Page 1 of 17 Dec 1892 Issue of American Catholic Tribune in Cincinnati, Ohio

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free

Read an issue on 17 Dec 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 17 Dec 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) - December 17, 1892, Cincinnati, OhioAmerican •L. ma mmt Um,    OMbéM.    mI•• n. Bn. IMkita •! OwtutoB,    OolirtMi Om BUhooBt, Va.. VfeManw. tai., má H1i^lai.Ba VOL VIII.CINCINNATI O.. SATURDAY. DECEMBER^J 1892 NO 3Ó COLOffED OFFfCf. NOLOCRS. holding a pooátioii higb^ i.asa j ^    I    of lifcborer, Bat under Mr. LytvehV T nono nr# tnn Pincnn tH«t Cofomd ^ a<imÍDÍ<nrntioii tbero tuive «-ome Onmocrntn wHi want.    ^    this office five elefki gettin!;'MÍsrie.n ‘ — ■    ''    j    rangÍDg nil the way íorui l*a>» «loi' The Phiieelphi» rrí»««^    1• T'" *"’*    íh...) rtn renders the followiiig bit of «Biformat’on:    Wbiletbn    Derooemte grre» i V”^    ,----- út Qf|din*ion, with a iminrr J.ovmi .1»,]^^ ^ Isrs n jenr. in gmde ot w.ww Felders    nid^rajoyicg    »Ury fk» thnir ennnecüw. with J' ‘ themseh es OTt'T their recent imcoesf ! nnd sdmilliDg that the colored voters ,    ex^U    ve in serensl States. b> tbrir votes    <-vo^ernnl^oi :    ^h\r •rfnt\y:iihy for the plncvd these states in iho Democrmts *“    j.    is    qnk»i:e>tt<HÍ the oolnzaa ihej will, when llr. Clea^e-;    people land assumes hi»- presidential dutic-s, hnd that they will have to give mnrs .    #    n colored men nppointment than have ever eeen appointed by n    ® TM« CARTiiiSAL’» PRaYEQ AT J iiupo*i»g t,tnictore, St. Eriaabeth’s *    COffGSESS    <VF    TIS-C    •    v»e    ihe    uK)ther^houee of M^TioMAt. PRis    Otd^r    f»f the Sisters ol the Holy Saerument It will be ntilized ae a • pleae of residence for the Sisters, ,,    >    i    .t    rrho wll hnve ehi^e of the edacsv- H-c aci.5**HiHi«»'n. •'«tvrL ÍW Itrv f •    ^    i j j t j    i ^    . Í    .    ^    ,    •    Í rtf colored and Indinn chilarew, feaiv>«N ♦ske <*»>trirMri toijetrterijj bvv ^    .é    í. *1.    n ^    ^    for.the benefit of whom the smnlhr THE1WHI7E8 AND THE BLACKS. ASSOCiaTIOff SAl-TO., Mt>. W « \a |ha« *M f»»? j>rtCfr pixiKi'tHV'Js the    xy    1    1    i    nauijuei.    or    ine    \ TroutHw Between THem at the Bnrufuet of the W. C. T. U. at St. Louis, Mo. Sr. Lot'is, Mo., Dec. 10, l8iW. Th« iau.ire«ting feature of la«#t night’s baui|uet of the W.C.T.U. n the íüolored «nd white ben the guests lUed ation as to title—tiic and dénired ie to carver n«    as    1» piact.w áble within reasivciabJe h>nita-lion 3K ÍÓ lime and c    ittices    the imp*j] tunt que üoos ¿¡..« d b^nee iiw volvr.t. and nt tlic '".'♦me biing out H»<1 propose for oojiirtklerationi tie*» remedie» and .s»gge?etkw»<* bei-ing on the matter under Thi» latter point is aJl im.p^)sta) . I'-nnina ion to devote her life l’Tt9rtlK‘rs ,    tfi    fVi#i Indiee and gentle- I    indispensable    if    the    eongres^i D^'cnocrst e adtr iaislrati n. Boca use the Hepubttcmns have give many good poeilions to our mce in every 1 department of the GovemtBcnt, a» 1» ^Jo^e inv5tig&tioB of ihe^fol»owing figure» will show:- -giQBfe f ^ In hlxecutire ManKm. Five ^r- > laoa# with an nggrrgste salary of $5, •ao In Ibiblic Bmldirgti and Groonde, the OoramiaiiiMJoer employ 9ó3, whooe valarj amoanm to 1,284. In Department of State, fcrar oon-ul*. with salarien from fil.OOf to $2,<X)0 y early, $6,500. 6 freosengers, $8IiO, to $840, $3,b«0; 7 Isborers at $660, $4.620. In Treasury Depanracnt, total employes, ei eluding CooKt 8urv#y and Baremu of Engraving and Printing, 168; Engraving and Printing, 146; 0<)a«t 'Survty, 17; total 8 31. Thera are alao S eoHee-tora of oustoms. who get a salary aggregating 19,04$. 