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American Catholic Tribune (Newspaper) - June 25, 1892, Cincinnati, Ohiomenean kffrwwé ^ HIa CartUAj QiMeu, AreMMa&o» oi B^ltuaor», ■«.. tM» Host R«%. ArefeMsbops of Glsoiiuatl, muú Pbllateiptita. U« Bi. «•>. ttisoopa of Oootnoton, Kj„ Ooliuibiia, O., Blttiimono, ¥»., Vlnounoi, Ind., asi WUwinflio*, VOL VILCINCINNATI SATURDAY. JUNE 25, 18í^2 NO 16Aíchbishop Vajghan ’COMMENTS SUGGESTED BY MIS APPOiMTMENT. ^''Ogress    of Catholicity as    Evi-    ' danced    in the Attitude of    all    I Classes Toward the Present    \ Incurnbent of the See of Westm I raster.    ■ O'! '.V I ■ li : N I ‘    . L t ! Pi, ' I * I ■ M • A W \ W : r. _ . ■ •. t . ■.    i ■ %    ■    .    ■    i‘.    1; ■ • - V    l!.' I :    •    ! M 1    '    .    :    \ ■    .    «T ;t I'i 1 •A 1    . ■    ...    I »• ;il '    -r:    i '    \    . r o . .. tí.- \V if i.- i. 1 O    -i    -’Air    ft "    iO;si    ! i    o; i I I iVt'T'* »: li t- J • - o. '*    ‘I: -    :    I-    •■'.uhtii tl.'i e'.»- J-f''.OiesrO by 1 .! r-I it A*» I    . Í-*    • a iM    Í    * i* a w al    •    -yilij)»- •    -    ■!. ir in u'i'‘    t 'a’ !. *.e:    ir c »-ry -* !    o l! 4; _:r    1    i u . A i ’ I’ll*    Fr'i.,n    Í    tv. an xi    r-"; -i;, -i\f /f,    I    ii    1 <ji*    ! "i    ‘i.;! k “    r:»*i    lu    t-* - ur    .a Win-ii m*--    ¡.'i'* i h *-vi. L " in tn, the I li ill ♦ tr»' a I ini' 1. i t* • one iLat th*- .••-/«>    w..;    ' «iíi jn-.i:y t'.o i*e t * I A rcaJy. viiih.n *.n*-m r.iL, T.*.'ii'b>ner> sr* '.lyir.j. “n>* » n* can h .¿* a*itn;i in^ the Ardi-1'AÍjf.j».'* Its- a >ale I rv|*i;*M V ihi , in a very f-w y.-ar', cnthU'iaMa wia take the :    ♦*    '    f    a    iLü:raln*n. Mean'A    it    i- natural we .ul'l ."“k. ha k ii:ty year> ami c-*111-yare iL*- Ki. jlaT, 1 f I' *-; wiili ihai óf 1-4J, r* ’ far Si 'ymyalLy with Cath ‘ii' proi^re" concerned. I Lave l rea-sui. to remember tlie -apj>*.>intment’’of t’ar.iiuai Wi'eman; for even in iho'e *1 av' I wa,’* a “P*j* pi' ily ' incbned cLild and use to g t ^jjemniy \vain*-i again.'t ‘*R/nie.’’ “ I Le Roman Cath .iic Church is Ine ma,st*-r tur»c »*f manki.'.d," wouM i-ay my admiral !• and reaiiv truly re--igious fat »-r; uicl ccrtain’.y ike way *a w hich poor Cor'ltnal Wiaenian was treated by I*rote»tant fanaticby the daily neW'p_ij>ers, by the ignorant herd, was gujge^iive uf hig being the impersonation of duj licity, of dark and ^ubterra^ean j lotiing and in' tri'Auino. Ills true that Canlinal AVi'tiiian outlive»! this estimate, and that he -o bravely and so suavely endur* -i all in'ull'. that wLen Mon--ignor Manning took Li' place, the ascent t • tiie arcld.epi-cojial throne was madi easy. “Cnaracrer” had converted the English I * oiminon 'cnse. And when Cardinal Manning w ent 1“ hea\ cii, th*' stjecession of Dr Vaughan w as not r.pp..sed by any parly *'r sect. Tw** classe s of Protestants are, of -I 'l'irbed by what they take te* be a continue»! monili»*n to theoo* ?eh es. Tne Luw Church party aflFect to lament over “the obvious 'lability of the new hierarchial Papal arrangement;” the Kituali'tic party—as their favorite orgán, the Ci'^rch 7Vr7v?-4, s<jmewLat petulantly and very ab-aurdly expresses itself—regard the archiepiscopai see as “the Pope's Italian Archbishop of Weatminster, ' and regard Dr. \'aughan as “the I’ope's new Archbishop,’’ believing, as their organ assures us, that “the Monsignor^b 'ent t > WesUuinsler as the old Homan commanders were sent to Syria, Gaul or Brillan, Id subdue the native freemen and to bring them under the yoke of Rome.’’ It do€=i not say much for “the Church of England’’ that, after three centuries of peraecution of CathoHca, it is still in so feeble a plight and so weak kneed that an English gentleman— formerly a subaltern in the Life Guards—can, with the |aid of some London poor and a few aristocrats, Lope to “.'ubdue” thirty six millions of ilnglish ProtesUnU to his terris ble rule, and to bring them, clergy and laity, “under the voke of Rome.” The sj^ecUcle of 'Dr. Vaughan, marching at the head of the London Irish, with the Duke of Xorfolk and the Earl of Denbigh on either side of him, on hia wav to capture the tower of London an<í St, Paul’s Cathedral, a d    I    ■ ‘aiIhKu-    th native frremt*n”    i IS!    i.4\i .'h'p'    i Cornhiil, and pus*    j s‘y < \.*n I*» lUgblcr liie L *rd , .^I,v *r ai. 1 iii' . I li i nii n, may w »li : ak ’ ^    '.a., wiln li«»rror, ever, i • I .»l' aii'i sv • inu't li U't ih it li’ , r i ’-uAi <u W..1 be moditi»d. Í »til ¡i< W d<> lilt 1:1 t'.'st-r'Oi the ^’:i    r    E'i:^>.?*h    Pr<*u-.'tants regard    • I    ij'j i.’iii-ni «•: Dr, V.iugi .111.' \S V    i    i\, ¡M f. :    . . ij'vstr I •j’!t‘-lion S' i    !!.'-■ . Í    .d; ii l.a.' a red^ioU'i, i p .1 c... . . 1 ,1 '.M bearii ig. Re* ..g;    ' V. ! . I'.ug. '*i p* •p!e ll.ive g. V. ii u    t i H:iu i:i'!ii, lia'f .>! • o ti. I ki‘ j u !. *i a tal r lb' i' f. .    ; t 1;]. ' n .'in: an»l lh***th. r !    i,. .Í j !.;.a I' p:    l**i!**i<»rt',    \*- b 11V ^    .0.1    i I**■: 1 ..ip' I*» » ) t' * i    - (. iii. 4.    '"Tt of r ’    ; ‘P '.ii ii    lots laken :    b«* i I Mi • ni.ij *r.ty 1’ lb»* p.; . C ' .    -il. • SS ii K llit-y I'e — 'j .    ' i' ; li w A' ‘    p ii' the r* p’ j. - : I t: • I t g. I’, i pnn- ipie, tiny p . t t.-V ", I galive .itli’iide Si . ;    '    . * p ' s j w illi ‘ I )e;ir y 1 b - .    . ill * r : '    .1.'    'I    'ulj'ru..t*-    Í    r ;    .-,1 . r V ?j... i ,\<lorapn- ij. ri* :    .'d*";    f d regard ‘*»’aii' • lo.’s I ti«. *• lit I Iddpp'.as • ji.i \ '*:y .ipo. gft i*’. but Hi ill a? !■ I    .    !• '. t lidant' ir**m the ;    •    li    I ). I iiiver'.iiity, iu- • L a p I • Ir.sdiln-ii I Ibole'laiil 'p.;    . 1^* p' lit* inid'l a* eia''» '    “:it- n    .    . !'    : *‘    c h;i: -h of    Ku!.:;and,” :    I*    1 .1    ii*    I    MS ' r*    intpre 'i 11 ;* Alia i a ' I '    ' >*H'e Calb *lic, I’.d. i! < I    ' ;■ .id po'b.ibiiits ipay i - '    i' i.' is Arclil*i'ii*»p >, 'I    j.    ' i    .    ’    .    •*.,. m ddie <’ia'.'v.-s a . •    - b    (ii‘ ¡.'I-aiP'ii    '*1 a prill' p    Ui* s are in e« rliin •    ; b" Is <iii 111 Pi'i'taiice On !. .• i r;!i' ip ' !'i U"t ju>t a trifle'll’ I A i' ;;iP is iiali'lic Kngluinl. 1’ .¡loads, liuTc 1' h«»ss lillle .' g I,; I’ 1 • i Í K >111 in C .lUiolu I'ln, I*,-' « 1.'    l‘.t‘ nld bvii** ill “Is'UUe'.' po .. i'Uri»al on ’ bu' bt s 11 provrd • Mitid.i" l*\*l II.d Wi's-iii in ;t5. ; i ardaial .'I inn inn. A' to ll.iin»-b li \ >itb;**el i>, a *i i' ie*w 11. li.c iiaii'i' of tlic inij rily : » ;j. • ev I t al, ; Dr. \ aiigbaii liav-4 n i.    p    .s    • r i>* ':*«p it, j.i- a>    C.ti ' it    \)a    unng il l i 11 * power t*»    eiiti' t i’ I ' ,*re now bu: p ililic' ai! ..*' ss    Fi    1    sti; lliey are •rfra    rira.-^ >M far a'    i    it «»ln ni'bop' are    cou- serni'l; Laliio i i t. ibn-iiee.'being ot>-spi i'ly liniile*! I** rii'l principle', and in*l c |»erali!;g »*ii governments, (iyna.'lie-* e*r claims of auloiioTiy. I iiave nexer b« ur*l or read of any gra\e con'ideraiiiins of ttie intiueuce of ,\rehbi'hop \ aiighan on nationai Itoiilu1 be old suj>er>tiliun ba* died «.III that “Rome li,t.s alsvays an eye to pjliiii^al posver.’’ Soci.illy, the |w>silioj of Caliio’ics i' now settled, ansi it i-^ exactly the >apie a.' that of any clas-* of Anglicans. Dr. N'aughan is what is called ‘a man of good old family,” and so ha.' a card of introduction to the best • iety; but, if he were a man of iiundiie birth I do not believe it Would make the slightest differeace. Though the English are perhaps w< >rslii|>ers of caste, more than are the Indians or the Japanese, they have the sen.'C to worship personal merit and virtue, when they lead to a man’s elevation to dignities. Indeed, socially, the only consideration in the ma ter is that tlie Catholic ideal demands a life abnvt the world; aod, therefore,society is rather afraid of propagandisrn, l^ it inter' feres wiih conventional pride and worldly ease. Worldliness is of c^.» the grand im{>edimeut to con* versions, people professing to disbelieve in this or that dogma, in this or that practice of devotion of Catholics, but really dreading the stern duty of confession, and the stem ne-ceaiiity of bending their w ills to au' ihority. I appreh *nd, therefore, that the appointment of Dr Vaughao w'ill be acceptible botjiJto rich and to poor, but that it wi 1 not in itself have any intiuence—religiously, politically or even socially. What new issues may be at stake in the near future no one cao prnphejy or forecast; and just as the London Dock strike, and Irish -ympathies, and the League of the Cross opened out colossal personal influence to Cardinal Manning, so new issues may create a grand career for the successor of one w’ho died “great.” In the meantime, in the very fact that we have a new* archbishop, wi.hout a protest, without misgiving, without *‘a storm in a teacup,” we recognize the huge stride •    I A t Vk^l t/»i am Vlofi    in    r^nOTaatfiolic Words. R*^. REV. BISHOP McGOLRICK PREACHES ELOQUENTLY TO THE VETERANS. that Catholicism has made in Eng land, and how much more peaceful Is our lot than was that of our forefathers. Indeed, in our verv' peace is our only danger. Now that all social barriers are practically re-» moved from the Catholic community; while a sort of respectful “let alone” attitude is assumed religiously, (save, of course, by a few fanatics "who oount for nothing;) and even politi* cally Catholics can hold w*orthy of-» fiees; the only danger is that which comes from sense of security—which not unfrequently chills tke Catholic musionary spirit.    Oxonikwsis. The poet Chas. W. Reynolds, the sweet singer of the Lagon da, was in the city Thursday, enroute to Sparta, Ky. Mr. Reynolds is one of the most promising of our young men. He will read an original poem at the national convention in this city J uly dlh n Appeal for Toleration —Gatho-licity Gan Live Without Aid From the State and Fears No Persecution. _ n lull l»;li.s- N WH. ■ 'Uh. mi’morial s**rvicv' w’ere b<*ld nil S iii.lis, M ly IÍD1I1, at lilt* 1T(*' Callie iM . 'I'lie i liurcb sva.s beauli-fully lb .Miraii'-l with tli- stars and 'trip aiiil ill front of the altar svere ISM* H;ig' np *11 'tali' turiiiing a K,*rt • if aifbsvay, o- r .llu*r ir-itc, Ifading l<* tb * :ilt tr. 'I'lie niu'itm1 proirrani. ;i' pul Ii'IumI previously, svas carried Milt ;iM»l nio'l be vuiiful music it \va'. In the i> dy >i llie church sal llie (t. A. R., lie* Lidii’'’ Rclici (.'o* ps ami Circle and tie* Sons *»}' N'etcr.ins. .Mi'Cbi'ri k 1‘liose as bis subject, • 'I'nc Catholic Cbiiri li and llic ls’c[*ub!ic,” and lor the tc.vt llic 1' from Second l\lii, 1st cli ijitcr, 1*' li \crsc; “Wt have 11 it b liowed » utiuingly dc\ ised lablcs ss hen ssi* m.idc kii-isvu to yen llic posv r and lli * prc'cnc»* of our L*»rd .K’Mis Cliri't.’* 11 is iiitro luclory re. Ill irks \v»‘ c a' follow .': “On thi ifiMsioii, ill the name of the i-ongn -jalinri; 1 e\M iid a cordia ssflcoini- I** t: •’ iri’Aiid Army ul the licpiiblic. I'or mys* If, j ers >u;dlv, I base bad bn’i; .wars nt as.'tieiai:*m with tlu’iii; 1 Imvc foil d aiuniig'i them svarm irieiids; fVom I'lost- wli»* lc»l a'ld Were chieftains in the army d svM 10 the men svho fought in the rank', I liavc found a s^drit that, here in this country, liig-hly plca>cd m *.    