Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 14, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 14, 1896
Page 7
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"MOTHERS' FRIEND" > -•,:„•."• Shortens labor, lessens pain, °- : '- "•>' diminishes <!uii{;er to lite of both mother unil clillcl nnU leaves her in condition moro favorable , to speedy, recovery, "Stronger after tlmn before confinement" says a jiromluoni midwife. Is the best remedy FOR RISING BREAST " Known and worth the price for tliat ulonc. Endorsed and recommended by mldwlveg und til ladlca who have used It. Beware- of substitutes utid imitations. Makes Child-Birth Easy, Sent by Express or nrnll on reecipt of price, 91.00 P« bottle. Boolt "TO. MOTHERS" mulled free, conlalnlng voluntary testimonials. BIUDFIGU) REGULATOR CO., ATLANTA, 01. SOLD BT AUi TIMETABLES. LOCAL TIME TABLES. Sollfl trains between "Peorla and San- dunky" and "Indianapolis and Michigan." Direct connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. L. E. & W. R. R drrlve Leave SOUTH BOUND. No 21 Pacltlc Ex Dally.. 7:10 am J:08am No 25 Indlanap's'Ex Sunll:45am No. 23 Mall & Ex ex Sun. 3:25 p m f 10 pm No 29 Passenger ex Sun No. 151 Rochester Local Arrive 4:45 p. m. except Sunday. NORTH BQUND. B'20 a m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun,10:22 a ni 3:30 p m No 22 Michigan City dally 4:45 p m 1-55 p m No 24 Detroit Ex ex Sun No 150 Accom. ex Sun.. 6:45am •Does not run north of Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run dally between Indianapolis and Peru. No. 20 via Tlpton arrives at Bloomington at 9:32 p. rr.. making direct connection with C. & A. fast train arriving- In Kansas City at 8:55 next morning, connecting direct at Kansas City for Iienver, San Francisco and all points west. Free reclining ohalra h>;tween Tlpton and Missouri river for al! pussenKers. Nos. 2ft, 21, 22, and 23, connect ai Tlpton with main line trnlna f or Sandusky, Peorla and all points east and west. For tlfket rates nnd general Information call on .1. J. Skinner ticket afrent, L. E. & W., Peru, Ind., or C, F. Dally, general passenger agent, Indianapolis. Ind. Bradford and Col..,.'12:60 » m Philadelphia & N. T..*12:60li m Richmond & Clnt!....» 1:00 a m Ind'pls * Louisville..'12:45am Bffner & Peorla •3:05n.ra Crown Point & Chi..* 2:55 nm Richmond 8t Clntl.-t 6:45 a m Crown Point & Chi..t 6:00* m Montlcello 4 Elinor t S*0 u in Bradford ft Col t 7:66am Effner local freight..! 8:39» m Ind'pls & Louisville..* 2:00 pm ,.--,.-. RJchmond and Clr.tl..' 2:10 p m ,• 1:20 p m Bradford and Ccl..,.* 2:05 p m «l:10pm Phlla & New York....* -:"5 P m Montlcello & E~ne. ..-t 2:20 p m • 2:45 a m • 2;4fi * m • 2:20 a. m « 2:30 a m •12:30 a m •12:40 a m tll:20pm t 7:» p m f 1:05 p m t 4:15pm t 2:15 p m 1:30 pm • 1:10 pm t 7:45 am UniCEUTO .....UK'••••••** -1.4HI i» •*• !«&•> P ID Chl & Intermediate..' 4:30 p m «12:30 p m Kokomo & Rich t2:39j»m +ll:00am Bradford * Col -t4:30pm t!2:20pin J. A. McCULLOUGH, Agent. Logannport. WEST BOUND. Jen en ni .nr..... St. LonH llmiti'd dnlly, -old no -IS'.... ]0:14 |i m Fait Jlull oitlij, -oli) i,c «' .......... ...;. ?:» P m Kansas Cltr cxpresn dally ' 010 i o 41 _. 3:1S p m Pac «II«M call) ixtun -cldi.ij 4& ...JU3U a ni No. EAST BOUND. 2 N, T. * Boston II in d dallf 'old no 42,. 2:41 n ra 8 ¥E»t mall dallj. 'o:dno46.... ...... ..... »:48 a m 4 Atlantic Urn dallj ei 9un 'old no JJ,. 4 .52 p m 74 Local frl. Accom. dallr«x8nn ......... 12 oO p m EEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND. No 35 arm* ......... '- ....... ..... .................... l° : ,i» » m No M arrive ........................................ 2 35 p m EAST BOUND. No 86 learc ........................................... W- 4 *, » In No S4 leave ............................................. 8:aop m VAN DA LI A LIN*. TttAINS LEAVE LOGANSFORT, IND. FOB THE NORTH. No 0 for at Jowph, dalh ex Snndny.... 10:31 a m No 14 for 8t Joseph, dally, ex Sunday-. .. C;TJ a m I»o20for8t Joseph, ex SUD... ......... 