2?, making a total amotint of $229,210.22 paid to ooiployeo in the Treasury Deparv-menL In the Interior Deportment, tho nuniber ot perrons tberin 854 ?nid total of $2>'4,    208,11. Hon. Bolaehe K. Brace, the Recorder of Deeds of he Distriot of Colombia, ia paid in fee*, estimate d at $18,000 per annum. T- tal, actual and esti mated, $3*?« 208.11. In the War Dvpartnect. the number of persons employed therein, 178; paid per an-nnm, $115,680. Tetal of 174, paid $116.840. In the Wavy Depart-meat ike number of perpons employ ed is 41, 38 ef wbe» sre paia per aonnm $25.358 50. Department ef Jasiioe. The nnmher ef persons em this departiment is ^ and nwid $6,040. In the War and Navy Dopartmenta and the Department of «Iwstiee the empieyea referred to are aoWy ia the eiecntire Depar ment m Waahiagton. In the Postolbce Dopartrrr nt, the nomh^r of employee proper is 00, p%i 1, $12,540; number of •uO'*i perfore ia mail-hic ref/an shops 43; paid $18.480 Total $6^.020 la the Deparmc-nt of Agn< o!tar» aim uomber of p* r^ons is .37, paid $19,760. Smith.-oDian In-titur cm •lys 10 p rr'^ms. paid ?14.889 P b i*' IVintiBg Ofioa The Potic Prii t í ompl >ys2u4 p*-r*ons av $'^. S81 15 por annum. U S. fioiiate emp^oy^ 38 pors na. paring ih*m $27,17d. H^nse of Kepre-«m*-ative«. Capno P**iioc and Archiuct’s 0:fice employ *47 ID' n, and p ty ih-m $20,6_’0 i^r annum. TiiO Librarian of thi-■oBSC ro<    $2 000 a y ewr. L- hr- rr ef C.‘>n:^c'.4 enapl-ys 4 pervou-ai d par», lik-m $4.120 p<'r anaum. C«.<min>-pmneni at the Di-iiict. A-eMimav»* 1 by th ■ S.-creury of th. Board of t.^'oT.nanfcr< aboat lOOO pcrm>* f a’-c enaploytd in the D -irict govnriBcnt in lir vuri»»a-* bra.,me-•f o.rrice, an labi^rer*», slerk-i, t^ach era of % h cN, i*iiperinWii»Jt'i*u, a-»-T-nsrs. Ac., and n tarare number-, t»_ whom are paid for iheir »v*.r-T.ce' an- ! nnalij a toiai of $ 4 428 doliarK,! Offics of B c <rdt r of Dc* d«, D <j Upon hi. rcgaLr roíl the Itoo der of j Dned# emp cj- íourteen clerk**, niul . upon bL- tempo,ary roil five, ratKÍ’;*j! m a'l nifvk" j,. Th*»re c e:ks a»^t* j in f»es ¿.*pc*nding up n the voinnan of bBi-ne^« do .0 forih* anioant pa«d tbooa, earnmg raonthlv rell and M. Holland 2,0*t*'> ejM«; t ••C'Mirpp', .Lml BLACK GENERALS men of «x)lor t-ook seate promÍMiuouí-ly among the wbitt^n and s-ere re- ’ ’ rtv Pbey the loud be- ttveei’ the banquet hall and the ves tibule before the »nvoc4ition could be said. The ladieH in charge of the banquet urged the coloi*ed deleg tes to return, but they refused to do go un- 00 house. f “    ‘C’»0    .    ..riV;,-..;,    i    ««-«Ziw™    HOlHiK. at ..00 dollus, 9 at    |    ^    Jiftiiai    o;    -    f    It    is    built in the form an K, and i« Thr    f<ti-    Thrt.i bast tdeuti-    u twoasiory building, with basement »io*i Th>seJf f»-ith    him at>d hast rv-* arni aUic, It. is eangtmeted irreg- •o»rd**d as domT for ’PhvM*lf what ii:    nlarlv of ♦■nit gray rranite blocks. The    distingnibed    hon*»r    n    »w    b»-1    done for him.    *    7'he ‘roof is tastéfoJly tiled with lug bestowed    on    General    Dc-fd^    hv    |    ** TKt .■HTvanl    IhHer, tiv*^ blosed-: bromi and black earthen tiling, the f>«>ple of France :a only .»iioth-i''*•**    hiio rrij*on lor , In the basement are the laundry, eel cr illrwtratinn ol*«    tuat    N,'I'Vv anpel: lar» lt.r jw-oi-isiaos, work-room, aud -    ...    ,    . ...    ,    '    aa- sent trt him, who iniimined the cheating apparatUH. Abe eastern groes of •oldierly ability na\o a«ways I    pri«on. The man-^ wing contains reception-rooms, di-.    j    ■.    t    *», been more readily rocognired by Eu-iacle?! fell f»nm his hainla, and the fning.rooms and kitchen on the first j ^lo™ delegates. Then ropeaa nations, and ewpe<rial!T V*\' prison door flew o|h*ii at hls'appmach, ‘ floor, and retreat and dormitories oP | harrnony. Not only did Southern European nations, thitn    wh**» their English speaking brt'thcru. and it» deliberatiorr'H Are to com»-mand aitcution and res|^3t.. The congress must bo preparoti propose praot.ical mfT>yiii» ia tbe^ ine- k>*>jfeed for at ite híMíd-s. It will not siifiice it sbal) have Ircen the medium aud opporlurjity for the delivery of cb*ver essays and eloquent addr%‘K«tis on the vanoos themes^. Much more will be eAp€icte«Í ikom it-. Permanent and effective results aiui-enduring benefits are looked for at its hands, tne fitting outcotne of less |M?rmiited to resume their form- I this memorable assemblage of Oatk-er seats. The seats in the meantime, I intelligence and Oatb^Uc eaiv. were occupied by white people, who * westoess. hs breathed the    air    of . the second liberf T h*» ex*4;iinu*d:    Now    I Lnow'^ The main building,    on the    first .    .    r.owii-    #    »hiit. the b^nf    His    angi    1    to    de-    ‘floor, oontaina large rooms for nov- Uuring the reign ot Phiilip II #f j from the kajiHs of Herod,^ice» and teacher». The second floor Spain, when    the    notorious    Duke ol    and honi    all tlie eYf>cM*tations    of    the i cx>ntain» dormitorie».    A long e    rri- Alva wag    sent    to    resubjugate the < people or    the .lewn”    idor on cat^h floor extends from    wing NrtherUad», »Bd eaptuM the IVinee '    ■■***//*■    y    «-vvent-awmble.1 here' t« wine. The went in the chapel. * cooigbi b.i .»■* were finally re<|ueKted to move and find seats in another    of the hall as the only means    pacifying the ther- was the color ed delegates leave the banquet hall, but lliey threatened to withdraw from the union. ^ iniTUiilering snjjrcl» of 'cS.i-br‘iei; the Spaniards call “Black V’aliant, sodeme ned himaelf in that cam paign that ha was promoted to a nign post of honor by Alva, ?uid Phillip himself did not hesitate to compliment him; snd sine then the name of Black Valiant has been ea-halmed in story by Spar.ish writers. Brasilian historians love to tell of she brave d*eds of Henry Diaz. For it to his great generalship and strategy that Portugal owed bar long po-»e«»ion of Brai^il. When iu the early part ot seventeenth ocm-ury war hung over that nuforunate ceoDtry, and the duteh were expending mil ions of treasurea on armies and fortifications to di*-possess the natives, it was Henry Diaz, the Ne gro general, whose gemas saved the country. He raised a regiment of his own enslaved brethem, surprised and de eated thr- Dutch, and finallT sent thorn skulking home from Bri* zii. For this matchless courage, K'nu John IV. of Portugal awird;-d him | a go d med-il; Mhowered upon him vt-ry hon r i f ^he c urt, and formed tn hi- honor tl at famous bla k regí* m-ni of E-teiicia, which cxietu i B aril to the pr^-f^ent da , and bt-a» - namo of ifae in naortal Diaz* Who ha» not h ar I of t**e deedK of General Dumas, n*»der the great Ka poleon; how he with a party of bat four captured anothí^r of ab*>ui sixty fnt r; oow r.e scaled the Alps’ s iacd •St. Hena»-d, and turned the (B*niy’e jur.H    him and tirinhj in*w Dumi:» reiri ent of horses wt-re "o If*-.