Page 1 of 1 Apr 1887 Issue of American Catholic Tribune in Cincinnati, Ohio

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American Catholic Tribune (Newspaper) - April 1, 1887, Cincinnati, Ohio ■ wAmerican Catholic Tribune. VOL. III.■U ff1>i>Klii Cardinal tlbbona, Arohbiahof of Baltimore, Md., tbe Most Rev. Arohbishopa of CinoinnaU, and Philadelphia, the Rt. Rev. Bishops of Covington, Kj., Colnmbns, 0., Richmond, Va., Tlnceniies, Ind., and Wilmington,'Dal.CINCINNATI, 0. FRIDAY APRIL 1. 1887. NO. 19. CURRENT TOPICS. &lphal^t contains 30,00C and grated T The Chinese characters. Potatoes stnffed with cheese are a new dish. Tbe Temple Emanuel, in New York, hat an organ with 4,424 pipes. Otsters on shell at a cent apiece, ars vended on trays in New York. In India there are four female missionaries to every million of women. DiAMoxns are found in two Georgia counties and gold in fífty-six counties. A wEix 3,000 feet deep is to be bored in the City of Mexico in search of oil. Ai-l the railroads are looking sharp to their bridges. It’s a good investment. A Nkwburo (N. Y.) maiden chewed too much gum and lost coatrol of her jaw. Salt is sslliag for ñftT-o»e eeots m bmmwmi in Michigan, with the barrel thrown m. Ekperok William planted a chestnut j tiee in the palace garden on his birthday. ; The best modern siege guns cost $97,000, j and it costs $900 to shoot one of them only i once.    j A PHTSIC1A3Í sits at the bedside of Em- j pcror William w atching while the mon- ? arch sleeps.    | Baltimore is now’ supplied w’ith illumin- | ating gas at thirty-five cents per one thou- | sand cubic feet.    f The Beecher farm at Peekskill, now of- | fered for sale, is valued at $100,000. Tbe | bouse cost $45.000. Tbk Illinois Legislature has passed a bill reducing legal fares from three cents a mile to two cents. The German Reichstag has adjourned for the Easier holidays, and will resume its sittings April 19. Geo. W. Childs will present to the West Point Military Academy a Life-size painting of General Grant. The Stale of Iowa has just built heiself a new capitoi and has done it within the original appropriation. A German* entomologist declares that spiders destroy more insect enemies than do all insect-eating birds. The Empress Eugenie is said to be contemplating a tour through the Unitetl States, traveling incognito. DaNvili.e. V^a.. has caught the boom. She AE building street railroads, ivater-works and laying off parks. The New York Legislature is aske<l to pass a bill making it a misdemeanor to jump off the Brooklyn bridge. Toads are an article of merchandise in Paris, being kept in tubs and sold at the rate of two franca per dozen. A 1 Av\ has just been enacted in Con-nei^-iirut prohibiting railway travel between M a. in. and 3 p. m. on Sundays. A MEETING of Hebrews held in Brooklyn re<*ently c*oritributed $‘i,0&9 lor the monu-inent to the late Hev. Henry Ward Beecher. The lA)uisvillc Couritr-Jonma' thinks the Czar of Russia would be a happier man as the agerit of some iht rabie clothcs-wringer. Lt LU WiLi.i \MS, a child of eleven years, is an appl;. uuT for divon'c in an Omaha court on the -gi’ound of cinielty and failure to support. A Biix whii-h has passed the Connecticut Legislature, pr^.yides that cider which has l ummeuoed fermeutatiou shall be subject to the license law. The death rate in New York is now* said to be dwindled to seven hundred a week. To bury this number the city has one thousand .indertakers. The Puritant rose, the latest production of the queen of flowers, has a compact blossom, is or a delicate creamy white, and will last for days. The latent advices from the volcano of Mauna Loa are that the flow of lava which was recently upheaved from the mid-ocean furnace had ceased. A w RiTEB of vigorous American prose describes a school girl out in the cold world “as a minnow* among a school of saw-toothed pickereL’’ The Chinese are said to manufacture an aneestbetic not unlike cocaine in its action, and claim that the ansesthetic property is the juice of the eye of the frog. Oscar 8. Strocs, the newly-appointed Minister to Turkey, is a native of Georgia. He was born in Talbotton and i*esided thef^.until he was eleven years old. JoHÍí Wanxamaker, the Philadelphia merchant, carries a life insurance of ¿00,-UÜO. J. B. Stetson, of the same city, has SS15.000, and Hamilton Disston $500.000. The proprietor of a Broad street bucket shop has been arrested and held for trial in