4'.28 p m No 18 tu St Joreph Sunday only ............ ' *p a m Ko 8 ex Sunday for Soutn fl*nd ............. 6 35 p m No 8 h&s through parlor cir, Ir.dlanapolls to South Bend via Coliaz. No 20 has through sleepers, St Loals to M-.ckl naw. FOB THE BCUTH No 13 for Terre Haute ilail? ex Sun ........ 713am Noll JorTeiro Haute dallj ex Sun,... 2:f5 p m No 21 dally ex Sunday ............................. 11:5a » nl No 13 has through parlor car, Sonth Bend to I ndlanapolU Tin tolfux. No 21 lias thrtugb Sleeper, Mackinaw to St Lculs. . , . fl No 15 tally except Sunday ..................... «a> P m No 17 Sunday only ................................. 1020 p m For complete time card, giving all trains and stations, and for full Information a* to rate*, through cars, etc., address J. C. EDQEWOBTH, Agent. , Logaonport, Ind. Or, E. A. Ford, .General Paseengei Agent. St. Louis, Mo. Manhood Restored. • •^ t ^~" -- ^~- wtftt'lTiA U tkA NJKKVITAH.lho \Vundtt- . -riil KOIV.IID , written Ki'«>r«"- tee to cure ail Nt-rr- OUH 'PIUCUS* c. •Brala -Power, lit-ad- neliti, v,'al;cruh)y*i Lost Manhood, Nt-rv- A trophy, ^JC, AacrenH JI"" **-J V" »01»4.r.rt. H, A., IttDurbor. 61.. B- F, K ^llng, LOGAKSPORT. 1NO noeb A cnerpl A! TV et[m "'<B» arbUIMU -I ondarjorT.r. tmrjf liLOob'POISON permanently cured In 16 to35 dfty*/You can be treated M Jliomo lor name price under vaaa iraaraa* fty, ItyonprofertOConMliera wewlllcao> ~—~ »nll.^IU|I{*jnHlrUBUX*nlVQUUVlOIUUI»,IDIl lants, If w« i all to care. If you b»ve tuco mer> y. Iodide potnuh, and (till bare aches and «, Alncons rittcbesJu mouth. Sore Throat, mple*, Copper Colored 8 aor pan ft the DMT, Hair or Br oat, it,U tbl*.Secondary BL ire ecmrontce to cure. We tolioi unto cures and challenee th o » eniewe annotcur*. This OUmie bos altran Baffled the sklit of Chemost eminent phytl* tlnns. •000,000 cnultnltehlnd our uncocdl> . (lonnlcnn»Dtr. ••Abvolui.' ippllcr.tkin. Addnii* COU1 •O7 AUwofe Temple, ' v -„. uricondfc ^SSSSf^- Proposition to Be Laid Before the Coming London Congress. LIVELY SESSIONS ARE EXPECTED. The Conclave Will Be Called to Order July 27, and Will Last Several Days—Delegates from the United States— The Most Interesting American Socialist —Will There Be a Split ? COPVRIGHT, >8<l6. Certain of the socialists arc getitny ready to form an offensive nud defen- Dive slliaance with the barbarians of tho ecrUi against the further spread -of civilization's hated influences. These socialists ore headed by one E. Belford Bax, who is described as a well-known writer and agitator of the "SocittI Democratic Federation," and their plan Is to be formally placed withiti the view of the socialistic world at (he internu- liona.l socialist, labor congress wliich will convene in London on July 27. BSI.N will himself .formulate his scheme ii: Q long: and involved resolution, the gist of which Is contained in the following' extract*: "Considering' that the one hope of prolonging the existence of tlie present capitalist system lies in the opening 1 tip of new territories to commercial and industrial enterprises, the .extension of the world market, the acquirement of fresh sources of cheap labor and the gaining possession of now worlds to capitalize: and. considering that the socialists must, necessarily be opposed to this absorption of the barbarous forces and the hinds occupied by them. * * * it is resolved that Mie policy of the 'social democratic party, irrespective of nationality, should bo to support and make common cause with barbaric peoples in their efforts to ma.inla.in their independence against the raids of European civilization, no matter what the power may be by whom the raid is undertaken." In order to give this deliverance some practical effect it is accompanied by a further resolution creating' a stanclin.tr intenmtidnal committee, whose members "shall watch events" and take such not ion as shall seem desirable from time to time, thus inaugurating a new departure—a