'l'li*»-c svho arc c»lucatciÍ, those wiio iimh r't 1 the necessity of ob'*- »]¡<*ma- üinl the principal of authority cam** iic iio-r ill- Vat olic Vhiircn, and for those isvo re sous, bccau'c they liad iMcii taught in the m*1ioo1 o oh.d'cncc, and hccauso they li <1 b ar ed lo re<*onui/^. a illmrity, 1 found them tin- least bigoted of all the people of Aineri a, ami it is for ill s reason more piiticularly that I am about to 1 cad to you an a id res e pia ially prepared, w hicli will go birth a.' my sentiments as a Bishop of the Catholic Church in reference to your noble work.” Continuiug lie sa i«i: “Dearly Beloved Bretl reiir Wfien C’hri't, the founder of His C’iiurch, sent out His apostles to preach good tidiiiüs to the whole world,he warned them tlial atHictioiis and death should be their portion, for they w’ere to go to a wicked and adulterous generation. To preaeli Christ crucified was to be a scandal to an unbelieving people; every posver of evil, every vile pas'ion of mau was to oppose tlie reception of Christ’s saving irul s. ’I’hose wdio sutfered for his name’s sake, He declared blessed; amid all liieir troubles lie bade them be of clieerful lieart, saying to them, ‘Have confidence; I liave overcome the world.’ Relying on Christ’s promise the ChurcD’s teachers fub filled their mission with varying succe s, ss the multitude received or rejected tlie word of God. For well nigh nineteen centu.ies Christ’s messengers have bean engaged in the con.estof evil, never knowing test from the toil of battle, and hence the church they' reprcdent has w'éll been named the Cdurch mditant. “Perhaps, in no period of the Church’s history have Jthe trials and triumphs of Christ’s kingdom been SI clearly marked for us in the last century’s growth of our owui' lie. Who cannot see how' the little grain of mustard seed has grown into a mighty tree; how those w'no wept as they went sowing the seed returned in these later days bearing an abundant haryest’.:' Tw’O hundred and sixty'eight years ago Sir George Calvert, second baron of Baltimore, became a Catholic and resigued the secretary’ of state, w’hich he held under King James of England. At that day to be a oCa holic w'as to be a man proscribed; the spirit of religious persecution was abroad, aud those who for conscience sake clung to the old Faith w ere glad to find a refuge in this new w’orld where all then might be free to follow' the diC' tales of their own conscience. This haven Lord Baltimore secured in the present state of Maryland. Here, at last, was golden peace for the exn iled ones; years flow’ed on, aad the devil of persecution had already crossed the ocean, and in the name of ChriSt filled with the spirit of hate and discord those who were themselves martyrs to religions hate and rancour. **Tben came tbe evil time. When Bouls wore fettered, tbouxbts were Clime." “Those w'ho were in the numerical majority majority, believing that might made right, fined and inapris-oned or banished all who dared to differ from them in belief. Strange statutes were made, as for example, those for the keeping of the Sunaav: ‘No swimming nor yet unreasonable walking.’ Then there was a compulsory’ attendance at Sabbath meetings, which meant the dominant sect’s gatherings, for in Massachusetts the poor Quakers were fined ten shillings each for attending their own conventicles. Nay, even to harbor a Quaker in these days was a criminal offense, for which the fine w'it.s forty bliiiiing-i an hour. Reli-g'ous aiiiiiKi'ity paid no attention to sex in those da.s s, fur three poor C2 taker svomeu, because they dared to religiously exhort others w'ere lied to file tyiU ol liurses a d beaten xvitli ten .