Page 1 of 6 Aug 1892 Issue of American Catholic Tribune in Cincinnati, Ohio

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free

Read an issue on 6 Aug 1892 in Cincinnati, Ohio and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The American Catholic Tribune.

Browse American Catholic Tribune
  • american-catholic-tribune page 1 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 1
  • american-catholic-tribune page 2 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 2
  • american-catholic-tribune page 3 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 3
  • american-catholic-tribune page 4 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 4

How to Find What You Are Looking for on This Page

We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 6 Aug 1892 American Catholic Tribune in Cincinnati, Ohio. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.

American Catholic Tribune (Newspaper) - August 6, 1892, Cincinnati, OhioAmerican Catholic Tribune 0 BU B*tBa»ee Car«iaal OIMmbs, ArekhUkop 9t BalttMr», Si.. th% aost B«v. ArekMshopa ol CtasiMaatl, mné Pklüiiaipfeia. Rt. R«v. Blmliopi ol OovUiotoB. £y., Goluilmt, O., RlekBoiii, ?■., VImmbm, Ini., «ni WOaliiitoB, OslCINCINNATI SATURDAY. AUGUST 6, l«v2 NO 21I'KTTKKEI). I ■ ; a< “Í ■ ii ■ Ti' t-‘ re fi ;    I    _ i r’.    r"«m from €- i-:h to «ky. ■'    ;    t't '■ 'Steraal .r - t ’V Í Ar hm^ m%de iny Si> • ^ w    > ave Í » ihinc. \ IV u Í resh rharm Dot t ! Mcr bin U ja lovng hi'.iri to HHiie. Tb-- táou can *: ru‘- :i’ thy swret wi'K ilsy 'lojv^ct aiiW' no more; Swf«t l^tiecn. V.V 1’ wamlt-r over earth. Jly lioni-i I'l.i fnirijn «Vior-*. \ nd I wf; t-on.!-!    •    h    •    • 1 ho’ all mv i -me «•! ‘■'hail I»-* a'onc thi-«-hMii)' J bear, l ae I .-tie > o» thv en tran-. TO JOHN BOYLE O REILLY. ' r t ■ in. a rr **nv- t    w> r<^ ri vrn r Vm.-*»    !>••. VÍ    r.trin.    iviir    a;: nf n.-rtvi : I    -1 ni.t    -ini-    ih» pnii- T I .*r w.- ft till' ; '-.I 1 Mr «par: Í r>« : • « r' n . ;im: 1 - f I 1 t hin^ I hit unr« . - í:j»^ < I ■ • • ■ ;'' ' \ ■».)    1    ii' T i h- -    t    ■    «>    ' . > j'i . nit-n    ..JiT : d*    ii- ■!    rnak*- •    •    -    :    »    '    - • r : "I v'Ut    th<*    th.ii    rT5»m*>rT    >tn '• t'pi'»n    a tfral»'*    I**    »r •' ' i-' ciff'.t t-> lifi'    r'    ,:-.-rt'    wm* :    I- i, aiii <«t'    •    .«. .;ti d f F ri 71    -    V    m    :i r: ' I • viiaii    1. .1. ^    . w • r.i. • he I tl. .w n t'T }i*’- . E-.'i . V ■ '1,    .1 >|TT «.    .->( ■ >    - ‘M..    ank:ii«l.r f*ie .1    •; t'lT i/r- ni !»• ir* w<-nt nut ■,T I    •«'    "u’ ,it* tti*- ^ •■litniiit' - nr, . \.i ■    Í    H It h :    w    ¿4-    tr.^n    Í    n»ni    at    ar. I _■. rT .4" T 1" ! ;i-i fili'hi-tn T * • * V 1'•    .    b?• i    'Til-    t    ’l ■r , -r -    MU';    ••    ■    Ts'e    r    ~    n.iiii#. y r m ■    .    11'    ■    r-    T ^1 d V    .-a' -1 • ti«-• ' .1-    -    ; tin ili/e iind «; ■ .til- »\ f ■ .    »    I    -    u    I-    ■    ■    I    •    »hai i * tMiiil a;I in« : ;    *.    !■    ' T ■    «•.    ; -ni'm ry I. Mts 11^.X CATHOLICS AND THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS. O:..- Ilr 1. I'ar t ’i. r. •»! t't.*- L»-X-Av-    IN-    V'*rk fr. itv it. a Ft ' . ’ t > iicl ly, nia<le . r’l'ri:    V    ii'i    :>    Í    \>y 'it-ii'mta-i t;^ • c-    I    A: ii". u    -    .j    ■ a. •»nr |.'iU: n- ' ■ r;    ^    ’    I <    f i    ::.    _r ! ■ ' t i• e\ Í ■    .    \v    I..    ■ .-¡1) :.l: 1-1! ■ -t .1 '    I    4;    f    ■    !    tCi    t't- •    •    :    ■    .    t    k    • n,    i.i;    .1;,    ..    .    ; -A- ■■    •    ■    ■    ■    ’    n.-'    I    ■    *■ .    '    t;    a    , -    .    '    •    ;    i    .1.:.. .1    •    '    1    4    .    *    ■    ■    i. ! i i \ _ A’ •    ,! Í’    Í (    :    ,    ..    "    ;    ,    .Vi'.;.    1    -. . i -Eit.i-'i it» .< il. t .■ ! V    i    ?    :    1    i    t    !    •    ' . ’    '    iu    I    tl ' .    i'-‘    at-    ihi- .    .    ■    lit    '    ur-i. . r. f . j .. a .,pr-' .    ■ >: I! »' ••( ’ t h- ■ .    ' . no    i : . '•    ^    I    " -‘ ¡l-i- • * :    i'    in*    tin" i .* I H-l’tUV 1* ' ^ T 1 i r "• t* * I in.A t    .    =11': « llii-r jieriiiiati.ins l imt*.’^* wh U ibcy W'lt, « ¡lit Ireithoti. - Ciihu it " tl't V“t <le'»ire to tli- V ’e the ctunintin ty. auti embitter Tut -p rit i*f fact'-cn. by their ti»*pa rii^- - h *oU. (bil ahm- can tell li.iw many ' ff rl" ^i^cere C'atlmlics ib’iAy m ikf t I üvr- ill peace with tiir-ii I *' tral*v>rs; an>l it ie the tie>»re • C p« a ** linit |>i-«tmpt" them to wish lor th» ir «*an 'i-itools, lhor«»nu;hIy Caliioiu-. If ai! Catholic Chil ireu Wert* l iUixhl Iticir reliliio'., au'I inti uccd lit it." practice by daily ad mo nit t on ami exan»ple, they wouhl be nlit-d with the "piril «»f charity, o ftive arid pem . . K\p» ricnce haf* 'h.twM, ana    ev rv tl.iv, that * int. vt-r < f tht C tll.'dic nanu* i" «lia-¡. .,.'1,1 I.» 