sort of "foreign policy" for the social democratic party in ail countries, regardless of national interests. At the next congress this committee is to report in detail as to its doings and make suggestions as to future methods of blocking human progress by assisting the yellow men of China, the brown men of India and Siam and the blacks of Africa in their fights with between the various group? of Kiiropean socialists. Amorlcuul Who Will Tako I'art. The coming congress is the fourth in the new series of such conclaves that was inaugurated by the T'ari's congress held in 18SO, in a measure incidental to the Exposition Uijiverselle of. tha.t year. This was the iirst of much con^e- qtience held after the one that gathered at The Hague in 1S72 and wliich resulted in a split between the two wings of the agitators, and it was the first big meeting of socialists after the overthrow of the Paris Commune. In TS91 there was a. notable socialistic congress in Brussels and another in Zurich in ISOX £o far these gatherings have been domimiicd by Uie Marxisms cr followers of Karl Marx. They are opposed ..to trade unionism as it is gcni'rnlly understood in the United Slnte.s, hold }nx that, while it may, and often does, mitigate evils for the time being, its successes serve on.'y to put oft' tile final overturning 1 of "the present order" and the es- tablisliDicnt (if the socialistic regime, under which nil the ills of mankind t-re to disappear. It was at UK- congress of J8SO that the European M:iy day movement for shorter hours and t he policy of the social-democratic party of Germany, France. Holl-md, Btl£':i)ni acd England were emphatically endorsed. America wns represented at that congress by only one delegate, named Bushe, who stood for i he socialistic labor piirty of the United States. At the Brussels congress the American representation was larger. It included Daniel De Leon, Liicien Sanial and George MeVey, of New York, all siill actively interested in the socialists propaganda .in this country, and (J. K. Hoen, of Cincinnati. Among the American delegates to "file Zurich .congress were 0e Leon and. TH-ins Henryot. This year DP Leon will remain at- home, but there will be at least three delegates and perhaps more. Matthew Maguire, of New York, will go-for i.he socialistic labor party, Lucien Sanial will represent the trade and labor alliance am! Arthur Keep the Washington (D.C.) Federation of Labor. There has also been some talk that Charles F. .RechtoW, Of the National the whites.. It is hard to foretell just what form this assistance will take, in case tlie resolutions pass. Certainly it Is not likely that the socialists will volunteer to take personal part in the bloody combats to occur in future between civilised armies and barbarous hordes, since it is one of the cardinal principles of modern socialism not to participate in warfare. They arc more likely to seek to. help the cause of barbarism by sending money and arms to tho Mahdists, the Abyssinians and other uncivilized peoples who are still strong enough to contest the extending influences of the whites, and in this the red flag brotherhood will only, be following- the example of Russia in helping- to lay the Italians low in their recent African campaign. Whether the resolution.; will find favor in the eyes of the congress time alone c;:u decide, Itis-certein that th<>re will be Rtrong-opposition to their passage; not. perhaps, so much because of objections to the .principle.involved, as because, the majority will probably feel the scheme would be too costly to undertake just, now, and isi'perhaps, impracticable. But tLink of "Bebcl, for Instance, making common cause with the fli<r men of Borneo! ' lias's resolutions (ire probably the most sensational and radical that will be prwented to : lie. conpress, yet they.are wiiVdSi not likfir to stir up half the row that Pjfcc&, w j]] be engendered bv the differences Union of Brewery \\-orkmen, Robert Burthels, of the