panted ■Blythe be so well known as I seem to be. I am also pleased with your greeting, because I think it has in it something mort* than personal feeling: because it seems to me to have something of that faith in popular government, which it has got to lese necessary to have in the I’nited States of America. It seems very strange to be obliged to ^ay that, in the United States of America, there is as much danger of the failure of popular government, a' anywhere. Not a very great danger. I am free to admit—at the same time, no mf,VA    inau«u,..r ami    ..... TZ\    dwr    f^‘ was a perpetual delight. I Amllaii * lyjiod then arni ,h*r„    ' side's af* A '',dU( aled "'’""‘w hore el WR    !">o!s    and    college' he American people have that education aud they have it because or th* in end ou s diversification of inciu* wb«ch ex,M in this country; and that tre- t    I iVe.rs,,i''ali0“ (,f industri. v i, ar, I    1 I°I ,m‘ brotel* ti vc tariff. {Great appense.] And I say to you that the edu- ? k bower of these industries which •xmt by virtue of the tariff is the grcat-( sl h00» thaT thai tariff gives to us. little as we think about it and little as we talk a on ,r.    1,^ and by I will endeavor to explain why I make this remark; but my present purpose is to say that we ar** a people intelligent enough to govern selves, and intelligent ourselves, not by the v est but by th ( I bd you ever think thai: one of the best reasons why there should he government by the people, is because it is government of the people: and while tbs se higher intelligences might make laws that would look prettier on tho books, would they fit all of us as well as laws which all of us make? I haven't any doubt or hesitation on the subject at all. I know that the laws which we all make are better fitted for us all than • aws that were made for us by the areh-angeis •1 applause {—better fitted for us more suitable; and in 'aytug that I d-> not contravene the divine government of the world, because that is tile means of governing tho world which th** best human wisdom of tills day. under divine guidance, has ever been ab!*; to achieve or accomplish. [Applause.] If you do not believe it, look around at this audience. Tell ut** where on the face of the earth, outside of the I'nited States of America, any such audience ran be gathered together—tell me where. I am not now speaking against, the intelligence, against the good sense, of any national ity: I am only saying, where will you find a higher average lev**;, outside of the United States, than you find here? You know you cannot do it. You know that an audience like this is the proof positive of the splendid character of th** American people; because I can 'how you in the United States, this very week, a thousand audiences u t as good as this. {Applause.] It is ail over the country, not in one portion of ii alone: but yon will find them scattered all over the country It is because the diffusion of intelligence is universal. How did we learn the governmental sci—,* th a* we have? Was it by some superior intelligence teaching it to us: or was it, by-practicing the art of government ourselves, that we learned the business’ Fifty year' ago such an audience as this could not be found: fifty year-* ag r the intelligence was not a- gr**at a> it t- ii to-day. Rut, by dint of governing selves, by dint of arguing among selves ail tile great questions, we have got to be intelligent enough to go ahead. we have got to be intelligent enough to grapple th*1 situations of today:    we have got to be intelligent enough to lay the foundations of to-morrow. Hut, in order to carry out our ideas, we must be faithful to the fundamental idea of our government, which is the control of the majority, nobody left out. {Applause.] If you sin against that fundamental principle, you may be sure, in the language of scripture, that your -it find you out. There never ha- bt time when the people of the U re )ur- >ur- is not an honest vote, and that there is not an honest count. And the governor of South Carolina, after declaring publicly, as reported in the Charleston Seen and Courter, in substance that 400,000 men were governing 600,000 men at the ballot box, refused to allow a republican to have a I look at the count or be one of the judges of election, but made every one of them members of his own party. Th** result was that the 4ft0,000 cont!nm d to govern the 600,000. And throughout the south they all admit it—Mr. Henry Watterson, ins eye-, in line frenzy roiling, proclaim' it in the state of Massachusetts. Is it wrong that the United States should know something about the election of th** people that. govern it? The member of eongres' from south Carolina, from Ala bania, from Mississippi, has the same voice in th** house that Governor Gear ha', over your rights and over your property and over your liberty Is there any reason why the citizens of till' Iowa district should not know that tho--'* men ar** honestly elected? One would think, if there wore any honesty left in the world, that men would jump at a chance to refute the calumny, if it, U a calumny, that twenty-six 'eat' are occupied, or wi re occupied at the beginning of lid' congress, by men who hadn't any more right to them than limy had a right