'Tfif, ^ i' liiiig a stranger to the I a. ! linj' and the practice of h s rt-liiXf-n. In í-Hiiitlin^ onr gclnK>Is, wc ii.a\e no ib>ire lO enter into a ri va 1) with ih»* Sta'e. All we wish i' I., '.er ire the «*ierna! salvation »»t ‘ if ciiiidrnij. We want Jesus w ini'— the «• u - n h ametl by Hi" bl.Mtd, -^anctitii-d by His baptism li. br «n^h by li.e knowledsr*' of His f.iilli and tin-, practice of His jirr* v t-pt'l't cl. rnal life Tue St ilt^ our ft ll.tW'V it'./cn", c in noi object to thi.s. Í iicv m »y think that mir way of irui ir j >alv.ition i" wrt«ng; but while we iliink we are right, they V an n«tt dt-ny U' the freedom of a<*t-inir V'tr tMir>e!vf'. 'I'he State want.s •ideriy i iti/en- in time of peace, •_r, ,, J 'tthbers in fine of war. Our led'tw-cili/ep" want kiinl, lione>t, in.lii'ir¡«tur« I t ighhojs. Such we en-dca\itr !■' m »kc our caiMren, to the end th *t thr'y m.iy sive their souls. I'    anylhing wrong m this? 4. And. Im'i iusi* wt f.-el c»ur-' h lUid ill c n-cience to give o ir cni'drea a christian training — .1 which the public scho-d.» cm li a prive; and lecau^e we are. In re! ’ft .eiiipelicd !•» support two s\':ei5i' 'd s liods we have and yet expri " the h« pi ,tiiat tlie time will c 'lui \ in*n the airplay lovinif citi-/.-ii- «'f tie I'nited State' will not O'    ; th • I di'>us e.e lilU'tTlS tO ell dnre, u ni I suhj. e ( illndics to the I míU e Ic;} i. .*t inaintaininir their ..wit    atid <>r ei.iitrihutino to thi- SU{ p t -O the (tlbl e '.C'llools, h latl r t'oir cons^-itiic swill i.'il .1 i.ov then! t'» II".-. and ihat '•uch *n .inMii:^. 111. ¡.t wi!! he i Ki.h- as w 11 .'Ur ]»ar*i‘ hi il ii-->.s a r>tfa 'Í, III- .'f til- s. li-> d I.IM-' whieli we pr. Mí.» t!,. trc.i'irv ..t the Slat*. • - o. ; . m    '    '*    -    7VA    . Bishop McColdrick an Indian CofYlmissioner. \ ¡..•' I St.iti -"! I)*\is, »>1 M '    ' c. Í, i,.i' w ritt» n I>i"h >p Ml* (» .. ..fv.*»! llliU'ii. M CH., li: It he li.l« h^-cl! :1; • n.' (»* 1 - 1    itf    the    (    Ulp •'.V 1 i r. --!<■ . . •' -r tht - l>; ; W".-..- '! 11 I !. 1 ’ 11 i -• V M. Mar". , I>. D., 1! * 1 > i k' > ■ 1, ,j. M. D . -t i' W j i-t.0,1 s .i \ ! 1»» \Vi»iu- l-.j • =-,_nir.ii ti i-'crve 1“’ \V , ',-.l L. I. in»*>e in*<>l' ' i; i:. W ■./A..',,(di' i i r. u ;    ;    .re-a a. 1 t i.a* • . -i o- í; -- d*!i -'U    ' w. * -ie- r • • :: V d »h* r ehidh en to ]■ ,n- r *c Í.V tic- XV • .rid !■> m ike iu**L“y, C'.i- r,-.    tnld-. to    Uvu a    0|>imÍ 1    . i_Tc and    na e an    hon.    rahie r:    ii. ar. p- r;* - *!y rii^ht m saying ■ .at ¡c. d:    -i    d    I    ■    education is suHi' o-i.i f r tdi-in. JÍ t a Catholic par-.j* iving    ^    li it    child    was • r:. kLi'’\c,l . ;trid srrve God, n i-: "I . cir-*. ti ink it his duty to 'fO    \    <    kajwledge,    love, till 'e-' c.- of <i I'l. Hence, while w-    ire ]*• rt- '    y    e,,nt*-nl    tliat    non- ( di’.h ' ' " 'ii‘> li-l le tch their child-r> n o: y tio* ii'cf li <>f this worM, or wha* tie-y will. ■' desire that onr ’¡ildr* li •'ii-.uld have Fchoolsin which 'L' y litve }H.*r|»etually before thetn *he great aim for which tliey were < reat«si—where they may learn by me creed to knotc God. and by the éoinmaudments to .«crrc Him. This, we repeat, Catholics desire for the '^ivaiioo of their own children. Let ..>t of till h..!;j'a:» m ii 'n ii. e’;^t*d and liah..i » ti    uul    I» *\ernnicMl treaf\ ..h    art    c tri o-1 out.    1 ml* r liie “I ii'.l in -ev. r iiiv” each Iinliai. fhid i' eiiiuh d t.» h.o aere' of land an.l a e-. rlaiu aliouaiicc of household and impiiineiils. 'I'lu Indian liuveaii i- inew eiideaxoring li* « lit lid- 1"W II t'. eigiiiy aeres and fim    n>c iniplcn.i nts. 'I'he lu- .lians wii I. 1 iicver have signcl the tr* aw. di i they md. expert to get th-- full all. >w ii.ce. d’he Indi.Ui- re -idiiig i-n White Karth, who are C.itlndic-, are making rap <1 pr*>gre"-In f.iniiin-_r iinl ih art" eivualion -iiul if i.ail'Orei-ds an*» ii-pi >r <*aii he k* ;.i\ a lew yeai- loi gei, tlie Iii-Ill Ol.fldeei. * » :ai‘ a- the I'liippe-*. i.- il e . ..ii.-i-rn:-I, wi l have o.a-ri - f. *    ^    . Carfieidon tne Catholic Chu*'ch. ; c i f ]*rcsi lent ti.irlield wa-The in.i'f -eh'darly j.r-si-• *! ♦- Ida::- >1 Stales eV. r Irtd- lie * liiv ;; 111*111 of great learning j, ’ k- a n an “1 hroa-1 inti lh- I; • I f 1 • ’.^.uilif'd tires >>\ t*iw.¡ry .    . . •    -r.    j;;ii I., die oul, his utter- 4*. » - •' I'lal ers of St iteinaii"hip -ii^.w i I g-iie“.fsiiy an-1 a hreath • t: ..t *w ;ii li - I'trty L-'day, if .any,< .1 o .1--. At Aíhin-gt '.i. opp .