Centra] Labor Union of • Boston, nnd John Turner, on Eng-lish- Bjan now in Aiaericn, who is trying 1 , to • organize, the retail clerks into a national union, would also.be American deleg-atfis, but this is 1 hardly likely, according- to De Leon, "'ho is virtually the mouthpiece of the 1 'avowed socialists on this Kiile of the water. . Of all the (socialists now active in the United States, Daniel De Leon is perhaps the i most interesting-. He is. of foreign blood—probably lielg-ian, from his accent—;md he is a man of the highest intellectual culture.. Ten or twelve years ago', before he hnd H-eome imbued with his present notion's, he was a p-r-o-' fessor LT Columbia 'college. In certain well-bred social, circles of New York, whose members are inclined to mental cultivation, he was irshiniug star,' It was some time late inthc yiphties tiia,t he tool; up w.ith. "nationalism" and helped form ."Circle One" in New York. It wiia the study-of the "nationalist" propaganda, bj'. Edward'. Bellamy 'that brought..forth "TJooking Backward," nnd : this ; famous book fascinated De Leon Intensely. Shortly ofteHts,publi- cation "the Hrofessor," as De Leon -was then; known to -all .his acquaintances!, gave up his place at .Columbia; opeiily espoused' the socialistic'..caune, aiid became the editor of n 'small,'fbur page socinlisHc .sheet. -Thi.People/' virtually an-edition in Enirlish of .the 1 '. New York Vclks-X-emnig, published by -i.he German socialist, Joans. De Leon's present salary is not larfre, nearly all 'lix acquaintances-of old Columbia college ilayp. have descried him, and he i:as failed in some of his projects for his o\yn advancement nmon.^ his present associates;, but he sticks.bravely to his text, never faltering for ,1 moment in his determination to carry the red I'.ag as fur ns-he can. ills old title of "professor" he now regards wilh loathing. In pursuance of h is {rcncrn I pin us; he joined • he Knight" of Labor some years ago and tried hard to iscciire I he supreme post of genera) master workman of that organization, but was beatrn in the election by Sovereign, the present incumbent. A t'lmnue Hi tfu; I*ro^rainin«. At the Zurich meeting steps were 'tnlsen radically fo change the nature of the coufj-ress. The earlier gatherings had been socialistic pure and simple. No English Iradc unionists had before attended the congresses, but that year •the "new -trade unionism" of .lo'hn .'Burns was in the a«end::.ney in Great 1'U'itnin end he end his fellows'saw the •words "political supremacy", written in 'iridescent letters just ahead. This lirought abc-ut the vending of IE any 'Knglish delegates to Zurich, and it \vas •bee.ause of their influence there tliiit London was tixed upon ns the location of thin ycar'j gathering and the invitations were broadened-so a.s to include trade unionists as veil as socialists. Since ISH.'J, however, there has bwn'u notable ehange. Tin unskilled laborer, wno hud come to the front, in (he Kng- lish liibor movement by reason of '.he dock laborers' strike, has lost much of his ler.ding, and Burus, Tom Mni.n, Bun Tillott, K«iv ITardic ant] The others who had nsurpud tbo places of the old time union leaders nre far less prominent figures than they were. The English independent, labor party that put these and other men into parliament has lost much of-its power nnd most of its legislative seats^ At r.he Cardiff congress of English trade unionists, an out and out socialistic platform—for the "collective ownership of nil means of production and distribution"—was adopted and a committee with John Burns at its head was appointed to ra-ise a stiff campaign fund. OC the thousands of pounds which it was'hoped and expected would be subscribed, only a pa.lt.iy £ HO was pledged and several of the most powerful Knglish labor orga.ui/.ations, like the ship builders and the boiler makers, have fallen nway from the new movement. In these circumstances, and also because the American Federation of Labor, the