Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 16, 1891 · Page 1
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May 16, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Saturday, May 16, 1891
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VOL. XVI. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 10, [-8 NO. llt- DUNLAFS Celebrated S T I F F and S I L K, B E S T M A D E, SPRING STYLES Now on Sale D E W ENTER, The Hatter. Spring Suiting, Spring Pants, Spring Overcoating The nicest, prettiest patterns ever shown, just received at JOS. S, CRAIG'S. D?J.H.SHULTZJ ©V GATARR !S,ife-^ r j ; ioci WILL CURE r *-/. _. — ~l£AFlfeS? 7 COUGH. is. • cSi; rjND. Is all that you need when a perfectly plain proposition is made to you. Every man wants to be convinced that he is right before he goes ahead and some'subjects will bear a good deal of discussion, but the point I want to em- phasi'ze doesn't call for any waste of words. The long and short of it is that my stoek^of Summer Suitings is Superb, Some new things in light colored Suitings just in, Extreme good styles, See them. LEO ON LABOR. Synopsis of the Pope's Forthcoming Encyclical. The Position of the Church Defined— Socialism Attacked—State Interference Is Advocated. THE SOCIAL PROBLEM DISCUSSED. EojiE, May 15.—The following- is a resume of the pope's encyclical on the labor question—the most important document that has emanated from the Vatican in recent years. The treatise in its Latin form consists of fifty-seven quarto pag-es: After a short introduction, in which the Importance ana difficulty of the labor question Is relerred to, and the imperative demand for its speedy solution noted the socialistic portion is stated and carefully reviewed argument atively, the conclusion belnp reached that the solution implied in the abolition of private property and the eubstitutlon of common ownership therefor is delusive and untenable. The reasoning of his holiness does not diner sufficiently from that employed by the recognized authorities on tha anti-socialistic side to merit special citation, He has evidently studied the subject thoroughly, and has consulted the leading writers of all countries. His holiness then presents tha alternative solution held out by the church, its doctrine and teachings. He admits that according to these teachings themselves various principles and elements not strictly religious in essence must contribute to the solution. First, however, and above all is the church, without which ail else is ineffectual. At this point his holiness recalls the Gospel teaching In regard to the relations to be observed among workmen toward each other and by workmen and employers toward one another. Ho points out the fact that all that Is necessary for the maintenance of harmonious relations between masters ucd men is the carrying out of the simple injunctions of Scripture. The observance of the Christian spirit as in- solution. The fulfillment of the mutual obligations of Justice, resulting in friendly and even brotherly union between employer and employed, is not only practicable but In a worldly sense beneficial to both interests. It is the teaching of Christ that all men must live together in unity as the members of one family. The church not only keeps this teaching in mind but earnestly strives to bring it into actual practice, and dons its utmost to bring the working classef all the moral and material helps which can be provided for their advantage. The activity of the church In charitable performance Is dwelt upon as one Instance" of the practical carrying out of the Christian spirit of mutual aid. Christ is declared to be ever living in the church. The encyclical then discusses the province of the state in the treatment of tho labor o.ucs- tion. Broadly it is laid down that it is necessary for the