to seats in the Rritish house of commons, j Great applause.] Oh, but you say, here is a bill which takes away the liberties of the south. What liberty? the I tiler tv to hones* iv vote? oh, no. Tie* liberty , > stuff ballot boxes? \ es. The liberty to miscount returns? Yes. What remedy does it propose? It proposes 'imply that state officers of th** United States, presumably as honest as any of th** state officers, shall have the right to surper-vise th** election and see that it is fair; and if they and the stat** officers differ, then it goes to the circuit court, and in the fac* and eyes of the whole world the count :s made, and a just decision is returned. Oh, but, they say, it is a force biti. What force? Why, nothing but the fon t* of the United Stat**' of America that is all. What U a law- for? VV liv, it is to be enforced. What U it made for? Why. to be executed. Is then* any reason why a law to '«>eure honest elections should not bo executed? bayonets*. How sensitive some of these gentlemen are about bayonets. J Laughter, j 'i ller** can't be anything in their past history that makes them feel that way. [Laughter.] There are no more bayonets behind the bill for elec-tio* ' than there are behind every law of tie* United States. And every one of them knows it. And yet they start these adj**** ives about the eleetions bill. Why, my friends, that is th** way they persecuted the saints. j Laughter, j They made the most terrible outcries against everything that was done by Abraham And I !)**-so in him- DEATH IN A TINNEL. Fearful Wreck on the Cincinnati Southern Railroad. I "a **** n gel* moi a Freight Vied iii tin* Darkness of ii funnel Fire Adits Horror to the Calamity six People Killed Other Wreck*. bud fought i them had I lie* wonn I death rc'u j its foliar bole Ii<■.». condition. was iii was s ! woman whoh j lit ti** fellow w were Severn Iv i I led !' t rifted. J ■ iir .11(1 da * the GRAND LODGE I. 0.0. F. It seems they ago and one of >ther. while from j r had received. I d in the hut had Opening- of the Forty-third Annual Session at Des Moines. lathe per st ing U h i rn him . pr* •n arid was in a crit. Another male child who erne Iv bandaged by the ii been in charge that th** 'suffering horribly when pa'-T h* The I discovered, f ii** children Ila be tried as hcin nog: been pattie ’n to t h* barge of and will rime. (iii lid Secret*iry’s Report %ppointin* ut *>t Committee* Fimrlshing Condition of rile Order I'nlili) Recept iou to (irMiui Lodge. ha* of I (blared trough!. him to marl**. i se the board, oc rat i<* lumber IFF FOR WATERLOO. HILL ON HIS ROUNDS. Folk C< Wilt Cen* inn xii. Oft. 2?. A collision occurred this morning at Gin on tile cincinnati Southern railway in a turin**: one-quarter of a mile south of Sloan’s Valley station between freight and passenger trams. The engines of iii** two trains dashed into each other iii th** tunnel, which is one-sixih of a mile long. and lie cars following jammed into each oilier in a mass. Then came the added horror of conflagration.    No    d* .scrip ton    of the scenes has yet been made as only Hie bar** results have been telegraphed to tin* officials of the road here. They are that th** fireman. Gould and Welch a brakeman. John ID Montgomery, F\-press Messenger Rn li ner and a mail agent were killed. There were two mail agents on the train. J. T. Hoyle and C. F. Deegan.    Which    of them was    kilicvl is not known.    The    engineers of both trains were badly burned aud th** baggage master was also injured. No pas-sengers were killed an*! if any where inure’, the nam**' nave not yet been ascertained. The burning of or the train in lh** tunnel renders it impossible to clear the track as readily as it could fie done on open ground, smoke and heat preventing men from entering. Engineer Fimlott died til making six victims of mc tm as follows:    John    Fimlob I in-man Welsh, Somerset. Fireman Gould, Ludlow. Brakeman John IU Mont New York: Postal <'ier Ile /it Wootitff, Obit) Tilt* I ie-lion I: i 11 IM#* iMMi in*** cl. Wo**'I i t;. ()., <>ct. 22. Governor Hi!! left Canton for Wooster this morning, arriving at the latter place at noon. Vt every station along ti)** route large crowd!)* gathered and cheered him as trie train passed. At Massillon. Mil ii:    Mc Kinley. who was on h - way to Smithville, boarded the train and '-hatted with the governor until h** reached in- desti-nation. On arriving at Wooster an immense throng crowded th** station and the city wa- in gay holiday attire. Governor Hill addrc'scd a monster open air ina's meeting of eight thousand people in tile afternoon. Hi* spoke at length on til*; tariff quest ion. and also on the election bill. Regarding lf*** Int .cr h<- -aid [Spt-cit Des Moini -annual session O. F.. of Iowa this morning i to The Hawk-Eye.J < tut. 2 . The for of th** Grand Led convened at nine ti til** hail of F* : ii i rd I. O odge No. nut. Th .. officer*' oil l our Uendam* d me rn be d Lodge he dc verity floor O K. •S' Oil t a Kl* ii Af! OUI ' aiternoon ne! collision , engineer; ■t. Kentucky: Kentucky: aiery, Albany. L. Doegen. Cincinnati, < thin: Iv:pres P. Runner. Cincinnati, jured ar**:    Pat Taylor, lucky, severe: Po'tal Cl* Cincinnati, Ohio. severe: John R. Long, Xewp s Messenger IU. < ffiio. The I