Page 1 of 3 Dec 1892 Issue of American Catholic Tribune in Cincinnati, Ohio

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American Catholic Tribune (Newspaper) - December 3, 1892, Cincinnati, Ohio V    ^    r-, J * * ‘ -wv./Americaná»pf*iU >T Oi    0««»l    MtoH,    inkktikif    tt    Bklttaiii,    M.,    Ife«    ’ani    itt,    ArobMihifi    tl    OtntiBitl,    Ml    nilaMM>*i    ®>*    ■*!■    aiuo»)    ol    OovlagloB,    Kf..    (MMkas,    O.,    Wltfttnl.    f«„    TTnnnnii.    M.,    Ml    g» VOL VII.CINCINNATI O.. SATURDAY, UECEMBER 3 1^92 N©^8#-> VISIONS FROM T.»V. — H K A V K> ., 5JT’?* none but fram mo?” “Christ _icon a!l through me; Chri«t is <Tod; A B»autlf\it Sermon by the Eio-    bi*^'*ed Virgin is his toother; quent BfsHop 0*Farrell. of Tren- there is but one person in Christ.'’ ton N.J.-Preached at St. Fran-® All Hanl to a«'kaotvle<ige ker. How cla Xavter'a Church, Neva York    Howcould Clty-Th. eonque.t of St. Fran-.**’'^ <-•'>’    *h«    made tl.em c»a Xavier    remember that Chnst a^as not dead, _but MO-, living in her. “Ito and “Who is she that CÍ a- Ü1 .a T-om teach a!i natioii.H,” reniemher you the derert, lean^r.g 't¡*< n n^r be    »^tray for I am with you loved? Wko is rLe ‘ lat cotnetb'«"tü the coo^unimntion of the worhl Iforth a- tke morning, lair thej    churck felt eilm in the posses moon, bright as the -un, toraiL’.*' as ' ii®» ot the truth and thase who s>‘i^ht truth foHoweil her. Man was made lo know truth and his mind rendered active by truth only; but m in in its light dw^torted truth. A man in prison for a long lime led out is tke davlight, but he could not -upi^ort the brightness of the sen .and returned to his prison. Ae Í so it w as with those who would a t lisien to the ehurch; when Iruiu was o|N»ne-J unto them, it irave tluMn paiR because they loved to be in er ror. Wheu t-rcxi tame to make them see their error, they revolted against him auil flini into d.arknes>, “Men love «iai'kness anti love not tin* light/' saith Uie Lord, d'he Chureh leaching truth has found opposition, vet the greatest men ot the world THK ARENA PITB. CO. And What it Has Accomplished In Thrao Years.—The History of an Important Publlshlrig; House. an anry with banners lu a Canticles of Canticiei. 1-í.sí - Reverend and dear brd^'ren. it \* with jov and gratiiu-ie to ti.. A1 isigbty Givi r of all ff< oi thtoir- that we are assisiing at the presen^ ce.-e-Monies. As we look at ihi.s beautiful temple and admire the grrin ieur of its archite<‘tnre, the pomp and richnt -- of it.s painting'- and ail ip-other great beauties, our hearts re joice that atcmple to the Alni'ghty ba« been erected; but there i-* a tar fairer vision, above all the l>^auty tkat purrounds us, such as the Kiog of JcreoMilem saw in 'oi- vistos when he exclaimed, “Wko i'- she that coraeth fortk is the momiag, riaiag fair as the moon, bright as the». after «‘igKtaen'hnndred years, there ’ is not one truth which can ennoble '^hich it man which the Church lias not taught. About a year ago we published a brief* sketch about Mr. H. O. Flower, the editor of the Areua, and then took occasion to note tlie success of this »»«»»«lar B'#sU*n review in the field of serious periodical literature. Since then we have w'atched with interest the rapid strides of this mag a7.ine, and the progress of the Are iia Publishing Compan3' in dev**lop ing from merely the publishers of a great review’ to one of the most iin |M»rtunt publi-liiiig houses of New Kngl.iiid, or, for that matter, of this coil n t ry. The Arena has from Us b*.rth steadily and rapidly growui in circulation and inriuence, long sinoe dis lancing, kkjth one exception, all high pri<ed rev iew’s in p lint of popiilari ty and circulation. 'Fhis is largely due to the courage, boldness and m««ral convictions which has ever been one of the distinctive «-haracter i->tics of this leview It is also t »e only Ameri an review which .appeal-^ members of the farniiy c iculates. By publish ing eacli month strong, .-bt‘r: stories, philosopher w as biogr.thpical sketches, prose etching* Augustine? Whai i    pe/i    piciures, it hss intellect than St •    way into the hearts of tens M»f tliousinds of people who have * been through these features attract ! ed to its pages. The admirable por traits of leading thinkers and the | ¡introduction of fine illustrations | ' w’heii the text has called for them, ’ have also contributed lOPtribuWd to it, popüiafi. j, ubtl«. tl.e ra. t th.t It .