Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 19, 1891 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 19, 1891
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She VOL. XYI. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, TUESDAY MORNING, MAY-19, !8iM NO. 119. DUNLAFS Celebrated STIFF and S I L K, B E S T M A D E, SPRING STYLES Now on Sale DEW ENTER, The Hatter. Spring Suiting, Spring Pants, Spring Overcoating, The nicest, prettiest patterns ever shown, just received at JOS. S. CRAIG'S. U.H.SHULTZJ WILL CURE r $&x&^mzi&&> ^ ^WHOOPING COUGH. "~ . ST, llOe/ANSPORT, Is ali;that'yqirneed when a perfectly plain proposition is made to . you. Every'man wants to be convinced that lie is right before he goes ahead and some'subjeets-will bear a good deal of discussion, but the point I want to emphasize 'doesn't call/for any-waste of words. The long and short of it is that my stockjjof Summer Suiticgs is Superb, Some new things in light colored Suitings just-in, Extreme good styles, See them. , ' THEIR FAITH. Presbyterians to Again Discuss Eevision at Detroit, The General Assembly Convenes This Week—Prof. Briggs' Actions to Be Looked Into. PKOBTJ5.MS FOR TKESBYTERIAXS. DETKOIT, Mich., May IS.—The 103d session of the Presbyterian general assembly will begin on Thursday morning next, the brethren of the south meeting in Birmingham, Ala., and the brethren of the north in this city, with Rev. Dr. Moore as moderator and Rev. Dr. W. H. Eoberts as clerk. With, a report expected from the committee appointed last year at Saratoga to revise the Westminster confession of faith, and with overtures from about eighty presbyteries in regard to Union seminary, some asking the assembly to veto the appointment of Prof. Briggs, whose inaugural address on Biblical theology has led his own presbytery in New York to begin judicial proceedings against him, among other topics of importance which are expected, the coming assembly promises to be memorable. The revision of the confession of faith was the question last May which aroused the greatest interest throughout the evangelical denominations. For two centuries and a half the followers of Calvin had the utmost confidence in the integrity of their system. But, conservative as the Presbyterian church is, , it found itself obliged to go with the current of modern thought. An important revision committee, of -which Dr. W. C. Eoberts is chairman, containing' some of the ablest scholars in the church, has prepared a report which will be submitted to the assembly this week, *.nd after discussion and possible amendment will be sent to the presbyteries for their consideration. After the presbyteries have discussed it and have suggested any changes the committee will make its final report to the assembly next ye'ir. Then it will go to the presbyteries as an overture and if the requisite number approve it it will become the law of the church. Changes have been recommended by the committee in chapters 1, 3, 4, G, 7,10, 1*, 10, 21, 23, 24, 29 and 30, and two new- chapters have been inserted, one en- tited "-Of the Work of the Holy Spirit" and the other "Of the Universal Offer of the Gospel." Ths case of Prof. Briggs, of the Union theological seminary, New York, promises to overshadow the confession of faith revision. A few paragraphs from the professor's now famous inaugural address will show the cause of the excitement regarding his orthodoxy. In his address he had this to say in regard to rationalists: "Martineau could not find authority In the church or the Bible, but he did find God enthroned In his own aoul. There are those who would refuse those rationalists a place in the company of the fathful. But they forget that the essential thing Is to flnd God and Divine authority, and if these men have found God without the mediation of church and Blbio, ohurch and Bible are means and not ends; they are avenues to God, tmt are not God. We regret that those rationalists depreciate the means of grace so essential to most of us but we are warned lest we commit a similar error and depreciate the reason and tse Christian consciousness. The Bible has been treated as !