greatest, affiliated body of trade unionists in the world, has declined utterly to scud delegates, the London .congress will probably devote little time or attention to British or American trade unionism, but will be occupied chiefly with the big fight between the Marxists and those who sympathize with Domela Niewenhuis. the pi-eat leader of thp social democrats of Holland. Neither ore British workmen likely to take niuch interest ir. the congress, in spite of the. ».ict that .for the lust sis months such .English 'socialists a.s Edward Avelinp, "To'ji Mann. James Ma-wdsley, William Inskip and the other members of the "organizing committee" (to which, by the way, John Burns does not belong; have been frantically striving to awaken the English toilers to the !m- 10 times out ZIO The New York Journal recently offered ten bicycles to the ten winners in a guessing contest, leaving 1 the choice of machine to each. All of. them chose STANDARD OF THE WORLD. Nine immediately, and one after he had locked at ethers. And The Journal bought Ten Columbias. Paid $ JOO each for them, too. On even terms a Columbia will be chosen 10 times Beautiful Art Catalogue of Columbia and UartfsnJ Bicycles it f-co if you cat! upoc r.r.y Columbia agent; by msil fror.i us for '.vju 1-ter.t i/.-x-.p:;. POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Cor.ru Bmnch Stores and Accncles In almost every city nr.rt to—n. If-C-:--.t:3s ere .^ot properly represented in your vic;n:ly, lt;J_i;3 i.-.<?iv. . 'ijwajr THAOt MAM, »M THE WORL-Pt POT keeping the System In a Healthy Condition. CURES CURES Constipation. Ac>» on tho Liver and Kidney*. PurlflM U»: Blood. Dispels Colds and Fevers, Baautlflei the Complexion *ntf * Ploaslng and Rofreshlnff to the Taste. SOLO *r AU. OKUOQIST*. «-A nic«Ir Illustrated eifHty-pare Lincoln Stocy Book fit** to «wrj pnrchMW *•*. .Mfkare <rf Lincoln Tea. Prict '.Be. A«k j«w drwrvl»t.*r LuiOMjr T«i C«_ Ton Wara*. ML Tor Sale by B. F. KEBSLINO: ; „-,.v^i- : -v.-,-i.-*-;!.^.^, reJj'ing- wholly upon political nnd pai- liamentary work to improve tbe condition of the people. jVs he is the chairman of a delegation of from 60 to 70 from Holland, and ns he can probably bold his followers, in spite o'C minor differences among- them, his importance as an anti-Marxist will readily be understood. Moreover there is every reason to believe that he will be supported by the majority of such -English, delegates »s attend, especially those of a liberal trade union tendency. Among the Fre-nch.too.Xiewenhuis will huve many supporters. They will b;5 drawn mostly from the ranks of the Possibilists or Opportunists, and the BlanrjuiLts. Anti-Marxists will not be wanting 1 , even among- the Germans,ns- pecially those sympathizing- with the anarchists, yvho are to be shut out of the coming 1 conclave alfcogt.her. Perhaps this has ns much to do with the present precarious tenure of the Marxian power as T::E MOST INTERESTING SOCIALIST IN THE UNITED STATES. j anvrSiisa 1 elese, since not only are the i r.-.-js:. radical anarchists—those, who be- I i:'t'\c in immediate resort to physical 1 force, blie bomb, the torch and the bnlli-t—to IIP excluded, but also those \vliri have outgrown revolutionism and are now evolutionists or theoretical anarchists. With these latter, Niewcn- portunce of tlie gwtlierin^. T!ie S!ar.tlHt» nnd Tliclr Opixjnonts., • It is tlie ciiicf aim of the Marxists. unions whom are Kebe'l. Liebknccbt and ir.nny other Cicnnan socialists, to brinff about the universal adoption by •KuroiicariMvorhingmeii of the politicul ..' D " ^"professesstron'g svropath.y, and so •plan for the''rejuvenation of .society. ' .- .^ •...••, Tht'.v hold that there must be-,no com- tjroinisc.