n-Somersei, Ken-rk J. G. < Jay lee. Baggage Master *rt, Kentucky, th* re has nothing part of Hi** 'out exercise of ti;*; d congress to regelate denounced th** “Force hip ' oils exercise of constitutioni a menace to our theory of and an insult to the people of Iii conversation with Major to-day, he ufid me it was th** • the present r**pnU an congp the force bill before its **x| matter which party was 'ucce coming elections. If h**j do th** next election, you c they will not pas- Go* bi! addressed another audient at th** opera house ai Massillon. place ii: justify I po we: lections. a- a da: ti autho any OI He ,g**r-r x t v. g* *v* h* rumen! states. McKinley tent ion of ration, no •cessful in t ■ do riot carry n r**'t assured The governor this evening Moines near W; sentativ and after the forma iv opened were admitted to the Grand Lodg* the grana ward Grand Represent; The morning si regular routine busine", cer- aud representative.' merit and report' of lo* \ tees. Among others. M Burlington, represeului No. JO. wa' placed on State of the Oilier, ami G of Burlington r* present: No. 26. was rn ole cha1 rn: mitteeon Districting th* great increase of mernber.-hi I' wa within tin* year ruts r* * of r**pr * rs is ar had be Dr Men* leave he morn ng Iowa "st. propria! Ii Cpu Ut I* 4l|> I j» K >r IO■*•<!. ai to Fhk Hawk-Kt la . () :    T R* rn ties. n the I- the *r; ap par aud reeei , conferred i. Rose rn a it W . 11 at ’ mat r'and* ma! th** The boy and DISCIPLES OF CHRIST report* the off: Tiieir Xin:,tl ti-u vciit ion    in    I    fen tppor arious cornu P. Sharis. vt* of Distr committee co. S. Jami' .live of ihsfr an of the cc • State. As brough* Jered so - M ■n tic •lied >ard districts too es-ary. and require gre.i fusion and di'tricting * pointed ; sp* for one year arg**. as t . cari na ng- tie* on and cern rn* report at of th a void < cain!. i to be hold * j r* next -iou. rt for BISHOP TUTTLE S VIEWS. N was Lincoln, in the same way Hove to-day that intelligence has creased that no democrat can fe* '♦•lf called upon by any sense of justice to make opposition to the right of th** majority to rule, according to th** constitution of th** United States. But the majority rule by the people has something to do with it. We cannot air meet together to do our ruling. A town meeting of the United Stat**' would be unapproachable by ani orator, or any thousands stationed on th** outskirts. So we have got to have a representative government. And every one hundred and eighty thousand of the population will probably send members rf railroad men who it appears th*- wreck I will ■en a nited boti' States have lapsed from the do* the rule of the ma oritv, where ti not trad to pay dearly for the vie this principle; and to-day th* trine of ,<*y ha\" ation of re i' a tremendous wrong going ! can show you that it i cording to the prim-ip** 'aid down, and to ever every democrat in this agree. If eight million' their legal represent;!! "ti in til is laud. ' a wrong, ac-' which I have y one of which audience must of people and yes were di- of congress to the next for? Why, to reg.ster the w ll < people—for instance, of tiff' d You will 'end Governor Gear becutu have got intelligence: i Applause ca ii'** you ha vc got int el liger: ce and and he has got both combined, piauscj. if you 'end him there, of you want him to go in iris b don't you? If you 'end him you don't intend to have him trali/ed by the riff*-* of the If you 'end him and on** hundr sixty-five more republicans, you What f th* st ril l. O'*1 ii tu* r-■ and es to They lr Tether ter gentleman. I. a lid from th* louse at three o win ie re luncheon ■ > the (i rand At night, a speaker lie' -cto.n. Cedar qy way. and sot! I At an early hot *a* attached to Cam and. with* ' 'libers. Mr. *ard to fill his tfHin at Waterier conclusion of the meet-i. ret red to th** private J. Ives, of th** Bur-Rapids and Northern fit a much needed rest. this morning th** car the regular out-going t awakening from his teed was taken north-cngagement this after- man ran read without regret some ances which democratic editor statesmen ar** forcing thems**!v make in the present exigency. seem to be careless where th* marks may lead finally, provided lead to success in th** present election. They seem to take no heed of the morrow, which is the more important da;, always for a republic. Our government cannot go on. except by adherence to the sound principles of democracy, of true democracy, of democracy whub means the government by the people. Of course there are other kind' of government, which are much more convenient than government by the people. There are kinds of government where there is very little trouble to th** governed—all they have to do i' to obey, ami the;, are not called upon to think what they shall obey. Government by the peop'e mands some trouble on the part of people themselves. Government bt people cannot go on. themselve' participat franchised, and ail their rights of which they wen* deprived were distributed equally among us all. there might be 'Om*' ground for argument in favor of it. They might be understood to fie our wards, that we were controlling, although it would be in defiance of that great principle which Abt Diam Lincoln lia' announced, that no man him and rule, don don’t wha obje the t yo do v rest hou- ov* lits*1!!' -e rep popnl as n any I Apple •••Sarita,th itii'n mid d States proudest on earth is other man use.! But es of eight er the conure just as man with -Applause. ] Mill not". t ne re; (Applaud end them did the people of the I I have for elect ing a 1 Was it to con •* ha* > ffdn't pass a tariff Dill I of Texas. sai ’ We couldn't pas tor? ■ * . ' repul c and )e**aii' I A flours*- guess, then . neu- h* MIS*'. *d and expect cans to If you What i Stales /ere. Passengers:    W.    