£ it were a baby to be wrapped up in swaddling clothes, cursed and careful Ijguarded lest it should be injured by heretics and skeptics. It has been shut up In a'fortress and surrounded by breastworks and fortifications as extensive as those that envelope Cologne and Strasburg. No one can get at the Bible unless he force his way through tne b«astworks of traditional dogmatism and storm the barriers of ecclesiasticism." Dr. Brijrgs was especially severe in his handling of the dogmaticians who have, he thinks, built barriers around the Bible, "shutting out the light of .God, obstructing the life of God and fencing in the authority of God." The first barrier which he proceeded to demolish is "superstition." And this is the way he did it:' "The first barrier that obstructs the way to the Blblo is superstition, We are accustomed to attach superstition to the Roman Catholic Mariolatry, hagiolatry and the use of images and pictures and other external things in worship. But superstition is no less superstition if it takes the form of Bibolatry. It may he all the worse if it concentrate itsell on this one thJpg. But the Bible has no magical virtue In It, |tod there is no halo inclosing it. It wll^not stop a bullet any better th'an a moss book. It will not Keep oH evil spirits any bettor than a cross. It will not' guard a coma from flre hall so well us holy water. II you desire to know when and how you should take a journey you will find a safer guide !n an almanac or a dally newspaper. The Bible is not better than hydromanoy or witchcraft if we seek for Divine guidance by the chance opening of the book. The Bible as a book Is paper, print and binding—nothing more. It is entitled to reverent handling for the sake of its holy contents, because it contains the Divine word of redemption for'man, and not for any other Mason whatever." May End the Trouble. LONDON, May 18,—The Buenos Ayres Standard is authority for the statement that Gen. Mitre will be unanimously elected president of the Argentine Republic. His accession to the-executive office will, it is believed, be the beginning of the end of the troubles in that unfortunate country. Russia Contract* for 3,000,000 Rifle*. PARIS, May 13.—Russia has contracted with the Chatell-Erault factory for 3,000,000 rifles. By the terms of the contract the entire plant with it» em- ployes is placed at the disposal 'of the ..'^SHORT SPECIALS. In a wreck on the Omaha &. St Louis road near Evona, Mo., Engineer James Dixon was killed. William Barnes asd George Jones, two farmers living-near Ardmore, I. T., killed each other in a fight. Prof. W. T. Roue/tree, an amateur aeronaut, fell from a, balloon at SE kane, Wash., and was killed. Since April 1 about 100 undesirable immigrants have been debarred from landing by the inspectors at New York. The Farmers' Alliance of Hancock 'county, 111., has passed a resolution re• fusing to give statistics of crops to assessors. Lilly Young, daughter of James Young, a farmer living near Edgemont, lenn., was carried off by a large bear and devoured. : Artesian well borers at Eddy, N. M., encountered at a depth of vi50 feet a stratum of pure salt which proved to be 40 feet thick, Burglars blew open the safe in the postoffice at Tripoli, Brewer county, la., and secured 860 worth of stamps ind S15 in cash. A boiler which was being tested in O'Kourke's -foundry at New Orleans exploded, fatally injuring Ed O'Rourke ind Frank Helm. Patrick Hamilton and Michael McNamara were killed by escaping gas in the Worcester (Mass.) gas works. Patrick Byan was also overcome and will die. Stephen McGannigle's house at Belvidere, 111., was entered by a burglar Sunday morning, who stole SSOO from Mr. McGannigle's pockets and got •iway. . The Mutual Fire Insurance and the Manufacturers' Mutual Fire Insurance lompanies, both of Kentucky, have assigned. Liabilities, §17,000; assets, 5130,000. An explosion of gasoline in a hardware store at Linesville, Pa., started a jonfiagration that destroyed half a 3ozen stores and several dwellings. Loss, 8100,000. A car loaded with cattle took fire at Missouri Valley, la., and before it could be extinjruished many of the cattle vrere fearfully burned. All were taken out and killed. Michael Brannon, a laborer, committed suicide at Independence, Mo., Saturday morning by . lying down on the track and letting a Missouri Pacific freight train run over him. The funeral of Thomas Kelly and John iRidenoiir, the two victims of the labor riot, were held Sunday in Denver. All the labor unions in the cjty toi>k part, and there'were 7,000 men. in line. At the annual convention in Newcastle of the Irish National League of Great Britain a resolution was passed declaring that Mr. Parnell was morally and politically unfit for a position of trust ^^^^___ THE MAEKETS. Grains, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, May 18. julet and steady. Spring wheat patents. $5.25®C.OO: bakers. 14.7535.00; Winter Wheat Flour, $S, 1545.25 for patents and $4.75® 6.00 for straights. WHEAT—Eulcd firm and prices higher. No. S cash, £i.0tt©1.07; Jul», 81.01^(31.03, and August, S8S9S7JC. .S—Fairly active and lower. No. 3. 