-ite ^Vash¡ng-’ I'll I). . >»ra i.»n day. in Mr. G ir h-i'i in the -eof hi" ora-M..i ai liiat oe"a"iv«n paid the fol- i.iwing iriuut- to tin* C'atliolic C : ur< il, whicii the reailer will ob- vethe speaker seemed to recog-I; ;/> as the chuTcb t “Tin- view* from this spot seems to hear s.,me resemblance to that which gnfei" the eve in Home, In sight of the Capihd'ine Hill, up and across the Tiber, and overlooking the city, is a hill, not rugge.l nor lofty, but known as tho Vatican Mount; At the begining of the Christian era an imperial circus stood on it.- summit. There gladiator slaves died for the "port of Horae, and wild bea"ts fought with wilder men. In that arena a (ialenian fisherman gave up his life as a sacrifice for his faith. No human life wa.s so nobly avenged. On that spot was raised the proudest Christian temple ever built by human hands. For its adornment the rich offerings of every clime have been contributed, and n after eighten centuries, the hearts of two hundred million people turn tO" ward it with revereiici* when they worship God. New Kiig^lancl Breezes. Rev. Father Toltoii left for the West a few «lays ago all aglow' wdth the kiiul lecepti n given him during h«s short stay in New Kngland. While in Ho.ston he w'as the favorite of the clergy and people. His presence in the east furnished a practical illustration of just xvhatthe Catholic Church teacht‘8 on ilie “Negro problem. ' His life's history was one of great interest to thi* New' England people. Anyone wdio is familiar with American hist .ry know'-, full well that the people or New Engla .d are ji-alous .nouIs ill regard to the advancement (jf the Negro. They know* also that there still e.xists in the liearts of these people that sympathy-ip accordance w ith the fact that ll-<^ Negro is even today tram-ple«l ujion on account of hia previous condition. Taking all these points into consideration in favor of New' England, we can justly conclude that Father Toll u's visit among them in the interest of his people was highly .appreciated. He feels grateful to the Rex*, clergy an«l p o-ple for their sui)p«>rt and kindly offers to them the icehle measures of liis gralitu'le. During my Stay in Boston I found that till* Negroes w*ere c-msi«lerahly *‘work«*d iij»” about the lynchings low going on in the South. Several meetings were held denouncing such treatment. Among the many repre--entative (.'olorc<l people Boston w’lio ma«le ihemselves felt through their writings were Miss Lillian lyewi" of the Boston //craA/, ami .Mr. Robert'rearnouh of the Boston M ss Lewis is a j'oung lady of ex«*ellent «pialities who promises t«* be a woielerful lea«ler of her race. Mr.'r«*ainoab is vig laiit in all his effort - ami is «h*st‘rv iig of the highest j»la«*e which can be possildy rea -lu «I. He is also coiine«*led with the    r*nt(. I had the |»h*asiire in this my third t*»ur through New* Eiiglainl, to pass through the Coiineetii-ut N'alley in M;i-"aehu<«-tt". Ar«uin«i the valley of the ('onne<*ti«*ut Liver whrre, in iiscMur.-** from the inountaiiis to the -ea.tlie stream eros-c" llie state of Ma^- u-hu-ett", «'lii-li rs an uiiloM \v«*iltli of hist(^ii«* memories. In tolhoviug the hi'torv of tiiis valley thiiiiigh tin* «-hanging s«*«*nes ami tin* varying fort line- «»f its aliin*sl two e» nin,ie- and a half nf exist«*in*e a" tin h..ij » of tin* while m*in ami the .ih-nh* ot Christian <*i\ili/ition. w* • shall tir-t s«*«‘ in onr mind's «*y«* tin* opi ning «*1«*an ng upon tin* site ol tie* eitv of ."ipringtiei.l, in tin* «law’n ol it- hlrtli hi ah with its rmle pi«>-n«-- I h iiin*-, tin* father and liu.shaml, with hi- gun by hi" "i«h*, planting Iiín « .‘I'll among tin* h!a«*ken«*<i log «*r in the Imlian in«*a«low «»n the nv«*r bank-. We shall s«*e in U*e «i.aily .-'trngg «*s for the «lailv br«*a«l, in the lianlslnps ami «lang«*rs, in the somhre religion- lif«* of tho-e «* 1.1y pioneer Innnes, the origin ami the grow’tli «>f tlio-e sturdy virlu«*s upon w’lnch the pro-p«*rity «>fthe great State has -iin*e l)0«*n so s«*(*urely fouiule«I. F If a hundred years this vally ami ami tin* nnmiitain low’iis adjoining have h«*en semling n»rtli their full share «>f that mighty stream of New Knglaml emigr.iiits over the Berk-shin* hills at-ross the valley «)f the Hudson, ami over tin* Alleghaules into the e\ «*r letreatiiig West, carrying w ith them tin* «hiring cnlerprist*, tile nimhlc, iuveiitive-kill, the elie«-r* fill «-millranee, the l«»ve of lih^;ty umlcr law and onler, tin* higli** r«;-ligious lif«*, ehast‘*iie«l by the traih-‘.i-m- «>f sutroring ami "a rifi e in tin* «■arlv pioin*<*>" «lays; also taking with tlcni lint vivi«l appreciati«)n of heautv and r«*Hnenienl everyw*lier<* *'hara<*t«*ristic *»f the New* finglainl p(*'opl«*, until ev«*rv state in the iiu" lion, from tin* Atia ilic to the I*.ieif* ic, hears up¡.n all its institutions the iinmista.aolc imprc-s of its high X«-w* Knglaml parentage. J’hus has this valley been giving lavishly of her best citizens i«> p<* >ple tin* feri ti*e ti elds of the le«*ming West, yet the cup of ln*r prosperity is still tull t ) the brim and running over. L. C. Vat.i.k. POI»E LEO XIII. <\ K. OF A. Buooklx*v, N. Y.