state to do its part toward benefiting the workmen. The treatment of this theme shows a leaning toward the famous' dictum of Cardinal Manning. that the state stands in tl>e position of guaranteeing to tho citizen cither a living or an opportunity to malce a living. There is also evidence that his holiness is lu sympathy to a marked degree with the position taken by Cardinal Gibbons In regard to the rights of labor. Descending to particulars, the document maintains that the state not only has the right but is Imposed with the duty to interfere between parties whenever its intervention becomes necessary in order to carry out ita function of protecting the common rights of all and tho equitable general welfare. In elucidating this point the encyclical declares that one of tho chief objects for which the protective action of tho state is needed Is the protoc- tion of private property, the preservation of public tranqillity and the securing of the advantage of workmen, whether mental or physical. The encyclical passes on to the consideration of the various questions bearing on the necessity of Sabbath rest, recreation in the shape of festivals, the utility of strikes, the proper adjustment of wages, etc. The question of the hours of labor in considered, with reference to the nature of the work, the age and sex of tho worker, ana lastly, but not least, with relation to the effect of longer or shorter stints upon the workers. The importance of a proper use of leisure time is dwelt upon, and the greatest stress is laid upon ths benefits to be derived from the establishment among the workingmen of institutes, societies for mutual aid, funds for the succor of those who meet with misfortune or sickness, those disaDled by accident, etc. Various kinds ol patronage in the interest of charity are suggested, and the protection and welfare of children and youth is enjoined. The field ot bancfit offered by the possibility of syndicates, companies, and abovu all of corporations among tha workingmen is treated of, and such cooperative effort Is spoken ol M preeminently suited to tho altered conditions of these times. The state, while leaving dua freedom to all, ought to favor and encourage such davelopments, and sustain the associations so formed. A good deal of space is devoted to these unions, upon which his holiness seems to build great hopes of good results. Suggestions are made as to the best methods of forming them, and the fundamental principles which ought to ROTera them arc enunciated. They should above all be animated by the spirit of Christ, the spirit of brotherly love and unity. Much (rood has already been done by such organizations, and his holiness urges the enlargement and extension of the principle as the most hopeful step toward uplifting the laborer. The encyclical concludes with words of earnest exhortation to all interested in the labor question to observe the divine law as announced in the Scriptures, each determining to fulfill readily and without delay the duty lying upon him »s employer 01 as workman. The papal encyclical is variously commented -upon, but generally with favor, as being- decidedly liberal in ideas and in accord with the recent, reported utterances of the pope in the same direction. / Lincoln May Katmt the Cabinet. -.-.'•• NEW YOBK, May 15.—A special to the Becorder from Washington says theije Is a strong rumor 'about the war department that Secretary Proctor's, appointment or election to -the senate in place of Senator Edmunds being assured, Minister Lincoln will be recalled from London to take the cabinet place. This, it was said, would be in accord with. Mr. Lincoln's own wish. Kebru8ka.'i Gubernatorial Contest. WASHINGTON, May 15.