« Tra,,eled Roa48,’ touch with the most ad    ^    t__ FtLM, temble as an army with ban'] have been her children, and to-day, Dce« array?” Who appears in the vision’’ I>3* tkeae words the Church brings to our mesnary tke same vision which St.    hat Jokn saw coming from Heaven. * ST^aier tlinn St. John saw tke Church of God coming;    profound in Glory, and serenitv, b«*au!.iful j Thomas of A<^uinas? and yet Thorn like tke spouse of the*Most Higk. I    humble and St. Aiigii-^ Tke King of Israel saw the same ^»ne exclaimed that he could not ev coming up from the desert, but not ¡ believe the Gospel without llic a.- 6t- Jehn saw her, in calm and. »«tbority of the Church. Men of glory; he saw a vdsion where work ! to-day have different grounds of dews yet to be completo*!.    fr’^m those of the old. They Above the beautv of to-dav we. have sounded nature and have gone rise to the beauty'of the Catholic ¡to the heavens, and the Church, church destined to struggle through j the “pillar .all the world “fair as the moon,! because their    suppositions do not krigkt as the sun,” but “terrible as agree, with    her. They have all;:---- ;o an Irmy with b»nner* i. airaT.” ■ tried to prove the false but eolumt.., also give* it a TLia i. the apouae of Christ that is -he ha- refuted them all. t. « forth tbdefend Him. Rise I We can afford to let the scientists: At the present time the Arena is above this material temple, witk the ■ bring forth all    their discoveries, but    month    bv more keaaty of its art and tke splendor of when they have found something its architecture. There is another j true, the Church will always be able ideal muck higher. This temple is ! to say, “this is exactly my leaching] ■xost beantifoTand magnificent, but * and you can find no truth contrary j    than    lOOO copies, it U . mvre    link in the    mighty    chain    to me    ,. / his    ,s    duo la.^ly to the great that bind* the whole    world.    All    in’ The Church    is not only    tbe guide ,•>» the Bacon-.Sheke ma ' of the mind, but the life of the heart 1 now* being presented by and the soul.    She    is the    “resurree I ^^e giant    thinkers of two worlds, tion and the    life.”    She is the lile '" **^    «combating the opposite because she has all evidence of life—    illustriou.s 1 he sev’en sacraments—the sources of *    bi the golden agé of litera woman stands without parallell in the history of extraordinary attain menta by woman even in this day of their wonderful achievements. It will he remembered that she pene trated one thousnnd miles into the heart of savage Africa, havin/ a train of brlw’een one and two hun dred native porters and i. terpreters, hut with'no white perons in her caia van. Her storv is of ab-orbing in terest and rich in information coo tained in no other work on the Dark Continent. In addition to those works the Arena Publishii g C’ompai.y has, since Mr. Boyce took hold of it, brought out many other important books, for exarrijile: Mrs SavageV popular)’ evolutionary relig ous work on “The Irrepressible Conflict Be OR. OORCHESTER. A Protestant Reviews His Indian Work—His Scathing Exposure-The Methods by Which he Follows his Corrupt Practices. The following open letter has been dent—wko knew I was eognixaat oí his rottenness in detail"—did net dar« let my writ of habt^as corpus eom-e into court, but delivered ^he ehiL-dren to me in the face of Comnaii^- -sioner M'iriraa’s direct ordeir»-to-the contrary. Now, when* I }iad d**ne thus for the j-iiripk* hearted jieopie wh© kay%F addressed by Mr. C, h. Lumrois, ot ¡ been honomhie and kind neighbors Alb querque, New Mexico, to Ii:v. Daniel Dorchester, the side partner of Morgan in the proselytizing of In diau (?atho'ic children. It is dated at Los Angeles, Cal. Mr Li-ainiis writes as follows: Sir:    Were    you as couceriiod to do your honest duty as Saper>nteu deni of Indian schooL as you are to me for four yi'ars, and am on my w.i.‘ lo Peru, I    • in ti.’ne nieth«*ds that voit < iieccs.sary to dy*j.cnd vour sr> lin Garland’s novels, “Jason Kd wards” ;ind “A Spoil in Oflice.” Helen Gii.