*- a u-rror to t e er.emes of Frantic than 4k ere “Black II rse’ • •avalry of L»ce’s to ruir own ITni trini*-». Naj*ole *n liaTtf riiigl\ iiou* •red Dama» f**r hi- gallan conduo^ nd aiws', • ga'e h’»»i a tii. h post of forcir ai d trust, in the Freuch armv-N <*r **u bt we l«> overlook R'l-sia’»* ijr.-at Negr gen»t 1. iwushiaut; d -i.t'e wi h pride on fie exailed fla e which Peter the Grtyti la Sed Anni aloff, lor h» wat* an h nor no Ici-e to R s-ia than to he Ncgn», 'I'ha de-«r-r. ant- of General D«»nias aid ' Aui ibal tff are among the »n *h* note»! Í 1 ia a-y m ■ of their a uain s: while | Aiezaii er l.)urusa i-on » i General ^ i>utitas was Oin* <»f iho gr« aU;bt wri^ | l»re of this fi^ntur . Fiance kliII n«*Ms him among her oic», emmi- I n*»nt ailbors. Whtlu A»*xau«ler’ genial cotinicuances and cheering words. .May they be angels of con-^olation by tneir a*! and brotherly acts. “Above all, maj they he augleeof recoDciliatioB, helping by prayers and axbortatious to have him delivered, thraugb God’** infinite mercy, from the chains ol'siu, to the enjoyment of the gl rrioits liberty of the children of GoJl” •    ^ ____ I C0Me*0*irj|'l»iN OF lifK CO.Kfiilttíí»'.- Tiie coi)grei?s will be eoiapoecd' of delegates from the different dioce^» and viearrates of the United Staf. viz: For each diocese and vieutiate, tí drlegateg at large and five additaax delegat«^.fi for every 2->,0(K> of the Catholic populalkm in such dio and vicariate as shown by the C olic Direetoi-y (Sadlieyjf) for 286íí, and proportionately for fsactiojos of 25,0<>0. These delegates shall be The decision arrived at by the I »electc»f and appointed by the Bishop committee on organization of Cath- I or acting ecclesiastical superior of olio Congrew for 1893, which wa» I the diocese or vieariate, and the NEXT CATHOLIC CONGRESS. Catherii^gof Lay Representatives of the Church at Chiaago fn September. The main building and the wings sorround a large courtyard, enclosed by a high stone wall. There are wide piazzas with pillared arches and picturesque stone stairways on    i i the part» of the building and wings I concurred in by the Most Reverend, j delegatCH    chosen are to be reported sor*ounding the courtyard The entire building, with the ex' ception of the chapel, ia finished in highly polished oak, as is abo the eeiling add ornamental roof supports. The tower on the eastern wing will have chime of bells. ÍÜÜÜÍ '^*'6 the Arclibifthops of the Unite<l States, defines and limits the scope of the congress as follows, viz:    To the consideration of the “Soi iai Question,” as outlined by our H-dy Father Leo XIII in bis encyclical on to the committee o» organiaationi on or before August 1, 1893. In addition to.the foregoing everv Catbolia univcrdty, college and sean-nary for young men shall be entiMed to send telcgates at large amd on». from 40 uoiíar-, OSm» of R*^eord* r j , , .    ,    ,    ^    ,    rr •f    D.    C    Upo» Ü*, reK Ur r<. 1    »    *U-cend.n.    o    Ana.t.a    off the Rei-ordfcr of Deeds •n.p|.»y« four MISS DRBXEL*S WORK. The now 5t. Elizabeth’s Convent kt Andahisia, the mother-house of I he Sister» of the Blonscd Sacrament, of which SiRtar Katherine Drexel is founder with the oi3>han asylum attached to it for Cxilored children and known as the Holy Providence Honse, watt dedicated on Thursday of last week by Archbishop Kyan of Fhilailelphia. The ceremonies were of a private natare, no one beiuf presnt out-ide the ¡mmed ate rela tives »*f Sis'er Kr.vh<*^ine and thr *'i-ter» and n^ivices of the convent The ck-iomonicH bcj'ari with M'isk, af-tor whii'h a pro»c-sfiioB fornird in the chapel and marched arc iwi the exterior anti inlfticr of the new ímiÍM-dir.g. Am 'Tig who f<*»lowed pioce5.