I).    Wheeler. *w Orleans: Miss Ollie Getty. Dayton, Tenn*'ssr*f Arch Murphy. Madison county. Indiana. Th** injuries sustained by the three last named an slight. From the stories arrived her** to-day was due to the careles'iiess of th** crew of freight train No. 22. This train wa' instructed to wait at Sloan'' Valley until passenger trains Nos. ti and .’> had pa'.-ed. 'The wait was a long one and all of th** crew of tile fr* ight train went asleep. Knginei-r I’irniott wakened just after j No. !> passed aud assuming it wa- No. ! 5 and Ghat th** road was clear. | aroused the crew and the train j went on. The approach to both ends of the tunnel is sharply curved and within a hundred feet of the mouth of it the trains met. The only sleeper arid one coach of th** passenger train were saved, the train hands and passenger' pushing then; back up the track. Flames started a few minutes after the collision and the wooden lining of the tunnel is 'till burning to-night. A brave man whose name could not ii** learned, hearing the erie' of George Long in th** baggage ear, seized ait ax**, cut a hole iii th*- car and rescued Long. In th** express compartment of the ear was E. IV Rulfner, Luffed States express messenger. The unknown h**ro worked hard to cut a way U>! lUiffmr to escape although th** flan:**' wen* darting all about him. The effort w s futile and IU {Trier linac'. He Think* One Mm ri**d .Moonier ih VV Eonr to th** Church. FitT'lsrm., Get. *.•2. At to-day's sion of th** missionary council o Protestant Boiscooa church, th* re port 'how in Iowa J* ber of mc July I. I ss* members. in the 'tat* grand lodg* ex pend it ti ii ■Tu ne /,< ti; ber' I of ne • en i be ii n it I'* <, ir th* PHYXIATED, • if the paratn* >a rd . n t among til** mended th** ai manager' importance colored p work of Re* •rn pira na in Mexico the hoi)'*- * meeting ele Japan. Th* and Bi? pre lop: t ii riffs womans port the h** work It com-d Gordan in* hop** that Id at its next y bishop to ary board br* fat Tier' r< idowed • I «r*»h 1% ll. '*-a *' J amount amount DV* ■ 'tate of t brot her for rel His" f Im* *d. an was commend of increasing the rn fund was emphasized. Le the church for missions less than 'GOO.quo for th** * lr: the afternoon. di'(*U"ii mission', a number of west made a strong appeal for ii .'cd WO ion ar; auxi fie great rn s'ionarv t pi hi i' 11! I eh. *C"ity shop'' ti! Ti'UI g "I lid not be ■ing year. ie Indian ministers . In the Th* gain during brothers and membership • ■ember JI. I The < Jrati* compreherisi Fe1. Sow'Lip : crease show-engendered ah I regret ss** of eleven 242 'i'ters, ti r. Iowa of that s?. being I.TUI. Master's report e. In it he Iowa is a sue. the confidence * >dg*-' lie *_Tr* iota. De- Bur and ■< >da *s :n- d. a: rh rn nit' •■our ' ion-I'utt ie. w;iy ii** every bi of a spe**t*i) re or snperanoat***! •f Missouri, would have i* hop married. ' wort Ii four sing, rardmg th nff.ni'ter'. ii said if he na very miLislet A married ■' to church. pro in ne iriy every city, ghoul the stat* tit red for what ban tver ' VV ker. and nian nd- rie -a; bar Vf* Ha FIENDS AT WORK. on, Th* marge', ii th** <irar Grand i dr* I ,odg*-. Reprosen Traill VV rec k« ing E|* C . Lint:k Lir.Enrv smith of thi' p a he track of the t r ti Sirreri'*-IL A (J IC:) Mo <. ii in < >d* lucy rail w* WOT k ar h *at nu aiier. n*n the ha' iw- Ai < Mf IG- inf< shouted away a bv** to the won on u hero ha rom his pre I save him his fain i IJ ild-be rescuer > to 'ave hi' I j f ggcred O t. of the and cii>t fling badly si a faint. None of the (iii md all Th nun to go say good tell them that a man ** unknown nnnel with orchcd and men in Un dent!;, order train. the .ii try th* preparing rger Aer Rebekal revenin ;**ar. OI) Fan! that W roe w r* it ' M >v i’a • r t .ra' Mae ternent IT is be *r ■ p* * •a -song* t bought elieved lie is f the trai'irn**; I’ is miraculoi, ■s escaped vv .t ic artffng hi a railroad ii : ha*! wonde ' Thai any of HTV. name an. H*,w* '■rvire I'ol.ts '.-t* I'.rcG ii * D*" Mi wa' And, strict tana. ;l iii V; re: we ti W*i SERIOUS TAIL ENDER. the th e rin]p 'ame rights that fry one of us all; *rve t hose r'ght', inctples which we and the punishment as the punishment fol-•gleet to wipe out. the slavery; t Anpiause. I r<*- t ne I “ bat ar gtoti from Co client ti ** opera n played Boat umbi; lisle* luted tnt*1 it' appr.