-dner’s powerful new sto ry, “Pra\ 'I'ou, Sir, Whose Daugh ter?” Pfo<, Emil Blum’s and Alex ander’s “\S'ho Lies.'” Mrs. Flor enoe fluntifv’e “The Dream Child.” Mrs. Cele-tli t Root Lang’s “Son of Man.” Kcv Dr. Marion Shutter’s “Wit and Ilnmor of the Bible.” Will N. Haro.. i‘s *‘A Mute Confess or—The iror/*; lu;-.' of a Southern Town.” K* V. Minot J. Savage’s “Some GhoHi Stories.” Benjamin Hathaw’ay’s “The Finished Crea> tion.” “Redbaiik,” by M. L. Cowles, and a beautifully illustrated book of “Songp” by Neitli Boj’ce. The Company has also published five numbers of the “Copley bquare Ser íes,” all of which have achieved an instant success. In tlie mean time the sales of Hel en Gardner’s “Is This Your Son, Garland’s “Main*. ” and Mr. Flower’s “Lessons Learned From Other tween Two-VVorld Theories.” Ham    salary you never truly eariic L there would be no need that I should w'rite this letter. In that ca.-e you w’ould be the first to thank me for having exposed the rascalities of your subordinates and first to help me remedy the abuses which now make our system of Indian educa tion in the Southwest a national dis grace. But being more zealous to keep your place and its unaccnstomed fatness thaa to fulfill your vows as a serv’ant of the American public to ly , leam .dvem teiii. I to ,*K the oliiMres from' 'youc sch«:>o 1 }* ri>(>Í1 f>ver 11♦ ro ¡rn\onths ugCf... M V charg.*> agaiH.-it your administra ■ tion have been pablisiied nearly    • long. And you were in a positiera lo know—through your aocoinplice. .. the*! .'‘uperintendent—just when I did leave Now Me.v.v.Ci    • soon after my departa e a- we co^id get there irom SVashington, your agent a»rive.l in Aibtivpierqu.aJ A singular coincidcucc! No. Had you been arixious t© catch a criminal, you. would hardly have waited All the information on whreli have wiil’ully manufactured your ?e cret charge, you got Jutj IJ frem.' vour pet su]»erinteudent," and the- not to say an ordained servant of I iiew-spaper-i of New Mexico have God, you take an entirely different ( commented at least fortv times since view of the matter. Because I ob j then on the fact that I w'.as preparing; jecl to see an honorable and peieea j to leave on a scientific expedili«yn bic people outraged, debauched and : Peru. But your piau was to attack: tbe than one hyindred thousand people in Ameri c*a, while during the past .six months its Europoan circulation has in it tell of something greater than leria! ihings.    I Tb<; Chnrcli is the sjKiuse of Gbri«t and through her he is to raise failed man. She, who conies np so terrible,. all life. fr *ra the dc*- n will be nu pa .'*h.vil r-be in struggle, you all Church., .s-ie is the expre-Chri.'*U H ? to enlighu n men! “Come forth all you that are and Uach iliem how to waik in    the j    weary and I will soothe    you,    come wav of truth: * I am the Hcsurrec ,    forth*ah \*ou that are broken in    bat tion and ;he T.iiV," “I am of Truth." The Church as :ng b*>dv of Chr\-l has shown    the    what the Church has    *lone?    She t)’, but dou _____    {>erfect oV’truth,” must belaU; i vanced. progressive and reforma j ¡    ., . „ Wished by this bouse) live thought of the age and employs    evceedinfflv    larne It is e ablest living thinkers to write for    ¿TthPclf    inXte? thl sagacity and keen discernity of this firm Jthat they have brought out not a hook which has not been a posi tive and. unequivocal sutícess. It is a matter of just pride with the man agement, that thus far the Arena imprint has been placed on the page of no volume which has been, even in a general way, a failure. The sales of one of their books has already exceeded .50,0(*)0 and an other 0.5,OOO copies. The groat publishing house of Harper Brothers point with pride to the fact that during the past year they have p iblishcd no less than inp-iring tands ing .at has orld twenty-one new books, and every one of them a marked succes.'*. The j| vCTsl.