-ion were Mrs. Morrel , a tor t*r Mother Katherine; Edward Morrell, M’alWr Gdoi'ge Smi^h, Af-chiteci C. M. BuriiH ard about one hn »ln d eoiored ♦>» pha s. I>'iring he procesión the Si.-ters chant!*d thi- Li a ly at d a a uii' ar •.( pi-s.lm * and hyuiii • A ter the A « ibishoji, at-ien*i» d b% I'aiher Bo iley a d a col-itred sanctuary b*^y, had blepsed the tiic exieiior he weni. ihroiiga the builiJings and blesised every room and j»pariiiient. At the conolusion of tiiw exeroines Benedict on w*;is giv n in iht- iitw chap**l. IL ihe d-dfcalion of the convent M»iher K iiherine consiicr th*> cHU-e A hich slie hu» given her life aud imnieE:'e fortane to be wtdl^$tp Ofcrviiiy. Ill ihti Rl. El zibelh íl-uise will bo trained Si>t* i>* who will work the e<lti<'aii»>ii » f the c ihired and Indian ;s»uv*. As f-ot*ii as the young ladies aie pr**pai e<l lor their mi-si»ui they T.'itl he selló lo »1 a ricts wh**e iheir Service», are i.eedeu uioht. BOLV PROVIDKVCE HOU6P.. J***Holy Providence House is a four story structure, built of irregn’arly cut gr*y granite blocks, with bla»*k and brown til d roof. From the PhUadelphit turnpike this baüding, with its quaint roof and gabh», presents a more picturesque appear acae than from the railroad. that subject, to which shall be added I Arlditional delegate for every 1C the question of “Catholic Eduoa- I students regularly enrolled in sik^ tion” and the question of the “In- j institution» for the e*.)llogiatc yea: dependence of the Holy See.” Ac- I 1892-3. Tlieee delegates shalu be cordingly the papers to be prepared j’chosen by the president smd faemHy lu advance to be read at the congress j of the several insbtutions, and will be devoted to the subjects uu ier I names are lo be reported to th. the above limitations, that shall b I committee on organ>zation on or belaid down by the committee on I fore August ^ 1893. Catholics from papers. It is, however, conceded | other countries may he admitted W • Ja 0*0 # I    most    appropriate    and    I    the    privileges of the floor, provided structure is «6 hr 8J feet, j    address    at    I    they    present recoinmfndatory letlere built about a courtyard 39 feet square j congress and the first papers | foi* the purpose, duly signed by the fcubmitted should be devoted to the Every room by this ‘ arrangement is admirably lighted and ventilated. There aré four ««lairways lea ing u* the diffT^nt floor», which contain re ce¡>tirtn, dining, cla»», sleeping and and hnh rooms and laui dry and kiteheii admirably arranged. The steam -eeati tig appr.rrttus plumbing an ) sa’iitary arrangemenr arc com lete and of the latest pattern. The boys will oau pv »me viig of the i the building an » ti a girls hd others fi¡8^ 1 Throughonl thi» buii inu the floors are of hard p'ne and the doors wainscotings and fias lin^ » of spruce, piae. Between the strnctnres i» the boil er and pump hou>*e’ which is built in aTi excavation «log in hill, makin¿rits frti.f nearly flush with the hiltop. ICxteiniing along the br«w of the hifll, in the line with Holy Prov -deriee ITonso, St. Elizabeth House is built Over the intervening boiler and pump-house shero is» connecting corridor betwe*'n the two buildings, '    Th»*» cost OÍ the buildings is about, $200,000. Surrounding the new buildings are ninety acre» of grou d thirty ot which wili be endosad for ‘ g rdensand wnlks for the Sisters ; atid the rest uiilaed for farming purpose». Colored men lose much by being i ever and eternally late. While oth- a aw a arks an«i apnu h s pal) five,    in    all temporary BÍ e ecD. I wa* the uaa e^ts song er    Ru-sia ha.s By    nis wt.rss    Ru-hi wa- rai-'id    to    the    rank«*f »    tt»«r gr*-at he- tit**r- Th«,e 0 .rk. „re ^ai<J in d.p. DÚ-1 «= um-i"'' '• 1“ r»tiirr »i.a ■grtODtn.vol.rreoibii.BeMdooeP''"-»    “'I lor tba kEioanl paid them, e»r»in,T 1    from    hi. ge. in-. mooUiT from 40 dolh.n. to lOO d-.