*' a* ii nuuit by (' • ib baud and a s J tinction rend-upon the streets house. The latter or-everal numbers in the between tw*> and three afternoon while awaiting he speaking to begin. The was tilled long before the and the audience tnani-ation *>f the musical en-ready applause. I’lay-upon th** h eels of the rent by Gilmore's band Miction organization has be proud of the compli-tpon them yesterday by [■"“Mid musical p®*’Columbus J rv reason t1 r-’ bestowed fifirai audience. r. ,,VIf K I’ffl sIDKM s. :*).lowing gentlemen were ap nted vice the stage: mts and given seats boom Al A. \v A J ii. J. \Y. Murphy, A. P. ndgren. Andrew Peterson, rg. C J. Norlina, I. M j* Robert Donahue. R. B. Junk, P 1T. M. Simpson, I,uke Palmer. frank Orni, J. B. Swygart, Winders, ]>. a. Andre, H    Guest, John Waite. unless the t>* • in it: and tha quires them to think: that requires them to bring their minds to bear upon the problem of government. Of course. to ea*h man it seems as it ho has no influence, or too slight to be of any great account: aud yet his influence to it' fullest extent must, be exerted and become a {raft of th** gover*’-ing power, if we intend to realize fully the idea of our government,, which is a government by all. I here are some people who hanker after the idea of a government by the superior intelligences, by th** men who have be°n educated, who have come forth from colleges, who are therefore supposed to be imbued with the wisdom of this world and some of ’he foresight of the next. But I think that young gentleman from colleges have perhaps a greater idea of ,vhat they know than they will have twenty years after they have graduated. [Applausej. I can remember myself, how1 simple in** problem of life seemed to me thirty years ago. All tha was to follow the advice o written books. There is no greater existence than the mistaken lacy in was necessary f men who had fal-n o- A. I 'm. ll rom ilhous • J Cha'. ■ W. Mi . Hon. sffa' A. Hudson, Rev. Hohn, D. Mc Dill. Hunt, \Y. F. Gii-*■ Wundt. Ai. <U Fuller. Holiday, C. B. Clapp, ■ 1 r4po, Hon. A. H. Stutsman, fir. Rev. McDowell. Ed. Burg. Hertz,ier, Eugene Butties, city: Nordstrom. Northfield:    Alfred ko'Siith:    August Peterson, 1 Ltindeen, Mediapolis: IU Dewey, Washington; s. w. Garvin. Hon. T. , ^an- Mi. Pleasant: S. ^sburg; Era*! I- C. Ma fill ova ti: lions which are entertained about education and intelligence Education bas en so mud; associated with tile com-schools, with the colleges, wi’ffi that most men. unless they are .....7    fall into the error of believing that book education is the only education. Hi' very true, that book education is larger education which But a railroad is as troll whole series of an ti fac to r- guod enough without Iii' t bt*'** men. th millions of on stitution of th much citizens in tfie- sound of my vc The constitution of ti guarantee' to them th* are guaranteed to **v and if we fail to pres we are fa!'** to th* ourselves profess: will fall a' surely lowed on our r crime of humai arid lire punishment in part bas already come. Instead of the rights of that million and a quarter of voters being distributed so that. you, ea<*h of you. have your share, every power which the constitution gives to those men bit' been taken from ’h en. and bas been given to a section o: this country. New. don't let anybody be disturbed because I mention geography. I do not mention it to harrow tip anybody's feelings, but simply for the purpose of description, that is all. The power of a million and a quarter of I voters which is taken away from sotitb-i em republicans is handed over to the I men of the south. You and I get not ary, con-but give you one example. rI he stat,*1 of \\ iseon-sin throws firm,OOO votes for nil.** congressmen. every one of them honest votes and honestly counted. The states of SontIi Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Louisiana and Mi'sissippi cast .’*.;».OOO votes, which is 2*>,000 more: and they for a result, instead of nine eongress-twenty-six—so that every gentle-and they are aff gentlemen there every gentleman iii those pro s t rick c i pa<^ tin demo* r d*j til)'. other f* iat Grover < lev orders that I out of eire!! ■ admi aistrati\* Fs were again'’ wi* couldn't do ■Hows. fewer Mr mu bn silver til. 1*1 Nine I NY ■ouidir ohs lujitred, Oil I I*. Wreck. W'.V' Cliv. Mo.. Oct. 2 - tail end wreck occurred t on th** I Ilion Pacific Eat.11! v out N< itll would you What did MU Is of Mr i'ters any d. rn t to ;t vc one iota of that power: on the cont: it i' used to govern us without our sent. What permits it ? Nothing our cowardice. [Applause.] Let me b* mon book: *arefui. very the key to the comes beyond, mendous an educator a- common schools. A great tnt ing establishment is an educator to ne workmen and to tho surrounding^people. A ii. a. k ieasant; S. Morgan, k i’etersou. Winfield: I'M*. New London; I lr. J. 'alem: IL A. Burrell. Col. as great as the county schools. educated by intercourse with each Olde. by communication to each im tm *> facts that we know; and if any man middle age will bethink himself for a he will remember that aff that earned, all that be knows of measure come if states in the union w stowed upon other states' Aru ',ayier* Washington: Whit Garner. - c,’r Springer, A, lam Hon Hon fj. J, ,,,    Columbus Junction: uficy, John Hale, Captain -een. Wapello; F. B. Tracy, Holliday, Morning Sun: ' lark. Hon. J no. N. Irw in, isj 1 Davis, W. A. Brownell, yaiid. Keokuk; Dennis Morn-fi.ui, L*‘    ^ Mitchell, Geo. C. Ktosa,.!' uliso,,: il°n. Robt. Sloan. • lifi'rV J ^ex' Va’U Hana parte: 'va:ker t- rmin?ton; lIon- w- M* <f,n. Pi iV '1ffllu; Hon. Jug. William-■^* Kicf JrH' Unison, c. M. Junkin. i-0llj.