62® No. 3 Yellow, 63@OSKc; No. 3, 61'/S®«So; NayYollow, (B®63iic; May, 6l@62J4o; (July, OATS—Unsettled. No, 2, 51®513ic-, May, jl@513iO; July, 48Jii247i4c. Samples steady. No. 3, 43®50c; No. 3 White, 51@52>4e; No. 3, il@52c; No. 3 Wbite. 52«53/,e, KYE-Salable and scarce. No.'S cash, 90@92c; July delivery, 69c< and August, 85c; No. 3 by i ample. Olia92c; and No. 3, E8'i90e. BARLEY—Steady and unchanged. Sales Uy sample, 7i@76o for No! 3, and lower grades 85Q TJo; September new No. 2, 74e. MESS PORK—Trading moderately active and irices ruled lower. Prices ranged at $11.12^ ail.SSfor casli; Sll.lS/iiail.SS for May; 511,25® ,1.37>4 for July, and Sll.47ft@ll.80 1'or September. LAM3—Market moderately active and prices ower. Quotations ranged at $(i.37H®6.40 for :ash; $6.37^trj:6.40 for May; f3.47^@6.50 for July, and $6.72!.'j©5.75 for September. BUTTER—Creamery, 16&22c; Dairy, 16^18c; Packing Stock, 6®18c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 9!4ffilOc per lb.; Hve Turkeys, 7@9c per lb.; Live Ducks, 9@9tfo per lb.; Live Geese, $3.00®4.oO per doz. 0 ILg _Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White, 85-sc; Michigan Prime White, 8Kc; Water White, 10«c; Indiana Prime Whits, f^c: Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, jyjc; Gasoline, 87 deg's, 14c; 74 deg's, 8540; SapW.ua, 03 (leg's, TVJc. • LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled flrm »t 81.17 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, May 18. WHEAT—Quiet, l@lJ4c up, flrm. May, $I.15J£ w l 16Ji; June, 81.13®1.14; July, ».IO@1.1I 5-16; August, J1.0(i@l.n67j ; September, 81.05®1.05«; )ctobor, *1.05M©1.055<; December, *1.06ii<S .07; May (1892), $1.09S@1.10S- CORN—Dull, &cup, firm. No. 2, 69®71V4c; steamer mixed, none here. OA.TS—Firm and dull. Western, 54©"0c. PROVISIONS—Beef—moderate demand: firm; utra mesa, J9.50@10.00; family, Sl].50«18.75. 'ork—inactive, steady; new mess, 813.75&13.50; Jd mess, $ll.OO@12.5U; extra prime, 111.75® 2.35. Lard—Quiet, weak, steam-rendered, , O., May IS. PETROLEUM—Easy; standard white, 110 deg., 74 gasoline, B%c; 86 gasoline, 12o; 63 n»phtha, 6Ho. ' , ." . i I.»ve Stock. ' CHICAGO, May IS. CATTLE—Market moderately active. Quota- Ions ranged at 85.75@6.50 for choice to fancy Skipping Steers; $5.00®5.70 for good to choice do ; $4.30®-),90 for common to fair do.; $3.50@4.35 for butchers' Steers; 12.6033.50 for Stoekers; 0,0034.23 for -Texans; 3.40@4.30 for Feeders; $1,50(84.00 for Cows; S1.MX33.50 for Bulls, and K.50@4.50 for Veal Calves. HOGS -Market fairly active. Prices 5@10e decline. Sales ranged at 1 8B.75@4.35 for Pigs; R25@4.65 for light; E4.30@4.45 for rough packing; I4.35®4.70 for mixed, and M.50S4.80 f»r heavy packing uud shipping lots. ,. Black Dress Stuffs FOR Summer 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 imponJ • tation. Dragon black (absolute fast) India, Lawns in plain, plaid, eheck^and lace stripe, from 10 cents per yard and upwards. Plain iron frame brocaded and embroidered Grenadines. Fish net of 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. All at Popular Prices at WILER& WISE Always Here With the largest stock, lowest prices, most reliable, best watch work done in the citj . Try my rainbow pebble spectacles the only perfect lens made. 41O Broadway. D. A. HA UK. Ttte Jeweler ani':0ptlclan.' -w. Sure -* Death! To Cockroaches, Rats, Mice, and Bedbugs. FISHER'S LIGHTNING EXTERMINATOR. at Ben Fisher's Drug Store, 311 Fourth'St FACIAL BLEMISHES. The UrgtiteiUblUhinenl In the world for the treatment of the ikln KBdtcalp, Kx*aia.mol«i, warti.iuptr- luQnih»lr,btrthui»rk»,moih,fr«lcl«i,plrnpl«.wririk- bi, red note, roi rdai, oily ikln, ncne, bUckheidr urb«n' itch, ic*«, pitting!, powdtr marki, fwK. Irrclopment, etc. Consultation Free, atoffl«orby rttter. 128-pago Book on all Skin a-idScnlp Affection* Md.lbflir TreftimeDt «nt (itiil«d} for IQc. JOHN II. WOODBTJBY, Woodbury's Facial Soap For the Skin and Scalp. Prep&red by n Dormntotogiat with» yemrv i experience. .Highly indoned bythenwdj-- GJU profession; unoqualed *ft arenmay lor ieraemm sculdheid, oily skin, pimplM, i!««K worms URlr complexion, eto.: Indif P»w- able w i tmlet article, and a «nre prmnt- jve of all diseases of the eltin and. scalp. For Sale by^Ben Fisher, Druggist, JOHNSTON BROS. ' The Corner Drug Store." 5 Johnston Bros, have'removed to the . Cor. of 4th and Broadway; (Strecker Building,) A Full and Complete Line ;of DRUGS ON HAND PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED,

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