a New York court, the evident intent being to settle the legal status of his “business.” A Glasgow merahant asked Queen Victoria to accept a jubilee gift of a cheese weighing five tons and made from the milk of 3,500 Canadian cows, but she declined. Kwoh Hao, the young Emperor of China, who has been declared “of age*’ at sixteen, has assumed the full reins of government. His name signifies “Continuation of Glory.” Several books of county records In Iowa, which had long been missing, were recently found in a Dav*enport saloon, where they had been pawned for liquor by a former official. Ovxr $23,000,000 h\s been contributed to the colleges of this country by twenty men. Three of these twenty—Stephen Girard, Johns Hopkins and Asa Packer— gave over $14,000,000. The State Department is much exercised over the premature publication of the Extradition Treaty with Russia, and efforts will be made to discover the methods b> which it was made public. EMPxmOB WiLXiAM received 1,643 telegrams congratulating him upon his birth day anniversary. Of these 1.297 came from different parts of Germany, sixty from America and five from Canada. Th« others are not accounted for. SiDNiT Babti-ett, one of Boston’s best-known lawyers, is eighty-eight years old, yet his bodily strength is little impaired, and he is said never to have exhibited greater intellectual vigor than in a recent argument in an important case that be was conducting. To MRRT the growing scarcity of whalebone and Its consequent increased cost, various substitutes have been brought forward; among the most recent is the employment of geese and turkeys’ quills, a factory for this kind of manufacture having been established in Michigan. Captaik Nathan Appletoh is credited with tbe suggestion that the people of the United States of America should present to tbe city of Paris a statue of Washing-U», In retam ior that of Lafayette, presented to tbe city of New York by th^ pso^ of Prance in 1S7«. Ifow Is the time ior New lork to sabsoribel NEW SPRING GOODS J'TJS'X' K/IEOIBI'VESID BY CATHOLIC LIBRARY HALJ., FORT WAYNE, INDIANA. LIBRARY HALL. Thi> monument to C’atliolio generosity skill and energy, was conceived Lt* tlie very Kev. do». II. liramer, V. G. under his direction as.-isted by the Kt. Kev. Bihop Dwenger, the clergy and T.aity of Ft. Wayne. Its doors w*erc thrown open Saturday evening June 10, 188*2. It» exterior needs no de.scription at our hand». On the ground lloor there are bathrooms, gymnasium,l>oiler room etc. On the floor above the ba.»ement entering from the front i» a beautiful chapel, for the school children, fini.shed in the ino.«t approved stj’le, having also an altar; back of this is a library’ containing 5000 volumes, open to the public: pa.csing to the rear of the building one sees a reading room of which Fort-Wayne may* well feel proud. Here are found many papers daily and weekly among which is the Amkrican Catholic Tribcxk. There are also magazines and periodicals on the tables. There is absolutely* no distinction shown in the house from top to bottom. The treat awaits your entry to Library* Hall on the next floor running full length and width of the building with stage complete from foot lights to drop curtain. It was in thi.» hall that the publishers of the Tribune were so warmly received as will be .«leen from the followiag extracts from the Fort Way*ne Daily Newspapers. Rev. Father O'Leary introduced Editor Dan. A. Rudd at Library Hall night and quite a number of prominent men were on the stage. The private box on the right hand center of Library* hall has b»en converted into an orche.s-tra gallery, and prominently* extended out in view of the stage.—Sentinel. Mr. Dan. A. Rudd, editor of the Cincinnati Catholic Tribune^ lectured on the “ New* Civilization of the Colored Race” to a large and intelligent audience at Library hall last night. He is a plea.s-ant talker and a very* brilliant gentleman. His lecture was replete with good points and he nlcelv pictured the equality of colored people in the Catholic church. Mr. Rudd and his business manager'are w orking up the interests of their paper in this city*.