^r' Hayden, Fairfield; appert. ‘ si f U,lson- Fairfield; R. H. ^’-w Londor^' 'St,Urjr’ ',0^n Laughlin, ^    4 y, ti sof (Governor (iear escort-*< S:4f. p. rn. was the C(jriiftn0 " hhtburst of applause. ian‘ "ho    lat«‘r    Senator Har- "’est cflnV,( on ~'4.r> train from ,:'<pWr*v *’ r )Ul atld was greeted with jilted 'Senator Sii fovernor tiear in* ^cer or tv Harlan as the presid-’ meeting as one whom moment he has value, bas in a greatet to him since he left st hoc!. I he education which he has got from his b>is rn . , the education which he has go ^ neighbor, all come together to nu the intelligent man that he is. derive sense and judgement mere’ > ^ th-teachings of othenr**t‘hal7'(he trouble lit. we would hav* I that we have in life. for everybody is n a to give his advice, and the < h* advice is proverbial. Exper    ^ have got to get for    test    the coni-and when alone can Hence we ” '    ................. get men, man- | laughter, five states counts for three AV isconstn men—common citizens like those I see before me now. Is there any reason why that should be so? Is there any sectionalism in claiming that it ought not to be so? Does anti-sectionalism consist in bestowing power upon one set Inch is not be-I jet, me ‘give von a still stronger example, if you will look at the votes in th*-states of South Carolina and of Kansas, you will find that 'even member' of congress come from each state, but that one vote in the 'tate of South Carolina elects as many members of congress as seven votes elect in Kansas; and it is a singular fact that there are ill-disposed persons, whom I do ountenance. who have the temerity that it is a bad and unfortunate to that statement, that Kansas largely by the old induced, by their presence not to say Addition is peopled who test men s theories learning of hooks by appl"‘at!( _ , mon life, to every day affairs: we have made that test. t r* n really be said to be educated. soldiers and their argument, these South Carolina gentlemen to '-ome back and help govern us. I Applause.] Is there any democrat in this audience who will sav that this is just? Is there any one so wedded to hts party with partisanship, that h* tiffs is justice? Not one. the quality "f the American sunk so deep partisan - f, T- rot* Tiriv. i.>c>v*    ---- don’t you? Ap- ti w'ould be a poor tost oft1ie of a people, to confine yourj    *    many 10 b0°go ‘when1! wa fresh from college ,Z0'    idea    that hook learning the world, that small company associated, a dlv write hi*    , wit and wisdom »n years a and full of th* would rule found in which I who c* and ” I with man name. so bigoted will say that I know that citizen has , p .even into the most bigoted that no one of them will undertake to say me nay. Now you want to plauaseTPAnd lf Von do. you have got to j do it bv means. Even in the * htir* h* > ( they will tell you that providence works through human instrumentality: and po. , it irs eau only act in the same a.. | I augh ter ] We have got to get at that Ll liw-and what ought lobe the law.’ Here isa charge niad_e_which Died by any southern man Hill denies it. that nobody among other na:, becaus number. b«* ave b**t*n sa on want. a* To borrow En art's obi story, “Do you want lo or affidax its?” rrii«*re cant' h* doubt what sensible people warff What on earth are th,*- d* lnoeratie ti** papers b’a/ing in headlines a rout ’ Wa* the republican eongres' s.*nt there pa" the McKinley bill? Didn’t v,*- h a lit,!!** di'ciission about this question <>*’ protection? Didn t we tiglrt for four long months all over th*- United States, and stir up sixty millions of people into the expression of an opinion on that subject. and if wedid, what was the opinion? Wasn't it iii favor of protection, net a* * i-dental, not incidental, but protection of purpose. That is what the MeKinleybill is. I t is a good bill, too. j Applause, j And there is every reason why it should be a good bill. It was got up in accordance with our principles of government. I am going, at the risk of tiring you a little, to retreat that the principle of our government is ti government by rh** average sense of everybody: and if that bill was made that way, why then it is an American bill. Now, when Mr. Mills -rot up hi' bill, he retired into the dark-somewhere, and by and by he emerged with a bill. And being from a great manufacturing state like Texas— Laughter and continued applause] he was fitted by education and precept to get up a bill all out of his own mind. At any rate, he thought so. because he would not permit any hearings from anybody: ho didn’t want to learn from anybody else—had it right there. Did you ever consider what a tariff' bill is? Why, it concerns a hundred, possibly two hundred different kinds of business, every on** of which sticks up the life of man. It takes a man hi' lifetime to learn it. And Mr. Mills knew the whole two hundred himself. [Laughter.] Well, now. Gov. Gear is a member of tiff* committee of ways and means he had too much business sense to hav** any such idea as that. (Applause.] In the first place, I suppose I may be permitted to speak of the committee, aff bough I appointed them. I do not think I am prouder of any on** of them than I am of the one that sit' before me. {App ans*-. ] They spread from Maine to California. and they spread pretty evenly all over this country. The east is represented, the Middle states. Ohio, the west, the northwest, the Pacific coast. Me gut as much sense into th** committee a' we could, but. that committee didn't think that they knew it all; and from the tim** that they were appointed until th** ti na I report wa' brought in a period of nearly ten months—there i **ver wa' refused a hearing to any interest or any set of men in the United State' -of America. And they did not even refuse a hearing to those importing agents of the manufacturer'abroad. (Applause.