—Justice Brewer, of the United States supreme court, has allowed a writ of error to issue. in the case of the contested governorship of Nebraska. , . CURRENT EVENTS. Fire at Hardy, Neb., Thursday destroyed nine business building's, causing a loss of S50.0CO. Camp Sheridan in the Yellowstone National park will hereafter be known as Fort Yellowstone. John G. Hanson, a prominent odd fellow of Kinmnndy, 111., was killed by accident at Water Valley, Miss. Daly's plaster mill at Grandville, Mich., burned, causing- a loss of $1.5,000. insured for SlO,000. The Evening- Critic, of Washington, has suspended after twenty-three years of life. Wells W. Leg-g-ett, the noted patent lawyer and once president of the Brush Electric Light Company, died at Detroit Thursday. Edward Underwood, hardware dealer at Alliance, Ohio, assigned Thursday. Liabilities, $10,000; esiimated assets, $4,000. James Lappon, of Pittsburgh, was elected president of the American Boilermakers' association in convention at St. Louis Thursday, A private bank known as the People's, at Knoxville, Tenn., closed its doors Thursday, owing- to heavy demands of depositors and the money stringency. In Eochester township, Ont., ^ohn Stinson, his two sons, his hired man and his housekeeper have been found gnilty of counterfeiting- American silver coin. Manager A. L. Wilbur, of the Wilbur opera company, was horsewhipped at Minneapolis Thursday by Lida Barrell, a member of the chorus. He refused to stop gossip in the company that concerned her. The department of state at Washing-ton has been officially informed of the acceptance by the g-overnment of China of the invitation to participate in the World's Columbian exposition. Good News for Consumptives, PARIS, May 15.—Prof. Bernheim has submitted a report to the Paris Academy of Medicine on the treatment of consumption by the transfusion of g-oat's blood. The experiments made by him lead to the conclusion that the treatment has an important beneficial effect on the first stages of tuberculosis. Kxprest? Kmployes Strike. . LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 15.— All the drivers «feid handlers of the Adams Express Company have struck here. This Is the result of the recent order of the company requiring their employes' to furnish bond. This strike is likely to spread over the country. Thoy Say French}- Is the Kipper. NEW YORK, May 15.—The jury in the Carrie Brown inquest, after hearing- all the testimony and being- out twenty Bnnutes, found that Carrie Brown came to her death by strangulation at the hands of Ameer Bim Ali, alias ''Frenchy No. 1." Onlv one ballot was taken. THE MARKETS. Grains, Provisions, Etc-....; CHICAGO, May 15. FLOUJl— Steady. Spring Wheat pstent«,$6,ft 185-00; bakers', W.~S@5.00; Winter Wheat Flour, 85.1&B5.35 for patents and «.75@5.00 foi straights. WHEAT— Ruled weaker. No. 2 cash, $1.060 1.06;<; July, »1.WH@I.02«, aad August, 87«<3 9S'4o. CORN— Active and lower. No. 2, 62V{@03!4c; No. 2 Yellow, 63W®64/,c; No. 3, 02j;@63iic; No. 8 Yellow, 63a@S-l!ic; May, Gl)i@63Wci June, 59!i@60c; July, 68>i<a50Jic; Semember, 56SS57X. OATS — Unsettled. No. 2, 6l©M«c; May, 51Si5ltfc; July, 4&%(&tf l /:C, Samples steady. No. 3. 48®50c: No. 3 White, 53253c; N O , 3, ., . BYE— Scarce and firm. No. 2 cnso, S8@90c; July delivery, 09c; and August, C5c; No. 2 bj sample, SSSQOc; anil No. 3, 86@S7c. BARLEY— Salable and steady. Sales by sample, 72(2>70c 'or No. 3 and lower grades 65@70c: September, new No, 2, 70c bid. _ MKBS PonK— Trading moderately active and prices ruled lower. Prices ranged at $11.003 11.12H for cash; S11.00@11.S1K lor May; 811.15(3 11.40 for July, and Sll.40Qll.60 lor September. LAUD— Market moderately active and prices lower. Quotations ranged at $a,S7;4<a8.40 foi cosh; 8e.37!4@6.40 for May; S6.50@S.57!6 f O i July, »n'd !6.72&©6.80 tor September. BUTTEK— Crearaory, 16@22c; Dairy, ie@18c; Packing Stock. G@lSc. POTTLTttY— Live CMckens, D^aiOc per'lb. ; Live Turkeys, 7@flo