—Sentinel. Mr. D. A. Rudd, editor of The Catholic Tbibi'XK, of Cincinnati, lectnred to a crowded audience in Library hall last evening. Mr. Rudd ia devoting his life to the cause of the colored Catholics of the United States. His lecture on “ The New Civilization” is a truly able QUQf    to    tbfi    history pf the Colored Race and proves how* readily* they* have responded to the eflbrts that have been made in their behalf. The gentleman is a pleasing talker and a scholarjof much ability*, ^fr. Whitson, the business manager of the Tribune, a very* courteous gentleman, accompanies Mr. Rudd to as.sist him in bis undertaking. During their stay in this city',they can be found at the Hannon House. The Journal wishes the gentlemen success and their efforts will be appreciated. — Fort Wayne Journal, Mareh 22. The colored philanthropist, Mr. Rudd lectured at Library* Hall last evening to a good sized audience. Mr. Rudd is w’orking for the advancement of his ow’n people, and is accomplishing a big work. His eflbrt last night yvas certainly appreciated.—News. The Gazette also paid a high compliment to the work of the Tribune but unfortunately* the paper containing it has been mislaid. Fort Way'ne is a model city, her people are frank and generous and stand-ever ready* w'ith their go6d will and means to advance the cause of Christian civilization. Truly*, “ Das Ende kront das Werk.” mo. Mission at St. Francis Zavier—Fr. Qissen Home from Europe—Work for the Orphans— A fall Orchestra to assist, Easter Sunday. A tw o w’eeks mission was begun at St. Francis Xavier’s Church on Sunday* March 20th, by the Jesuit Father Mac Donald Dolan and MacDonald of Boston, Mass. It has been w*ell attended at all the exercises. Father Giesen who returned from a four months rest in Europe three w’eeks ago, has quite recovered his former health. The Orphan’s Friend Society recently organized to assist the oblate Sistors in completing I the Orphan’s Assy'liim, is doing a good work. During the past month over twenty-ftve new* members have been enrolled. The Association meets every second Tuesday in the parlors of the president Miss Coates, Park Ave. and Richmond Street. Next Sunday the Arch-coniratcrnity* of the Holy Family w ill have a procession. Great preparation are being mad* at St. Francis Xavier for the celebration of Holy week and Easter Sunday. At the Solemn High Mass Easter Sun- <lay*. Tbo choir will bo assisted by full orcliestra. I’rof. Ockering is trying to maintain the old reputafion of .St. Francis Choir as being the best in Baltimore. Tlie members of the colored sodality have presented Rev. C. K. Jenkins, S. J., ])UstO|* of St. Aloysius’s Cliurcb, Leonardtown, with a handsome gilt ci-borium, costing tw eiity-llve dollars. xiisvillií:, ky. A Fri tnd of the Tribune.—A Grand C cert.—Preparlrg for Easter. M, ^sL. Gray, of 105 E. Broadway*, is a faithful worker for the Tbibune, and trie hard to assist the agent. J J v.Father White, of St. Augustine's Cj rch, is on the sick list. A grand concert will be given for the benefit of St. Augustine’s Church Choir, on the 12th and 13th of April. Tickets 20 cents. Mr. Sam I el Carter, of 911 W. Ches-nut street, w*ill represent the canvassing agent in the concert. His grand Bismarck mustache w*ill, no doubt, assist ill getting lady subscribers. Miss Bell Hagan, Miss Nannie and Mr. Frank E. Rudd made a fiy*ing trip to Bardstow'ii last w eek, to visit mother and grandmother. Mrs. Wra. Simons, of 1014 13th street, is lying sick at home. Miss Kate Adams, lately of Louisville, will make Chicago her future home, The Catholics of Louisville are look-forw’ard to Easter with much anxiety*. Many begin to show the efi’eets of close fasting. St. Augustine’s Choir tender their heartfelt sympathy* to Mrs. M. Stone, and mourn with her the loss of her devoted son, Chas. Stone. Rev. Father Burke, who is visiting at St, Augustine’s Church, is preparing the children for First Cohimunion. W. R.R. morning and was buried Wednesday, iioin A, M. E. Church. Rev. Edmunds oflicialiiig. Mr, A, Pate has returned from Columbus, O. W. H. Cooper is not only a first class artist but also a tamer of rats. Clias. Tay’lor son of Mr. Chas. Taylor Esq., died Wednesday evening, church services at A. M. E. Church Sermons by* Rev. Edmund. Business having become dull, Jew* John made an assignment one day last week. J. W. Viney* starts w*est soon. Jolm Clark is greatly pufted up since he threw* J. F. Johnson and is willing to wrestle any man in the State for ^2000 aside, catch as catch can. American Catholic Tribune can be found at No. 14 Capitol Street. TOLEDO, O. The State Convention. Natural Gas. The Beautiful Maumee River. Our city wants the Republican convention, but it seems as if a little low*n near the