} Every interest wa' consulted. The farmer was listened to, the mechanic was heard, the working man had his day: the manufacturer told his story: the importer proclaimed his hardships—the committee heard it all. and tire result was a * which *• rn bod i«*' tile common sense of ’I ** people of the United States of America. [Applause.] Is not that good enough for you? (Applause ] Oh, but they 'ay, look at the prices, see the rise in price': look at the lift at once. Horrible bill. Well, my friends, according to til* democratic theory, the people o United States do not Jo any wark: (Contin ii rd on Porn; Four, j we SIO* tug between a Rock ion Fa* Hie passenger train t of Armourd.tl* in whicn nine seriously injured and the e Rock Island train was fata engineer's name i' Fat Lu th*- it1 tired ar**: J A. Lap: coin N —A s i' mo rai lr* er ra nd Island freight ami a U me and t ha Iii' irb mil a subi person' were rgiricer of the Iv hurt. The leu. Among •hire. of Lin-■braska. right kt**-** badly cut: and A cerer, of Springfield. 111 i n* »i-. agent of the census durra, back d and oruised. From th* When posse" gen* I duty, arui we pnhii>* wha: ff found Chamm winter, when We ar*- sat is hi oral attacks t the U'** of tiff relieved, in a and In the co entirely broke have several * have recomni* represented t* If you have a Chambcrlait " i >rlr For .OI a nu mer At L< *<Jg* gri pp A"* I. od ha vt IOWA'S HIGH JUDICIARY i h< * J r i':    <»f >.i pre in . * to ft I lei'iainr « ■ Court. • Ii i w h-Et from Hit* t man want nedy ifa* IL •ant >' Sit An A Vi I iii Ti.«w**<tv FTT A N Mi', hi-Bo WUU! >r<*d to I our    Killed. \, Term.. Oct. 22. J. f** and baby and Mr* of Walker county, w. . J. en- dr a- r* a railroad track >-dav* The or a passenger trai wi" struck and all were killed, tim' being horribly mangled. K ! Vt V N 1.1 VV is., Get. 22 — A lh* -rt **ou tit derme yer. ; young farm cr Ii* >ii g it • ■ar I 1 am* Casco, Ive wa nee county, q oirr d v* it Ii hi' wi f**, a bride of a few wee k' in pe gard to a quantity of anat O*1 ' t le v I Ie" i. should put ii. for winter. Lu ie ’•rue v**r (‘Oil lit grew i usa rn •Iv angrv. ail J ' ’ ti g hi' Wind **'t*-r rifle, 'hot he r .u. ad a- 'in* ran fr on th* house. The u mrd *r* •r r ten put th «* muz 0* of the riff** I* hi' he ad ;nd \ not I rn pa ny. Fat r ter aff: [pp w w ined: app. CRUEL WHEELS. X i<•Iiiii t < THE TRAIN WAS BACKING! lew ii: br.1 i it«*li T< V on All*; ii Bl '<MI2 phis left OII t duet fact Kau Into Another, Canaille tile Killing of Several People, HMIN*.ii am, Ala., Oct. 22.— cr train <m the Kansas City and Birmingham railroad, hero last night, west bound raving a sleeping coach and the coner at the station. Discovering that w hen about six miles out of town A pas-Mem-whicb wept the engineer began backing into Bir-minginghant. At Thomas’ furnace, three miles out of the city. the harking train met an out-going freight and there was a collision. Four or five passengers, whose names could not be obtained, were killed and sixteen others injured. One of tin* inlured, J. O. Franklin, a drummer from Nashville, will die. lf OII Bl KI IN. < let. 22.— ordered that the eo’oi menu in Berlin be br deuce of Count Yo This distinction Int' accorded to a * ff-rn purer William, King I luke of Hesse, and severa go in a body to Count Yon denr** and convey tic* eon; the army and navy. '■loir Lf-. he em pere if all the ght to th* Moi the Si h- reg!-* r**'i- inday. IH a sw and North we [Special to Tm M*>!NI * let. I wan employ *ht* lUtal It I rog. Ha wk-Evk. ] I?. Harry M * * man ing tied tiff' aftern* o make a coup 01. was t*-r While att* he t*a ..eh : ag* ribh ‘Til pl IL 11 tit;** K to The •Ie* Ha’ OI* ■en ar E >f 1 >rand n oot in a ** grot:in left arn ad st- a I Mr ■ra' IVV t! w Uke iffati wrist IU *11' Of ‘inn brob S<*i>lti*li Kite VI:*'oii*,. Washington. Ort. 2? The suprem* council of til** Scottish II it,* Masons to day elected several gentbmiau to receivi ai MURDERED AND ROBBED. Fate of Au OKI XI mi iii tile Slums of ClllcHgO. Cm* voo. (let . 22.