per Ib. ; Live Duojts, 9® 9/,c per Ib. ; Live Geese, £3.0CJ@4.00 per doz. OILS— Wisconsin Prime Whito, 8c; Water White, 8Mc; Michigan Prime White, 9y,c; Water Whito, JO^c; Indiana Prime White, 9!4c; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9y,e; Gasoline, 87 deg's, He; 74 dog's, 9c; Naphtha, 63 deg's, 7tf o. _ NEW YORK, May 15. WHEAT— Quiet, K®2ic up, firm. May, $1,14# O1.151/4; June, H.12J4©1.13H; July, l.OPK® 1.10K; August, $1.05£©1.08y ; September, ll.043iai.05; December, JI.05Ji@1.00Vi ; May (1892), $1.09£(&1.10K. COEN— Dull, jS£c up, firm. No. 2, 78®79o. OATS— Dull and firmer. Weotern, 54<2>70a. PROVISIONS— Beet— Fair demand and steady; extra mess, t9.50@10.00; family, lll.BftaiS.75. Pork— Quiet .and easy; new mess, *n.00©11.50; old mess, »13.>75@.13.50: : extra prime, $11.75® 12.35. Lard— Quiet and weak;' steam-rendered, J6.B7K. _ CLEVZLATO, O., May 15. PETROLEUM— Easy; standard -white, 110 deg., SJW; '-It.- gasoline, S'/ic; 86 gasoline, 12o; S3 n»phtba,.6«c. . _ ' Lire Stock. CHICAGO, May 15.' CATTLE— Market moderately active, Cjnota- tlons ranged at 15.75^6.60 Jor choice to fsncj shipping Steers: $5.0005.70 for good to choice do; M.30®4.90 for common to lair do; IS.OO@4.25 for butchers' Steers; W.l»@3.50 for stackers; »3.00 <a5.25iorTejc»ns; J3.40a4.30.for Feeders ; $1.50® 4.00 for Cows; ll.50®3.50 for Bulls, and 12.50® 4.50 for Veal Calves. HOGS— Quality, fair to goj<l. Leftover, stout 10,000. .Market fairly active, and prices declined DC. Sales ranged at $2.75®4.40 for Figa; g4.30®4.70 for light; »4.35®4.50 tor- rough packing; «4.3.i@4.75 for mixed, and H.55®4.85 tor beiiVy packing and shipping lots. . . Black Dress Stuffs FOR ummer Wear. We have just put on Sale: Entire new lines of the following- black dress goods. Brocaded figured and Satin striped black Satines, Cashmeres and Serges, all late French importation. Dragon black (absolute fast) India Lawns in plain, plaid, check and lace stripe, from 10 cents per yard and upwards. Plain iron frame brocaded and embroidered Grenadines. Fish net ol! fine sewing Silk DRAPERY NETS Plain and richly embroidered, from. 45 cents to $3.00 per yard. All wool and silk warp, Nuns veilings, Albatross," Widows cloth and light weight Henriettas, etc. etc. Ail at Popular Prices at WILER& WISE Always Here With the largest stock, lowest prices/most reliable, best watch work done in the city. Try my rainbow pebble spectacles the only perfect lens made. 41O Broadway. D. A. HA UK. Tiie Jeweler and Optician. Sure 4- Death! To Goekpoaehes, Rats, Mice, and Bedbugs. FISHER'S LIGHTNING EXTERMINATOR. at Ben Fisher's Drug Store, 311 Fourth'St." 1 "-' ' FACIAL BLEMISHES. world for thn lr»t- ol Tho Ift'geit elUtHihmeiit In the BWBlof Ella flltin iisil i«Ip.«CMina, mold, wartB,iu|i«r- tqoiii i>»h. blilllliwkf , «iolk, frillies, pte|*».wrtn«- tet, red note, red v«lflf, oily tfcln. *cn«, bUckhendi, mrbeM* Itch, »cari, pilling!. Howler msrVi, Inclnl kvelopment, «lc. CoQBiiltiiiltm Free, »t olflw or by (eller. 128-DHKO Book on nil Skin t-.dSnlp Air«- tloai uid i£«ir Treatment lent («e»led) for 1UC. JOHN H. WOO»BTJKY, tarnuulocht, 135 W. 42d St., -X.Y. City. For Sale by Ben Fisher, Druggist, Woodbury's Facial Soap For llic Skin and Scalp. Propired by a DernntoloBist with 20 jwrt* [experience. Highly indorsed by themedi- c».l profession- unequnled M » remedy lor l eczema, ncildhiiad, oily ftan, piDjplei, fl«» •Harms, uslj- complexion.) etc- IndwpwJ- ablo as a t»ilet, wticle, »nd » Mfe pwwnV- ivo of »!1 diseases of the nldn And iw*Ip- At Druggitts or by mail, Price BOo. JOHNSTON BROS. "The Corner Drug Store."' Johnston Bros, have removed to the Cor. of 4th and Broadway; (Strecker Bmlding.) A Full and Complete Line ot; DRUGS ON HAND PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED^

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