- tluit the. fig-lit roust be made ulcmp-.political lines nlone.' More thaji that, they deplore tbo securing- of bettor conditions by trade nnjon methods, since they claim such amelioration of •t'x.'stinjr.erils.oiily tends to. put off the iiroe when.the w.orking'men will rise in their niig-lit and upset things at. wholesale. Thi'.Mo,rx'=tJ5.nre especially.bit- ter, njrainst. Niewt'iihuis, because he differs radically with''the Marxian-policy. • Theoretically he is as .pronounced a w;;ilist','n-s any of tlic Ciermniis. but he VI c\es heartiiy in the methods of the trade UIJIOJM=. and in production by ,1,,.;,,.. r~i-«Tat on rnfier than iu c'io those iinionpr the cultured younu; German socialists who have iinbibei the teachings of "Ibsen and others, of his'way of thinking; and hold that the workingmen, as they are, stand little show of sccuriiig their desires through the! ballot, but favor first of all the thorough' organization of the people and the careful, study of economies by. the masses. This group of Germnn socialists includes a number of brilliant younj? men who linvc'withdrawn froai •the-social democratic movement and ui'O .striving, to further the non-political trade niiibn. moyeinent by every means wjihjn their povier. Of these are Bruno Theodore Horzka, Haiiptma c,. ,'i 'Gefman with a Scotch and others, who will roake commec. cmi,so with Gustav La.uda.uer, the cac- socialist, now an evolutionary n»- hrchist, but not a revolutionist, a«e. who propose to put up as fierce a fiffhl; :is possible ngainst the indiscriminate' exclusion from the congress of those who do not fall in with the Marxists. The strongest supporters of the Marxian 'programme, aside from ^the Germans themselves, will be led by the French faction headed bj- Jules Guesede, who will offer a resolution, that the object of the labor roovcnment, as socialists understand it, can be served only by the workers obtaining complete control of politicaJ power, tte early establishment of the cooperatiwS commonwealth and the overturning of all existing- governments. The battle royal of the congress will beg-in as sooa as that resolution is presented and the social democrats of Holland will be p.mong its chief opponents. They aafl the other groups liere mentioned will fight for the present concentration 4rf- energies in order to bring-about the beti ter education of the masses before more i.idical steps are taken, and in4avoro! ths working-man's accepting whatever he can get under the present orderJ ;St, is certain, that the bitterest animosities will be aroused during the debate upoc this resolution and it would not sup- prise many of the intelligent students of the socialistic movement on both sides of tbe Atlantic, should the result be the expulsion of tie minority faction whichever that shall prove to Sat. This would, of course, result 5n •.permanent split. It is claimed by the managers ol *fce congress that delegates "from every civilized nation except Turkey" will he present. The attendance, it. is expecWJ, will aggregate about 5pO. OSDORNjPEyCER. A few 'days a£o :: young couple carat here from Rbstoc. and went to aclcrsry- raan to be married. After tbe ceremony the groom passed to the clergyman ft ' check for ten dollars. Then the prooaa invited ihe rle.rfryman and his wife to accompany him-iuiil his bride in a ride about the town the next day in order that thi- couple might we the city. The invitation was :icc'J|itod and tho four hid a verv jileasnnt rich-. The bride nAfi grooivi ;:a!'t>'il from the rlt-rgy-cian with many ox]iressions of regard, evidently sincere, l.ati-r oil thf rli-rgyman had at inquiry from the stable l«'i-pfi- as to th«: idvutiiv of Hi-' young man. It^nroid out thr.l lie* h.i<l [::iKsed a cluwk in payment for his carrhijrr-iind ihe check bid. come baolv m:irlv''d worthless. The 1 fellow paiil his hotel Ml «'it!) a bogus , check, .-.nd'u'ie checl; IK> paw to-'the clers-viiKiii w:is also no pood. The cou'pie hiivc left town and thcirw3>ere- abouts caimot be aRcertnincoV "The bride- is drscriljiShas n lady of tractive qualitios.'— Portland These-Uny Capsizes are to Fsiso; Celebs 01 -i>, or .ny. . .ion, Irrlt»tioa cr cloon. tlon nf niuco.u* (iropaiJ.

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