* f ■ L V.. ^ X vra vtt    v»v^r*v«t «««    %. the Wiiv i tie an«i that are lying in *leath its *lf. fc the liv AVbat has the world witne-sed like whole world an inlvllcc-lujii, a rce ai and moral p'm ioiaei on. Sb<- Las created lije iiap.Jncsí^ of society. AVhat a clorion- thing—the bfe of the mind, the life of the soul and the life of soc^ty. “1 am the Truth”! said Christ, and he sent His Apostle- the i the fonLores'fi of society, ilow , couid I tell y. u ot all the religious j orders, the schools aud universilicft i -he has founded? Paganism hatl s > | corrupted society that notldng but the Church could cure it. And standing here to-day I have a right I© toach all nations. Imagine the j to speak of one religious order in chnrch ID the beginning, when there particular, for like the queen of was no 'crtainiy abojt a single which Solomon thing. Men bal alw'ays been grop|with variety, log for the truth. The tyrant of •kepticUra had seize! all. They knew nothing about God or the sanl—all were in doubt- Wuen our Lord said “go aad toaeh all nations; the world is d^’ing for the want of truth, I send you as My Father aeni Me; go teach men where they came from and where they are ^oing; teach them the falsi ty of their doctrine* and teach them with my anthority;” how did the ckurcb . fulfill this mission? She came as the queen came from tbe deoert; ‘iFair as the moon, bright as tbe sun,’ and ra3B awoke to see the light of truth, their minds were open aad their idols fell. Like the son she shown from the East to West aad all was changed about her. For four hundred years not one sin gle truth had been discovered ex eept the Jswish revelation. What Pagtn philooopber knew what we kaow? What one knew that the world was made from nothing? As the church advanced all minds Wwed to her aad truth was not bronght to the rich and great only, but te the poor also. Whenever a Ciet of her doctrine was assailed, w the C?boreh stood ap and ^ro teoted it! How, ia her councils, whea tbe divinity of Christ and tbe mAteruitv of His Mother were at tacked, she rese up and exclaimed. “I alone am tbe truth aud you can spoke ‘ surrounde<l the Church is sur rounded with various religious ur ders. For three hundred years this order has been the defender of the church, for three hundred years the Jesuits have been her great sol diers. Nations had cast the Church aside into darkness that three hun dred years have not taken away, and in the midst of all her trials Ig natíos came as a soldier of God ev en as he had come a soldier of the army of his country: He came a leader of men perhaps never equaled in the world. What science did they not know? What knowledge did they not pos sees, and one amongst them—whose name this church now bears—Fran cis Xavier, what conqueror ever equalled him. Talk of Napoleon and Alexander. Desolation fol lowed in their footsteps; bat in Xavier’s conquests thousands of •ouls were saved. He was the greatest Apostle of modem times. You who are in this Church, you must know what the Churcb cán do, and if you are not destined to fight as he did for her strive to be her faithful servaata. Ob Sunday Deo. 4th, a mission will begin in the church of the atone ment. Third street, near Ceatral Avenue. It will be given by the Passionist Fathers, Robort and Kd mund. Bind will IftsI two weeks» Aincriva, llie intero<i in this us .si(»n is very great. At»oth»*r reason lor the growing popui-iriiy of the BoKton rt vi.^w in Ear *pe lies in the laj*., that in England .and on the Continent tii« thoughtful an«i pro gre.'giye people are heeoming for the iirsciinie acquainted with tbe Arena an i inu-> le;^rniiig that il in a larger degree than any otiier magizino ro fleets the best progressive and re fonnaiivc thought of both the old and the new world. 'Fhe phenomenal sue ’e«s of this grest review under the editorial inaiiagement of Mr. O. B. Flower, is no more remarkable than the pro gres.s made during the past year in the business management of the en terprise under tbe vigorous and en ergetic personal direction of Mr. H. H. Boyce, who as business manager, has made the Arena Pnblishing Com tiany one of the most important >ook publishing concerns in the New World. This Company has recently pnhlished “The Rise of the Swiss Itepnblic,” finished and scholarly work, l^ing the first elabo rate history of Switzerland ever published in the English language. It contains a detailea account of all the recent Governmental innovation so snccessfally introduced in the lit tie Republic, such as the