—The Father O'Beirna Br. 204 w'ill give their 9th annual summer reunion, Tuesday, August Ihtli, ’02, at Feltman’s large oavillion, Coney Island. This branc h las a membership of 155 an«I is one of the leading branches in the state. Their reunion has alxvays been a success. Rev, B. McHugh is the spiritual «lirectop whose intluence has been of great interest to the branch. Mr. Tliomaa J. Francis is the President and !Mr, J. Berry the Vice-President. We have no doubt tbat the reunion will be a success as w e notice the name of Mr.Michael Quinn as Chairman of the Committee of Arrangements. L. C. Vallk. His Holiness Sends a Special Communication Relating to the World’s Fair. Chicago, July 25.—In a special communication to Mrs. Potter Palmer Pope Leo XIII. announces his desire to have Catholic women take a willing part in the efforts making to worthily represent at the World’s Fair the work women are doing, and the w'ork they have done in the past. It w'as in respoi se t«> a letter for-w'arded by Mrs. Palmer some time ago asking His Holiness to exert his inriiience and patronage in behalf of the board of lady managers which has uinlertaken to pro[)erly represent woman’s w'ork at the ^air. Pope Leo’s letter sent by his private secretary, Cardinal Kimpolla, is as fol* los: ' Koine J Illy (Í, 1892—Most distin* giiished ma«lam:    The high pontiff, Leo XIII. w-as very much pleaseci with the respectf.*! letter addresseil to him by you April 5th, in regard to the boar«l of la«ly managers to whom the congress of the Cnited States has intruste«l the care of the interests of w'omen in the great exposiiion of Chicag«). Interesl«*«l as the Holy Father is in everything that may rebound to the honor or the Church and may serve to siimulate useful endeavor, he cannot fail t«> applauil the intention ainl plan of making this great exposition a collective exhibit tor the most e,-lebrated works produced by the iiigeiuiity and in«lustry of Catu-olic women, ev'on in th<3se ages cilled barbaric beca<JSO they lackeil the re-f«>rmali«)n of civilizat on in w'hich w*e boast of at the present lime. World’H Fail* Nott‘s. TEA GROWING IN CEYLON. ''I'he largest Ameriean Dag iver ma«le will tloat fnnn the t«)f» of a very lofty “liberty pole” in fnuit of the A«lMi.iii"tratioM building at the Wurhl M Fair. l'p«m request the stale ot Washington will lurnish this big ilag'stalf as well as two or three others of the largest that are required by the Exp«»s lion. Canada will enter a W«>rIll's Fair huihling at Chieagi» HMl icet long by It feet wi«l«*, with a ten font ve-rainla siirroundm;; it <*n all siiles. Plans have b«*«*n siilnnilte«l for approval. The Woi-hl's h'.iir (-«>inrnis"i«)n of the stale <*f N«*\v York has applied l«> lh«* 1 kxpc»-ili«»n tnroiigh the «!«*-partmcnl '*1 'I'ranspoitation f«n* l,2.'>n .-quare f«*«*l «>í .-pa«-e f«»r the e.xhihi-ti«»n nf a gr«*al r«*ii<-f map «>f tin* «-a* ^ nal sysl«*m of lhal slate. ill«* a iiumher of fireign ya«*hts ari; likels lo be in Chicago at the time «d tin* W orld’s I'air. R«.»h«*r t S. Mi'Coriniek, r«*pr«*s«‘ntdtiv<* of tin* Expositiioi of I'higlainl, makes an-iioiinc«-nienl lo ihal clltcl. All <le* pt*n«ls «J11 liow' favorable are llii* la-cilities f <r gelling through the Ca-nailiaii canal" and for saf«* am-horage in Chii*ago. At his re(jU«*st full particulars on thcs* points will he fur* ni he«l, William 'V. Harris, Commissioner of Ediic limn for the Uniteii States, W’ill have «-harge of the eilucational congresses to be held in Chicago at the time of the World’s Fair. Ar-rangem«*nts to Ihi-i ♦ fiect have been brought about by Presiilent Bonney of the Worbl’s Congress Auxiliary. President Bonn«*y lias imluced the National Edm-alional Association to f«)i-«*g') its regular annual meeting next year ainl instead lake jiartin the eongreSM's. J’he ar«*hite«-ls of the w*orl«l are to be inviteil to a congress at Chicagi:) miring the World’s Fair to «liscuss architectIIral subj«;cts and the interests of llm* profession, 'i'he Worbl's h'air c unmission of New* South W’^ab's lias dcci<led to seinl t«» Chi(-ago for cxliibilion in tlie Horticultural «h-jiariincnt of the Exposition the following typical repre-s«*ntatives of Australian vegetation flora:    Tree f'erns, staghorn ferns, birds nest ferns, todea ferns, macro-zarnias of two distinct kinds, gigantic lilies, rock lilies and grass trees. ^Michigan is one of the most enthusiastic of the states in the prepa" ration of its World’s Fair exhibit. The statb’s apjiropriatiou is 1100,000, but it is auLhoritavcly announced, tliat the total sum contributed towards making an exhibit by the state, counties, cities and private individuals, W’ill reach fully §500,000. The Board