*5trT})es mr the -bick; first Lbrough r>over, a*id then through other towns uf M issaciiusetis. But in tliose s id diys of witch'burning anJ hanging fur t (* love of God, what luu'l have bi en tlie liat ed of popery, win-n the genllebl ol all the ibrnih of lelig'ón met svith such cruel treat men t ? “'I'ruly, aiiiong-t iiriiiy of th 1 sectarians uf ihe li I e hatred of jiopery was the only re inani of religion left. Still a benign S.iviour shaped the w' lysof man. M ai vlainl iiad pro* claimed freedom fui all forms of re-ligion, de -lariug against perseeutioa h’eaiise of ;iiiy man's religious belief. Dutsiile ut’M;ii s land the fesv (aitlio-lics .'eatleii 'l u\i r this vast country were dr-'piseJ, \vl ere they were not utts*rly ignored. Did : alumnies pui*' .'Ued tin- evil» d Irish, they xvere id»alatroiis and sap‘*rs ilious; the re-1 g'on they piole.'sid w is a thing of llie past; it svas tried and fuund svaiiting 'I'rue, in yi ars ong gun , Catliol e mi''i niarie', Fieiieli iradeis or Sp.iiiish mereha.i’.s sv- ia* liere, hut their r«’ligic*n sv:i' soui to d i* oat iu tlm li.;!it ul tti( new era. C’athohciA' had ii I fiitnri'. .\t the s ery’ time til .1 iho.' ujiini 111' were gravely jnit forth, tile fuuii 1 iti.iiis > 1 the Caliio-lie I'Imi-eh Were l.iiil deep an 1 .'trong ill many a hamlet nusv grown into a ¿ city; by mans a grove now be' euiue bu.'y’ marl' of euminerce. In (iod’s svisd *m tlinsi- wh » íVanie»! the 'hip of .'tat i built her wi'* ly' and sVel ; lieneath the fl iguf the republic religion i' evi r to be free, and we are f-ati>tii*il. Cathulieity ein live sviilimit aid I’rom the state : ii 1 fears no persecution “Keligimi ha' to dt-al dir-’c ly' w iih the souls of    \l lea*ls tliem up- wa d o their eterii *1 home; indirect' ly it makes man :i better eili/.en, for it hallusvs the lov - i*f r-tmiitrv', as it blesses every iiohle f'eelin*_r. Aseiti. /••n.s make the state, it iá therefore to tlieir interest to foster ami protect 'vhatsoever estahlishes virtue :uid a Ills at the sujiprt-'siou of viei*; aud this religion does, for it forms the man of honor, ever loyal to the truth. Are we in this land of ours, at anv time, to go haeksvards to the gloomy’ days of sei’ti iial siri‘e? No, tliat dark sliadow i.' happily gone, never to return. To 1 ve in harmony' ssdlh our fellow citizens uf every' creeil is God’s loving lesson, as well as the teaching of our glorious couslitu-lion, ‘•He that loveth not liis brotlier wliom lie s eth, husx' sliall he love God, wdiom he does not see? Instead of im])ugning h mest motives and raising up gigantic broken shadows of our breifiren, let us give them credit for good a« coinplibhed; allow at least lioiiesty of purpose to those wlio iliffer from us in religion. No threat, nor tyranny’, nor idle controversy' can reacii the mind of rei'on-ing man and make him yield to tru h; that must come from accurate statement, from good example, from God’s abounding grace. “To such fraternal fee’iiig the sacred heart of Jesus, globing with intense love for every one of his creatures, urges us, and shall 1 turn ray back on men and call them evil names, shutting them out from sy'm-pathy, because their fathers in times past lost the faith in which I was l>orn? Shall I close to them God’s infinite love, when He, who is tlie living fountain, cries out ‘If any man thirst let him come to me and drink.’ We sees no man’s creed, if it comes from force or fraud. The enlightened intellect alone can make adhesion to the truth dear to us, can give full value to tlie faith that is in us. For those who w'ould fain attack our rereligion in the sjiirit of petty perse' cution, w'e have only pity' and sorrow. Long ago Gov. Wise, of Virginia, himself a ITotestant, gave answer forcibly enough to the fanatics of his day w ho aimed at removing all Roman Catholic s from office. “ ‘They',’ said tlie governor, ‘not only appeal to the religious element, but they raise aery'again>tthe Pop?. These