|l i . But un* qnalled l.igh . bore tJum •em. W..hin^rp,n City Po*t Offi..e mil. end bl .e.og *11 or. r in .mileu.ied «•pIoT. eii.y.eÍL'ht p. r-oui »t «1.    -1 >ry. htmnde the m line ef l..n-ai.,t iie;m¿«gMO.SOO per nnnnm L .^«-lure. at once Hynonyinou» Dipio. alit c..aiular, and Con »*‘»> hon. et bravery and noblem pa- tn )usm. II s cama h \n already MOTilKJt KATIIEUINK DELIGHTKD. jM*>ih« r Kilth-rine has given her qierx ri ‘ 1 atieiit on to the new building and h >d ail arrangements made Cf nescsMiry f r c.»nveni life. She ex-    ...    ^    - - .    •    ■ i herself as be'iig deligt.ted ao-omph-hed. Golden opportunities very « r people are planning and direcdng movement» lo bring about desired beuefits, we are slepmg and waiting until ibe eiciit'ineiit begins. Our action» seem always d pendent npon the actions of olhera and then,they are, nesces-arily seatiered, hurried ane misdirected. When we find onr selves, it is to late for any good to be ¿Tfminnil Record. Biooe 1869 »>x-»eaa per»'>B« hava Nejcn a po ntca to diplomatic and consular pe-itions by different Repubi an adminiatrationa. Tbara have bean elacV* d to Con grcM from several Sb3athern States by the Republic-in party, two Sena* tore and foarteen Kepreeenutivej; Mrae of whom ara atill member» of libe llouae. When Uo". J, ff. Lynch, of Mississippi, Fonrth Auditor of the Troa-onry, was appointed to offioe in 18^9 fbare wm only ana mnn in tha Baraau been cnrol ed amon r the m orhl’s greatei benefactor», and p de, « ra-tors aud novelists lov to do biiu honor. These ws'-e Negroea one aud all of fbrra. Their name» have long -ii oe found an abiding place in history. Tne lustre of thci <!ee<ls was such that the generous nations am ng whom th J lived and eied, -till le-meraber them and a grateful poster pre»«c<i herself as wiih the new edifice au<l fe bapp ih>*t the Sisters had ruovt*«l nto the new buidliii^ before the coM weather set- in. She can i><»w receive more camlidat* • lor her order, and the work ot them for their fmure iniesion» can be b.i-guQ at O' ce The new buildings are 4 rcote I OM a oofiiLuaudiiii' eininence about a qiMrt»-r ot a mile from Aii-. alusia Station, on the P nnsyL a'.ia Raiiro td. The slructun s are pleasing i architect .ral de-i«'ii and fine, ly fim» e'l. During the past year ihe«-e buildings have attracted much atieiition f oin passeii:¿©ni «ni pansiiig train», who have shown much nrer- »re dlipping away from uh every day. Ill many tiehla now « pen to flvery man, and which white men are rapidly taking up, the black man is waiting for better proof of »h ir advan-tagsH. He will wake up some «lay in ilie distant future, hi d will then find far, the perpetuation of his own Hervility was the result of his being and always too late.—Statesman. ily will not williogly 1st them die.— est ib the p'hrpwe for wn ch they BoeUm CbwofO.    wera inteaded. The larger and more Tub Exponent would like to s'^e Bi»liop K«in, of Wheeling, selected a- a CO a«ljuior, with risfht of suoces-sion, to Archhis‘»op Kenrick* He Monid make a worthy sucessor of the gran*! «iid prelate.