of Trade of Dubuque, la., has appointed a committee to prepare an exhibit for that ciiy to be sent to the World’s Fair. The flora of Montana will be shown at the World’s Fair by a eoU lection as complete as it is possible to make it. The state has about 1,000 different varieties of wild flowers, and of these 800 have already been collected. The exhibit will include also a display of grasses and forage plants. Many of the states preparing similar exhibits of their flora. An InduHtry That Ha«« Attained OiKantio I'roportionH. The enormous anii rapid extension of tea cultivation in Ceylon and many parts of Imiia was, we know, the result of two special motive causes, the one lieinpr the dissatisfaction felt with the quality of the tea imported into this country from China, and the other the failure of the coffee enterprise ow-injr to the ravages of what was too familiarly known as the leaf disease (hemelcia vasta trix). ¿The quondam coffee planters faced their troubles w'ith a patient perseverance which merited a bott«*r reward. For not •only «lid they fight with hopes, .deln.sively renewed every year by the appar«*ntlv returning vigor of their plantations (whose leaf crop -was never m«>re glossy and abundant than just before a fresh attack of the fatal disease) for the preservation of their coffee trees, l)ut they successively tried the planting of cinchona, cocoa, vanilla ami other prrKlncts. whi«*h one by one faileil th«»m in the very hour of anticipated success. Then thi'v .sought to retrieve their fortunes, alrendy sorely shattere«l, by the planting of tea, a shrub or tree know n to he imligenous in many parts of Imlia. ami little exacting in its de-mamls upon the s«iil on which it grow's. It formed, therefore, a ready anti convenient substitute for the discarded coffee tr«*es, and money lieing a very essential consiileration to men whose resources had been exhatisted by their protractetl struggles,tea plantations, especially in Ceylon, were first formed on the same ground that had been previously occupieil by cofiee. The product thus originally adopted as a last re-scouce or makeshift has formed in that island its staple industry, so that w*hile in 187.S the exports of tea grow'ers in Ceylon amounted to no more than 23 poumls, they were expected in 1890 to exceed 48.000,000 pounds. My readers ’will l)c >K*tt«*r able to gra.sp this astonishing fact when they ro-mcmhcr that it takes from three to four yt'ars to obtain any proil-nce at all from the t«*a plant. In the thiril year, that is to say, there is a small return, hut practically th«* planter has to wait till the fourth year for the fruition of his labors. 'I'hns it liap-pcn«‘«l that tho first t«*ntativc att«*mpt at growing tea ha viiig pr«>v«vl nn«*xp«H*t-cilly su«*c«‘ssf111. th«* rnsli into inorti ox-tcn<lc«l «-uitivation was inim«*<liatt* ami simultaneous. —(lent l«*man s Magazine. AI»ov«' Flu* C'oii.stit iition. Then* is no gov«‘rntm*Fit in the civilizt*«l world. «‘xe**pt possibly Uussia. which is n«»t to some «*xt4*nt under the* tlomina-tion of pojuilar opinion. The present «‘inperor «)f (¡«‘rmany is the most virile monarch in Knrop«*. hut h«* ilar«* not op-pos4* to*» grievously tin* will of his suh-j«'4*ts. If th«‘i-e is any w'rit1**n iFistru-nn*nt of gov**rnment ])ow«*rfnl h**yon«l all oth<*r la \vs. it is our «)w*n c*»nstitu-lion. for it is the ruh» <^f ai-tioti prescribe*! l»y tiu* j>'‘*»pl** f*»i* t h«* giTÍ*laneo a n*l c*»nt rol *»f tli«'ir agi'iits. 15ut th«* hist*»ry *»f th«‘ f*‘«leral ]>*>w*«*r shows that tlu*r*' is :i ])o\ver nhovt* tin* e*»nstitn-ti*»n. an*l tliat is the p*»wi‘r *»f j)*>pular <>|>ini*»n. 'riM-n* Uave oft«*n ht't'u tim«'s wh*-n the <-*)nstit uti.>n has not stood in tli«* way of tii** people's will. Fvon lh«* snpiM'iiie *'*»U!-t will change its min«l if tin- p*Mipl. ar*- i>*‘i-sistt*nt. It has not h*‘*'ti alv\a\s m-*-essarv for popular <)]>inion t*» *1«*inan*l the hn'aking «>r Ih'xion of th** «•*>nstitntion; it is only n*‘****ssary that it shouhl appr«)Vi; what has h*‘**n    «l«»n«*.    'The    pin*<’has(*s of U*)uisiana anti Alaslea, and the many instances of **\eeutivo and legislativ*e aet^ «luring th«* war of the rohellion that wer«* «-learly heytmd the constitu-ti*>nal grants of power, ar«* cases in point which will occur to anyone who is at all familiar with our constitutional histoi-y. — Henry Loomis Ncdson, in Harper's Magazine. An KiikIísIi Woinan In I*erRÍ;i. An Knglish woman who has been journeying in Persia relates the f«)llow'-ing an«‘«*«lote «>f the astonishment of the I’ersian highland men upon seeing for the first time the needles which thread by a slit through the hea«l above the eye; “■'I'he aft«*rnoon, w'ith the mercury at 103 deg., was spent in entertaining successive er«iw*ds, not exactly rude, hut full of nntam**«l curiosity. I amused them ti) their c«>mplete satisfaction by letting them blow* my whistle, fill my air cnshii>n :*.nil put the whalebones into my collapsible basins. A self-threading needle, w }ii**h ha«l luckily been found in my carp**t. surprised them lu'yond measuia*. 