Referen dum and the Initiative* This book is one of the handsomest specimen’s of printer’s art of the year; printed in lar^ fyp® o® heavy paper, lyide margin and richly bound. Another book which bids fair to be one of the greatest successes of recent times has just been issued ^ this oooDtMiny. We refer to M, Irench-Shefdon’s story of her travels in the wilds of Africa, entitled “Saltan to Saltan.” It is one one of the most snperblj iUnstrated books of travel ever published, containing almost four hundred photogravnres and text euts, many lull psge pictures made direct from photographs taken by M. French Sheldon. Thh ashieve ment of tkie remarkable American plans *)f the Artuia Publisliing pany for the future -are even more comprehensive in the way of book imblishing. It is quite evident that the)’ have caught the ear of the public, both with the Arena atid with their other publications. The hanilrioiiie * ifices of tins com pari)’ are on Copley Square, and a cagual visitor, who is ahvayá cor dially received, is iinpres.sed with the tremendous amount of business that is transacted there. Under the present manageraant the Arena Pub libbing company, in addition to con ducting the liveliest and most popu lar review in the world, the paid cir eolation of which has been don bled one year, is bounl, in the natural become one of publishing con robbed by officials under your eon trol, I am an enem)*. Instead of in vestigating my responsible chai’ges, bucked up by affidavits and by the declaration of other honorable peo pie who know the facts, you em brace tbe offenders and try (but only in a secret and cow’ar'dly way) to im peach me. You are very welcome tó all that you can do in that line; but 1 must remind you that I am not the defender, but the pros.cutor. The question you have to meet is not “who or what is C. F- Lunamis?” but “are his charges true?” I charger openly, over my own name, gross incompetency, utter ig noranoe and cruel bigotry on the part of your superior. Commissioner Morgan. You see I have the ad van tage of personal knowledge of your exploits in the Southwest, where you have by your actions turned the ini tial respect for your office into deri sion aud contempt for its incumbent. 1 have kept rather closer track oí you than you have been aware. I charge lewdness, vainess, lying, cruelty, and other oflonsc.s against underlings you have kept in office wlieii you have been ibr years ad viejd ot their rascality. I charge that these Indian schools ia the Sou hwest have violat 'd ih3 Constitution and lasvs of the United States; that lliey outrage the legal and hum in rights of citizens; that j there is a wholesale jiersecution of in course of event, to the greatest book cerns in America. Twq handsome testimonials in white adorn the vestibule of St. Xavier’s church. One is in honor of the Bodialities of the Holy Matern ity and Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, who oondncted most seccess fully the ladies’ booths in the St. Xavier’s Outing, 1892. It is> signed Eugene Brady, pastor; R. X. Ryan, of executive committee; James N, Templeton. The other is in honor of the Loyolaa, who held the banner booth in the Outing. The signatures are the same as in the former. How do Indianians like to have their state made the damping ground for Chicago’s garbage, vices and im parities? There is to be a “Monte Carlo” at Robey, Lake county, to ri val that famed gambling hell of Eu rope. Now is the time to break it up; don’t wait until to-morrow; don’t thiow up your hands in holy horror and do nuthing. If there is not law enough to meet the case, call on the legislature next winter. Agitate, agitato. Make it hot,, hotter, hottest. citizens for Ihoir religious faith; that barbarities almost fit for an Apache outbreak have been perpetrated up on shrinking, inoffen.sive pupils; that the morals of at least one of vour •/ schools is notorious ibat docent fe male teachers have r ad actually to liee fiom it to escape the superinten dent’s advances. And of this same creature, whose face placards his na tuT©, and whose indecent ies have been officially br.mght to your no tice, you had the effrontery to say in my presence t» the modest mother of a modest Indi in girl: “He is t iking good care of your