— The Caifiolic Exponent, to event anti liistoric character com inemonited by the World’s Coi m bian Expvisition; hence a paper oi •erie oi papers bring out the historic f :cts ol the discovery of Ameri t;a,and dealing with the motives au<j e.harai lers of C. iumbus and Qo. en Isabella as well as the re-uIts and oons' qutnces of ll.e Columbian dis covery. w uid naturally be a fitting prel'BQÍuary to the pr g am. Tne loll owing la suggested as the or-»er and siibdiviaion vf fbe subjects for the diffeient papers, viz: 1. “The discovery of the Kew World.’* 3. **Coluinbus; tds character and mission.” 3/ 'I’he recs ilts and consequences to religion and to civilization of the Jis overy 4. ‘‘Tlie missionary work of the Church ill the New Woiid,” 5. “Tlie iufl'tence o*^ the Catholic Church on the politics 1, civil and social instituiions of the United States.” 6. “Isabella, the Catholio.” TUX SOCIAL QUE8TIOK* In considering the social ques lion it will be &ubdivide«l inko the following sabject^: J. “iSte eiicycical of Pope Leo XIII on tliis question,” 2. “The rights of labor; the duties of capital.” 3. “Paupeii^m and the remedy ” 4. “Public and private 1 B-ilies —hrtw to make them more eflcctive and beneficial*” 6. ‘‘Workingmen’s societies and societies for yoniiir men.” 6. “Life iiisarauce and pension funds lor wagt-s-workers.” 7. “Trade combinations and strikes.” 8. ‘Tmmigration and coloniaa-tion,” 9. “The drink plague.” 10. “Ihe condition and future of the negro race in the Uuittd States,” 11. “Supplementary questions.” 1. “Catholio education in the U' ited States.” 2 ‘*Thd independence of the H.lySee.* PRACTICAL Papers needkd. The foregoing is proposed and submitted as a general outline of the subjects to be brought • efore the congreea. These admit of vari- bishop of the diocese from wMek Lii« y c«mie, whiclt i^hall be duly sub-«ni'teti t«> the cvixnuiUtee on organization prior to the assembling of the congress. wiiKN 'i iik: coNtiki:»» wiulvbbt. 'Die . «jngrcsH will be formally vi'ued in Chicagif, Aloiulay, Sept. 5. 1893, a: 11 .’clock a. m. OE t F TH-: PRINCE. NOBLEST News has rei>che«i this «©autry Algiers, in >i«>rthcrn Africa, of he <)e‘‘t i of Car«li«al Latiobrie. Cnis must be regarded as a ealamity by the iriends lib^'Vty and kw«aa*i-ly every v.'hcro, tor Europe ban produced no more able aud devoted chiiinpi .11 of the ©ppret-std thaa this •'ath'dic y>rince who has jnst laid down the arduous labor» wliieh made his name a houaehol l word of lo' and retereiice in every Chris tía land. The African h.^s never had a inoi tireless and devoted fr<encV than Cardinal liAViiJSRLR. He wa.» the implacable enemy of ihe c>lavc trade Hiid the infam 'US Ar b slave trader, and waged persist* mt and successful Warfare ag dnst them. Ic was only last year that be or«raniz©«l an army known as the Kuigut of\he Desert to fight the slave trade as well as to plant the standard of the Roman Caiho ic Church in the ptrr>nírhól«í« of M bammede dsm and Faganhsm. Cardinal Lavigkrle lived noble and useful life, devoted entirely to the great Church of w- ich he was a }>owei ful prince to* liberty and bu» manity, and there never was a time when h's la ors wre more needed than now in '..friisa. There was & great probability that had h^ lived Cardinal Lavigerir would have oeciled the prsent Pontiff of K<’me. A great man has fallen in Israel He left the world better than ko found it, and added largely t© the slender store of huma * happin ss by piety and self oacrificing labors.— JSr, Y. Age. r" Courtesy costs less and larger returns than any other vestment a young man can ma) Shelton, Conn., makes 2,600,0 postal cards daily.

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