1-A*ery nuin and woman insisted on threading it with the eyes shut, and the Icetehiula of one caTnp offercil to barter a sheep for it. They saiil that my sliahhy tent, w ith its few and shabby equipments, w*as ‘fit for Cod.’ ”—Chicago 'I'rihune. Natural I’ri«le. Mrs. Pry—Those "Watkins must b« awfully poor people. Air, Pry—Why? How so? ^Irs. I’ry—They never give a beggar anything—never. Air. Pry—Do you? Airs. Pry—No; hut it isn't because I haven't plenty.—Jury. •    A    True    Artist. “Palet is playing in hard luck,” sal«l one artist to another. “How'?” “He painted a picture of the grate in his room, and got it so natural and lifelike that a new servant he had threw a scuttle full of coal through it and ruined iL”—Detroit Free Press. *i Not Appreciative. Y^oung ATother (provjfely)—Everybody says the baby looks like me. Bachelor Brother (amazed) — Th« spiteful things don’t say that to your face, do they?”—N. Y. Weekly. Splendid Prospecta. Father—Yon want to marry my daughter? What are your prospects? Lover—Splendid! I consulted a for» tune-teller yesterday, and she says lam going to be rich.—Drake’s Magazine. —Professor — “Socrates never left Athens, and although he was onee on the isthmus, this exception only proTOS tho rule.**—Fliegende Blatter.    j DOMESTIC CONCERNS. CRtLLl.'C REFORM. —New cheese doylies are fringed. an«l little white mice, embroidered in fioss sil'K, -scamper ov*er them. —A I’alatable Italicnne Sauce: Brown two medium-size onions in one ounce of butter, add a cupful of minced ham, a ft'W' minced mushrooms, one pint of good beef st«x;k, pepper and salt to taste. Boil f«>r ten minutes; strain.— Ladies' H«>me .lonrnal., —liaspherrv Float: Afash a pint of red raspberries, a«ld two-thirds cupful of white sugar, heat whites of four eggs, so you can turn the dish upside down, add one-third of a cupful of fine sugar, squeeze the raspberries through a strainer, add the juice one spoonful at a time to the eggs, heating, so to mix it well until it is stiff and will stand firm.—N. Y. Observer. —Rice boiled in the follow*iiig manner will he dry and soft hut unbroken —just w'hat is wantcfl for soups; Cleanse the rice carefully, place it in an abundance of boiling, salted w*ater, and let it boil rapidly f«)r a quarter of ' an hour. Then drain off all the w’ator, and place the saucepan either in the oven, uncovered, or upon a brick on the hack of the stoves w ith a clean towel fold«*d several times laid upon the rice, the c«)ver being left off. Let the rice steam thus for about ten minutes: it will then he rea«ly for use.—Delineator. —Amber Soup: Frj' w-ith some hits of ham or bacon half a cup each of onion, carrot, turnip and parsnip. When they are a delicate brown turn contents of the pan in which they are into a soup pot and a«ld a sprig of thyme and par.sley, a hit of hay leaf, three cloves and half a dozen w-hole peppers. an«l cover w*ith five quarts of st(x;k. Simmer for an hour, then strain and clarify. Heat up again, sea.son, add a tahlespoonful of caramel and serve. If yo«i have no stock on hand make a plain meat broth and pi**x*eed with the vegetables as above.—House-Ilold Alonthly. —Breast of Veal w’ith Green Peas: Ch«>p a small onion verj'fine, then place it with two tahlcspoonfuls of butter in a stcwpan; a«ld a two-pcun«l breast of veal cut into eight pieces, an«l some salt an«l pt*])per: place on a slow fire and lot fry a pal«* hr*)wn, then ad«l one pint of st«>ck broth. un«l l«*t simm«*r g«*ntly two hours: taki* «)ff eveiw particle «)f fat. a«l*l a littli* r**ux. and let h*»il. Tb«*n add m*»r«‘ than a pint «>f freshly-sholh*d p«*as. an*l h*t simmi'r thirty minuti's. Plae«* th«* veal *>ii a hot «lish. p*mr the sau*-t* *)v«*r it. having a<hled just at the m*»m«*nt of s(*rviug a very littk* iinely-«•hoppi'd mint, put the pe:is around and serv’** at f»n<*«*. — H*)us«*k«*«*per. —.Mutton Ham: In tlu* autumn select a fine t«‘n<1«*r hind-«ptarter of mutton an«l trim it in tlu* shape of a ham: hang it up f*>r two days in a c«>ld pi act*: mix half a pouTul of bay salt, two oune«*s *»f saltpet(*r. half a ]>oun«l of eoinm«)n salt aiul half a p*)und of hriiwn suirar: pound the s:iltpet(*r fine ami mix all w*‘ll together. an«1 h«*at nearly hot in a ])an *)v**r 1h«* «'oals: rub this well into the meat: turn it ov**r in theli<)u«»r that runs fr«»m it ov**ry day for f*>ur days, then a<l«l two mor*» oune«*s of <**>mm*>n salt: let it remain tw«']v(* days in the hrin«*. tnrning it «laily: then take* it out an«l wipe it porft'etly «Iry. :nul hang it in th«* sm*>kehouse to smoke tor a week. .Slu-es of this ham hroiloil an«l buttered ai-«* <h‘lightful, %*ory inuch resembling venison.