daughter, und the school is a good place for her.” I charge that you and your super or are morally rssponsible for these things and for Lmany others equally as bad, since you were long ago noli fied I have made these charges clearly and openly in the leading easier* newspapers. If you have tried ts answer them I have yet to hear of it, and the clipping-bureaus are instructed to keep me posted. The only reply attempted by' your tools has been:    “Oh, he is a Catbo lie.” You and they knew this to be false. Yofi and they know that I am not a Catholic. Bat to the minds of a eertain calibre this cowardly ap peal to prejudice, no matter now false, seems sufficient answer to any charge. Your own reply comes in a manner charactoristie.’' It has been generally know* for more than half a year that 1 am go ing to Pern. It was announced by the New York World, March 12th, and several times throngh the sonn try since. My sailing was delayed that I might undo some of the out rages of your administration, and I did rescue fifteen Pueblo pupils wbo had been unlawfully and mhámanly imprisoned for three years in yomr Alouquerque sohools and restored thorn to iheir abused parents. .You may remomber that your superinten I an absent man and weaken the force-of accusations you cannot But why, knowing your chrtrge tc > be falee, did make it? WAs iv because the secret service Is not . maintained to bolster up    w/vn    r sona! acliemeü, but by pret««dins there was a United Slates case - y eSv could get an agent sent Government expense to do work “on tlic sly?” Not to* that, but something; anytbiorg to»-éiaL-* credit me? But I fear you will n*v^„ find him facile. He is leurning fools errand you sent him on and not complimentary to you. The public is not particularly ¿il* terested i« what you and an ignorant renegade Indian saw )b mv . photographic dark room, and the' fact that I register a manuscript U¥-some publisher or to be copyrighted., nearly every day, “treasons, strate gems and spoils,”—except those who* may appreciate the joke on you . But that you have willfully mansL-factured ihese things into a serioue- • charge Kloes interest the viubliec You aie a sworn servant; and they ' may desire to know why you are-driven to such desperation. Do you dare to make cbargew ©1’ whats'jevei* sort against me openly and manfully, whtre you stand ble for wbat you say? I make xay charges openly and without skulk, ing; and if I accuse any falsely they can take legal and personal redrese. Have you the manhood to do libe-same? Do y’ou not see that ycvU35* mode of warefare is even poov p-e-l; cy? But probably nothing betteic could be expected from you. Yoisi have been superintendent of Io(fian> schools now for—how long? Over three years, is it not? A truly hen. esL man, even if not a Christia*; would feel it his duty to learn some thing of his wardi—these untaught fellow men whose happiness a»d welfare are in your hands. Ts -irnow how to help them be mast, have an idea of what they are aud^ what they need. If you were ben estly to earn your pay as manager pf a livery stable, you would have to study somewhat the nature a*«i needs of horses. But yo« bavftf come thus far, a shining example oi how much a man eannot learn aboat a place that gives bim a salary no questions asked. You do mat: know to day one word of any Indiana language in existence, nor even one-word of Spanish, which is the medt um of fully one fourth ef all jomi-wards, Yo« do not seem to he much of a linguist. That, widB3r other cireumstonces, woKld b© Na* fault; but here H marks a ctiBliilaL neglect. You know as little si the. Indians as you do of their es and have taken as little paine liiL-learn. You do ust know their Need® ’ or their feeliugs or their modes 1^ life or thought. I have no interest in the uaattex' beyond tbe interest of an Amorioas;» anda man. I know sonaethiug o>f what fights with a polltioal ring aue and anticipated no pleasure in cipitating one. What I was ahlo ^ to-do for my brown friends aud bors in resouing toea from you rau eals eest me more iu time and mou^ ey than I could aJfoid. But auyuae’ that eomld refruim from holping th against suok outrages has ttttU CQdtlntied on Soeontl Page»

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