—O. Wilkert, an old man from Trenton, Illinois. was “slugged” and robbed last night and then laid on the Santa Fe tra**k near Twelfth Greet where a switch engine ran over him. severing his head from iii' body. The crime adds another mystery to the long list of this city. About seven o'clock last night. Im was taken in tow by a runner who took him to a hotel in one of the worst quarters of the city. He luid supper and paid in advance for Iii' bed and breakfast displaying severa! dollars in change. Then he went on. for a walk. When found there were but a few cents on hi' body: railroad people are sure he via? murdered and robbed and the body then laid where it wa' struck. the thirty-third degree, among Ck A. Woodruff and Cap; C. feller, of the United State-, a-Harrow, E. Huntingtoi Wambey. of Dakota: Jam*** George B. Frantz and T. K. of Nebraska. them Col. \. Roc ka-urm y: IU A1. and James T. ' Mercer, iburough. and a j and ii** wa' cons**! from under th* be taken horn** w**re amputated and Mort pain bravely and without died at five o’clock this leaves a wife and several < dill* ex- ami ,e I Both ■ XI Air cuing dr**n. h. FEARFULLY MUTILATED. Will A<1 v,«t>«*»- the TwrilV on Freight. Nj v\ Y* ifs iv, Oct. 22. — At a meeting of th** principal officers of tile different pxprcs' companies which ha' been held in tiffs city, it wa- decided to advance the tariff on freight, the inerea'** to _-*o into effect November !. • lo*- Hlniik *4«,riouMl> Hurt lr* :■» I’rt-innt ort* Fxplortion hi Ottumwa. [»:>♦■* in to The Hawk-Eye.] OTTP VI VV horrible a* above th** hav e Peen I let .ridge 22.—This occurred where a 11 linoix Ka r mer*’ afternoon hi the riv e orce of n ** >i ut aal t ion l>, netit \" -el.* blasting pa; Gratifying t <> A ll. The high position attained and the universal acceptance and approval of ’n** pleasant liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs, as the nu*'! excellent laxative known, illustrate the value of the qualities on which its success is based ami ar* abundantly gratifying to the California Fig Syrup com pac v. Ting rock ' used for prepared, I Hie had her failed Fmt <*ric« xiii! Cottages Burned. San Fkan* ice *>. Oct. 22.—Fairly this mornir g the Missouri Soap and < andle Work', th** I’ac! fie Mattress Factory and four cottage' were burned. Mrs. O'Donnell. an occupant of one cottage wa' taken out unconscious. Loss about -so,goo. rht A Rho- Riot Iii liriirgia, Atlanta, Ga., Cot. 22. Th* of Coffee county hit** la't to-1 on Governor Gordon for troops :*> pres-, a riot of negro*1' against whites. Four men are 'aid to have killed, but tiler** ar** no particular?-. 'her! ff called sup- th** and quar macadam on til** 'tree Two blasts had b*<*n we I loaded with giant powder, dishargeii as usual, but the o to go. After waiting a few minute', Joe Biting proceeded to investigate. He wa' Mist in the act of stooping down over tin* charge when it exploded, 'ending til*- rock high ii th* air—the unfort-iM,at-* young man being hurled upward and backward. Th** horrified company of laborers ru'hed to th** 'pot. ii)' right hand wa' torn almost to shred' and hi' face w :i- covered with blood. The right 'id*1 of hi' fa**** wa' also badly multiiated and lo> eye- and mouth were dripping with blood. His hand will have to be amputated, and he will probably lo'** the '.gilt of boti, eve'. M ■'id* W >amson: '♦ d: lr* ff V Obi** Ort. : I'lwt nre. -The '*• cw min;; w a *. was :hen e in at tie Bi that w av Mon K *i!rm«<! < KLIN, O' . net r-ict ion iii 22. The Tai he eoiistructio n ani. East ra ha VU Peen ? % rri* u cb! at 1 *>f a rica. A 'ays nullo it • Oui Flioiii1*! Oilier >i J* r k e t'. It is reported hat Wholexain Arrest' on a Ka**** Coarse. Livkki’ool, Oct. 22.—Shortly before the race for the Cambridgeshire stakes was run at New Market to-day. the police made a raid upon a number of betting club'- in this city and arrested three hundred persons. Among the prisoner' were some of the prominent citizens of this city. Trying to <i**t Bk Ii Ll N. Oct. official inquiries arc being made to ascertain whether iii*1 goods which hitherto j have been obtained from Ameslca can be I imported from other countries. CAUGHT BY HIS DAUGHTERS. to f* ti;e they A Terrible Discovery. SPOT! SYLVANIA. Pa., Oct. 22. — III the neighborhood of Peaks, a few day' ago. a gentleman while hunting in the ba* t< wood' came upon a hut in which the bodies of two colored boy' in a decom The sixth Victim. SvitAiTSK, N Y., Got. 22. Workmen found the body of a woman in th** ruins of the Leland betel to-day. They ar** supposed to be those of Mary Padden. a domestic. This makes six victims of th*-fire. j*i ut ii rs* I (.»* in I*'I *u:i* N< k, Ala.. O' citement prevail' I ere of natural ga', seven ne A ':»lc»'iif». '2.— Gi -a ■ er th*-disco ie' from thi- y- A Freminent Itrooklyii (tnt (-lier Frill' Into lli«i;r»i*i . [Spn-ial toThe Hawk-I.ye.t Bi:«)*>klyn, la.. Oct. 22.—This town has been considerably worked up over a highly IlaV*ired 'caudal. A noted democratic politician has overate ped tip-bound' of propriety and ha' brought hira'cif ai d family into disgrace. The man conducts a meat market in this place and for about a year ha' rented upper rooms ton dressmaker. Tiff' wo man has been supposed to ’■.*• *7: ♦•* vin.iiou', tis she Lr c .uinec;**d v/itlr a good family The da*ighters of the Hitcher have sU'pe.-Led ha; all vvas I'*)t F'riday evening they *»w their 01 away on* rip-niin>f " it!) tr* is irtt .-rfI. wit; w* I. The only 1 he untwist', tx live propertie'm in trtsaranteei it ret it rn* si. Discovery, t * a-*' it is '(..* Dr < n exporr-■'. when one «>* pocket a-a's, sold by Hwitivi- cura-rnanufactnr->:;■ >* paid f«>r !**n \I*sticai • nil 'ting dis- tiold VY A 'll IN ti *>f ire treii' to th*- mein I fife Sav Fling shipwr# M*-*lal- ICS. Or iry 'n.t' • r Kravcrv. • rotary medals 1 ! III.-'. > crew Wed ' her* •pu'i >v Dr. J. II. .lore ;