—Boston H«*rald. lairR-e XVattoaii Ifals. The Watteau hat by Caroline R<*hnu7C has the new* flr*)op*'«l brim, slightly curved in front and *m the sides, and of even length all around. AVh.*n itn-porteil it consists merely of this brim w'ithout a crown. 'I'ho millieer tills up the open space in the center by a mass of roses, orehi«ls. swet't-j^i'aso or vhikts with their foliage, and adfls a how of satin rihhon, w'liieh appears to tie the»n all together. A ehoii of the ribbon is on either side und«*r the brim, a i-d narrow* velvet strings come from the hack. This is charming when made of green straw' with tlu* brim lined with black chip. The center is lu*rpe*l with pink roses an«l much foliage, ti d apparently W'ith a Tmw* of black satin rih-"bon W’ith upturned ends. Rosettes oí this rihhon are on each side. an*l narrow* hla«-k velvet strings come fro7n t' e hack. Such hats w-ill he w*orn iu tlio afternoon at watering-places wlih Alarie Antoinette gowns that hav'^ a fichu cross(*d on the breast, a'id f >H low'-toppcil sleeves with sabot frills .it the elbow. — Harper's Bazar. T<»*> \Vi*l<* H f‘r»l4imn. It is not a iiu'rt* I'xnestion of largo ot small. I’ages and colnms of type are often too w’ide. so that the eye can not take in the w’hole of them in the ranga of one focus, hut has to strain itself to pass from the beginning of each line to the end. W«; are advised that the only w*ay to avoid such a strain is to turn the head from si«le to side, after tha manner of .short-sighted people. Further, it is said that the w’idth of a column or page of reading matter ought not tr» exceed at most tw*o inches, be-'cause this is about the natural range oi the eye w*hen the head is kept motionless. The tiny edition of Dante produced at the French exhibition is said to have blinded two or three of the persons engaged in printing and correcting the sheets, but the shape oi the type, as well as the size, is of great importance. The w’orst types of all ara those w hich may be described as tall and thin. Round, fat-faced types ara in every respect to be preferred.—London Optician. PolitenesM. Never be economical with politeness. It pays to he courteous, especially to children and servants, who catch your tone and manner, and reveal you to your friends in a way that you hardly dream of as possible. The manner of good society does not denote or imply insincerity, nor need the sincere person be brusque or boorish. Tact is a gift ■worth striving for, if it has been denied to that unsatisfactory being, the “natural man.” Indeed, the natural manor woman is not always the most agreeable of associates. It is the discipline«l, oultirated man or woman whom we om ^oy meeting, and are generally the bo> t5T ÍOX .UvÍBg with.—Detroit Free Preasl Th« Necessitv for a liettcr System of Orth*jgra|)liy. In France the academy was constituted chiefiy t«i be a guardian of the language; and the academy, properly conservative as its nee«ls must he, is engaged in a slow ref«)rm of orthography, yielding to the popular dcmantl decorously and judiciously. By official action. also, the orthography of German has been simplified and made more logical and brought into closer relation W’ith modern pronunciation. Even more thorough reforms have been carried through in Italy, in Spain and in Holland. Y'et neither French nor German, not Italian, Spanish or Dutch, stfX)d half as much in need of the broom of reform as English, for in no one of these languages w*ere there so many dark corners which needed cleaning out; in no one of them the difference between orthography and pronunciation aa W’ide, and in no one of them w as the accepted spelling debased by numberless false etymologies. Sometimes it seems as though our orthography is altogether vile; that it is intollerahle and not to he endured:    that it calls not for the broom of reform, hut rather for the besom of destruction. For any elaborate and far-reaching scheme of spelling reform, seemingly, the time has not yet come, although, fcr all we know, w*e may be approaching it all nnw’ittingly, as few of us in 18f»0 foresaw* the emancipation pr*x:lamation of 1863. In the meanw’hile, what is needed on both sides of the Atlantic, in the United States as well as in Great Britian, is a conviction that the existing orthography of English is not high treason. What is needed is the consciousneaa that neither Samuel Johnson and Noah .Webster compiled his dictionary under direct inspiration. What is needed ia an aw’akening to the fact that our spelling, so far froir being immaculate at its best, is. at its best, hardly lesa absurd than the hap-hazard rule-of-thumb, funnily phonetic spelling of Artemns Ward and of Josh Billing. What is needed is anything w’hich will break up the lethargy of satisfaction with the accepted orthographj*. and help to open the eyes of readers and w ritei’s to tho stupidity of the prei^ent and ten«l to make them discontented with it. S*> the f«'w* an«l slight divergences he-tw’e«*n li:e orthography obtaining in Great Britain and the orthography obtaining in the Unite«l States are not to he deplore«l. 