penitentiary* is determined to have it. When it comes to a benefit Columbus I believe that is the name ol the village, takes the confectionery, removes the linen from the shrub, well possesses more gall than any other tow n of its size in the state. Since we arc to have natural gas in abundance w*e do not need the convention ijarticularly, yet it w’ould pay some of tbe noble sons of the Buckeye State, who have never seen anything deeper than the great muddy mill-race that w'ashes the southern boundary of Ohio to come and gaze on our beautiful Maumee River, and see the real enterprise as display*ed by the citizens of the “ Future Great.” OH^RLESTOIV, W, Ya. • Mrs. M. V, Cabell of Alderson St. is on the sick list. J. V. N. Stewart, is the finest tenor singer in the city. Mrs. Murlat Dickerson, relict of ¡ Frank Dickerson the well known well ; digger and sister of E. Tusner Esq., of ' the Adam Express office, died Tuesday ^ The death of Dr. Franklin caused profound grief throughout this community. John C. Keelan is at home again. Mr. Jno. Franklin has returned from a trip through southern Ohio. It is Tumored here that arrangements are being made for a lecture by the Tribune man. Most contented man in Toledo is Charlie Ferguson, next to him Is Chas. Cottrill We are oflering some extraordinary bargains this week, and we ask you to read this advertisoment carefully. Not a single item is advertised which is not very much cheaper than the same goods are sold elsewhere. HERZ: A.RE TBCXi PRXCES Misses    and    Childrens fancy, plain, and ribbed    Hose at 5c,    worth lOe. All our    12c and 15c Childrens    ” now    7c. All our    15c and 20c Childrens    “ now    10c. Ladies    fancy and    ribbed Hose, at 5c. This is a    big    bargain. Better Goods 7c, 9c, and 10c. Ladies soiled, regular made Hose, special value, 19c, worth 25c. Ladies Lisle Thread Regular Hose l-ec, worth 40c. Ladies fancy striped Hose, full regular made, only 19c, worth 40c. Over 1500 yards picot edge Ribbons, double faced No. 12 at 12^c, including all the new shades. Ladies Balbriggan Hose, extra good value, at IGi^c, worth    33c. Ladies Corsets, colored or white, only 18c, worth 35e, Our    39ct Corsets, are the best in the world for the money, fully    worth    |l    ou. Fancy bordered handkerchiefs only Ic, fast colors. Fancy - bordered Handkerchiefs oaly 2J^c, fast colors, worth 5c Ladies Hemstitched Handkerchiefs,    fancy border, only 5e, cheap    at    lOc. Ladies Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, at    7c, 8c, 10c, and    12>¿íc, splendid    value, Gents    Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, fancy borders, at 10c, never sold for    less than    1«<* Gents Bateen Windsor Scarfs, at 5c, in the latest patterns, Gents Silk Scarfs, at 15c, worth 25c. Gents Silk Scarfs, Satin - Lined, at 25c, worth 60c. 1000 dozen Mens Fancy Socks at 5c. Ladies White Skirts,—at 19c, full size. Alpaca Umbrellas $1 19, always sold for $1 65. Ladies Boucle Jerseys «*t 75c, in black, garnet, navy and brown. Ladies Boucle Jerseys, extra heavy, 98e. 180 dozen Worsted Jerseys, coat back, at. 98c, worth $1 35. 1000 Gross Fancy Dress Buttons at 2i¿c. 800 Gross Fancy Dress Buttons at 5c, regular price 650 Gross Fancy Dress Buttons at 9c, worth from 20c to 30c 400 Gross Fancy Dress Buttons    at 14>^, worth    from 30c    to    30c. 5 - Button embroidered    back Kid Gloves    at 49c. One lot of Lisle-Thread Gloves, 6-Button Length, 19c. This is a big drive One lot of embroidered top Lisle-Thread Gloves at 19c, worth 25c. One lot of all silk Gloves, extra quality at 39c, never sold for less than 65e. 6c and 10c Oriental Laces now 5c. 15c and 20c Oriental Laces now lOc. SPLENDID SALE CF BOYS SUITS FOR THREE DAYS ONLY MONDAY, TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY, $2, $2 25, and $2 50 SuiU at $1 49. All our heater suits marked down 30 and 40 percent SPECIAL—50 only sample Spring Jackets at 50c on the dollar, CONFIRMATION SUITS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS AT YOUR OWN PRIOK MPHIRWX i CO., TJriS. HZSNRY 8. imrrHUltf, (Successor to J. B. Brummer & Co. MERCHANT TAILOR, Pants $3.50IUp. Suits from $15 to $75. READT-KADE CLOTHING CONSTANTLY ON HAND. 244 MAIN STREET, NEAR SIXTH CAIINEV A MEYEBS, HSiniiBU nUUIRT, Stra'W Qoods, Flowers, Feathers, Velvets and Laces. 1T3 WEST T'QUII.TH; stheet ...f    .    .    ....

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