'I'he cyder on the door of the Lond«)n har-r«)om and the catalog in the pages of the New* York Library .T«)urnal both subserve the useful of making people alive to the possibilities i)f iin am«*nded orthogi'aphy. Thus the so-«*alle«l “American spelling” helps al*)ng a good cause—and so. also, «lo the British assaults upon it.—Bran-der Matthews, iu Harper's Magazine. SWIMMING HORSES. ll<»\v They May lie Khhlen with Safety. Pictures are often seen representing hors(*nien sitting holt u'pright in their saihlh's w’hile sw’imming their horses across a str«*am, the whole line of the horses' hacks being visible above the water. 'I'he artists who make these pictures can hardly have ridden a horse while th«* animal was swdmming or seen the thing «lone. To l>egin W’ith. it must not he supposed that a horse alwaj’S sw’ims naturally. and with ease, the moiqent he is off his feet in the w’atcr. The animal under such cii’cumstances has hut one notion; to keep his head out of the, water, and to lift his shoulders as high as possible. In doing this his hind-qnarters sink, and he finds himself almost standing upon liis tail, or at in a position three-quarters erect. In such a position, if the rider draws upon the reins, or throws his body hack in the least, the animal's hindquarters W’ill sink more and more, his body will take a vertical position, and heating the water uselessly w’ith his forefeet, he W’ill finally sink.    — As soon as the horse gets off his feet in the w’ater, lot the rider grasp tha animal's mane, leaning at the same time well forw’ard upon its shoulders, hut W’ithout touching its head. The rider's knees should he pressed tightly to the horse's sl.les, otherwise he is likely to be sw’cpt off by the w’ater. This is the only position which will enable a man to I’cmain in tlio saddle, and the horse to swim at the same time. The reins must he held loosely, and each w’ell to one side.—Y'ankce Blade. GROOM, BEST MAN AND USHERS. How Faoli Slionlfl lie Dccoratetl at Wed-rtiiiifs According to an Authority. The groom should w’car a buttonhole bouquet, not very large, made of the same kind of flow’ers as the hride’e bouquet—possibly one rose and two or three sprays of lily of the valley. One white orchid, if this he very small, and several sprays of lily of the valley are very effective. Gardenias are much sought after and have been the favorite flow’er in London for w’edding boutonnieres for a number of years. Six spray's of lily of the valley also make a very pretty bouquet. The best man should w’oar a laige» bouquet than that w’orn by the groom, made of the same kind of flow'ers as the maid of honor carries. The ushore should wear very large, w’hite bouquete —four carnations is none too large, often as many as six are used. Either twelve sprays of lily of the valley or six sprays of Roman hyacinth, arranged compactly, make a pretty bouquet. The mother of the bride can either wear or carry a cluster of flowers tha •W’ill harmonize with the gown that she wears. If it be a formal wedding to carry the cluster is preferable; it should be a little smaller than the houqneta carried by the bridemaids. If the bride has sisters, and should they not be of the bridal party, let their bouquets be decidedly differeht from those carried by the bridal party. The father of the bride'should wear a boutonniere bouw quet much similar to that worn by thR best eiaii.-^Ladies* Home JoumaL , j X.____ .1

Search All Newspapers in Cincinnati, Ohio

Advanced Search

Search Courier

Search the American Catholic Tribune Today with a Free Trial

We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research. With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.

Not Finding What You Were Looking for on This Page of The American Catholic Tribune?

People find the most success using advanced search. Try plugging in keywords, names, dates, and locations, and get matched with results from the entire collection of newspapers at NewspaperArchive!

Looking Courier

Browse Newspapers

You can also successfully find newspapers by these browse options. Explore our archives on your own!

By Location

By Location

Browse by location and discover newspapers from all across the world.

Browse by Location
By Date

By Date

Browse by date and find publications for a specific day or era.

Browse by Date
By Publication

By Publication

Browse old newspaper publications to find specific newspapers.

Browse by Publication
By Collection

By Collection

Browse our newspaper collections to learn about historical topics.

Browse by Collection