men, neither of whom are Episcopalians, Presbyterians, Baptists, Methodists, Congregationalists, Lutherans, or what not, who are men of no religion, who have no church, w'ho do not say their prayers, who do not read their Bible, who live God-defying lives every day of their existence, are now seen with faces as long as their dark lanterns, with the whites of their eyes turned up in holy fear lest the Bible should be shut up by the Pope. Men who were never known before on the earth to show any interest in religion, to take any part with Christ or His kingdom, who are the devil’s own, belonging to the devil’s church, are, all of a sadden, deeply interested for the Word of God against the Pope. It would be well for them that they joined a church which does beleive in the Father, and the Son and the Holy Ghost,* “But I am addressing men who long^go gave ample testimony that they are opposed to sectional hate, for in Sk common cause and amid the dangerif of battle. Catholics and Pro* testanta learned the lesson of charity. In that evil day when disiinion and civil svar theatened the stability of the republic, when the enemies of our growing country rejoiced that tbe day of her downtall had come, and devotedly hoped that the ►erpent of discord had stragled the young giant in its cradle, you aud those you com memórate today', w'ent out amid the hardships of a long campaign, offer-y'o ir lives for the safety of the Union. “On many a hu'rdfo giit batilefield your brave companions went down to death, but their w’ounds secured our victory. The lesson taught us by that grand army of self-sacrificing men is love of countr»; to defend it iu its inte.rity WcS tho sob^der’s sublime work, and victorious in that defence, to maintain its unity. “The historia s have yet to tell of the difficulties against wliich these brave men labored. Thousands were found to ojipose with all their might tlie w'ar o the rebellion, to s trike a the moiher who protected tliera, to declare against th se in office, to rid cule the governmeiil and despise tliose wlio ottered tlicir lives for the Union. “Traitors there were, wiio undel’ llic crafty' name of a jieace party— <|Uotin_5 ricrijiture for llieir purpose, —became skilled obstructionists; weak-niimltd and base men there were, who put every'obstacle iu the way of the Union, b it their names svere in dishonor, wliile who died in the struggle, of every nationality’ and every' creed, a thankful country’s highest reward is freely' given. A iiation’s graiitude to you wlio still survive the toils of battle, the heat and cold, tiie iorced marches, tlu* long nights upon the tented plain, tlie agony' of ghastly wounds, torn by s ol and sliell—wliat sh >uld the generous citizens offer? To you, not only your full meed of praise, but that support in your old age, wli eh should not be doled out as to the beg ar at our gate, bin, tha-. well won aid whicn makes us kiss the h ind of the lev eiver. “We, who now enjoy the fair fruits of peace, wouhl be the veriest cravens should sve forget our lieroes, whether they' fougiitor died, or come out from tlie carnage to teach a new generation tiie 110 ilest thing that man can do,is when he dies for man. You, in tlie words of I’resident Andrews, of Brown U^niversity', teach us not to hold mere outsvard Fo irth of July celebrations and flag raisings but to tike to heart what the stars and stripes mean—liberty, union, law and power for good among tlie nations. May the world, as it grows old, behold us a united people, ready to cheer on the good, to encourage every noble effort everywhere. No time liave we. in our young nation, for delving into the buried past. We are here to build for God’s honor, for th ^ well being of man snd the new institutions of our erj. We have no tears to waste over ancient ruins, we must not dissipate our strength in foolisli con roversy. “But it is ours to run a race with every form of religion for the prize aw'arded to those who heil sore hearts, who minister to minds dis-eased, who lighten ilie burthen of their brother’.s woe. Let us have charitable strife in the building of hospitals and asylum>. Let our con-troversy be as to the best methods of aiding the poor and preventing crime. * This is religion pure and unspotted, ‘To visit the fatherless and widows in their tribulation, and keep one’s self undefiled from this world.’ Freedom and education are in this land to be worked to their full significance,—the society' that cannot stand in the full light of both is neither worthy of God nor man. May truth and freedom ever grow; only bigotry and narrow-mindedness can bar their progress. Ruling the destinies of nations, as well as individuals, stands one for whom the nations exist. They change. He is e:ernal. In all the progress of the centuries He leads the way, making all things subservient to His will. May the whole world be one *n serving Him, ‘For this is life eternal that they may know Thee and Jesus Christ, whom Thou hast sent.’ ” PiQUA AS A SUMMER RESORT. O Locatfed on the C. H & D. near the summit of the state is Piqua, with its magnificent Hotel Plaza, beautiful drives, piotturesque scenery wholesome atmosphere its trio of at-excellent bass fish- tractiv® lakes anc ing is a thorough y practicable place to spend the Summer, embodying as it does all the conveniences of the city and the pleasures of the country. During June, July and August, the C. H & D will sell excursion tickets from Cincinnati to Piqua and return at $3.50. E.O. McCormick G.P. & T Agent, Cincinnati O., CHEAP RATES TO CINCINNATI. The C. H & D will sell excursion tickets to Cincinnati and return June 28th and 29th at one fair for the round trip on account of the Prohibition National Con ven ti on. Tickets will be good returning until July 6th Cincinnati with its Zoological Garden, park concerts, Latonia races, etc., is very attractive át this season. For rates etc., call on or address any C. H & D agent or E. O. McCormick G.P. & T. Agt, Cincinnati, O., PITTSBURG, PA. Theclosin^' exercises of St* Augustine’s parochial school, onducted by the Sisters of the Holy Cross, were held last Wednesday afternoon at 5;30 o’clock, in the school hall on Fifteenth street. Kev. Father Griffith h^s done much to advance the school. The entaininent was very in eresting and a credit to both teachers and pupils. A large audience was well pleased with the rendering of an excellent program, including musical selections and an elecutionary contest. Closing remarks were made by Rev. P. Griffith, who addressed the pupils in terms of encouragement. Tlie distribution of medals and premiums was as follows: □ Gold medals were awarded in the senior department for correct dep u t-mentand ai^plication to Mis:>es M Howard and M. Carter and Master Joseph Smith; improvement in penmanship to Miss Julia Tiion>as. Pre' miums of books were awarded as follows: Room No. 1—First class in Christian doctrine, algebra, arithmetic, grammar, orthography', physiology. United States history', retding, peri' niansliip, ty'pewriiing, and mapdraw- ! ing. They were awarded to Mii-ses G. Smith, M. Farrell, M. Ilowaad, J. Thomas, and Master Joseph Smith. Second class—Premiums in the second clrss were awarded Alisses Al. Lacey, F. Steward, .1. Davis, J. Bec' ket, C. llaw'kins, G. Bowen. S. Burns, F. Thomas, J. Jackson, AI. Green, L. Spr ggs, L. Adams, and Alaster F. Hawkins. Ro ?m No. 2—Pre.niums were awarded in first class to Alisses Carter, Har is, Johnson, Hunter, and Smallw'ood, and Alasters Brisco, Brow’n, Hicks, Harris, and Alatthews; second cla s, to Alisses Thoma-', Smith, Brook^, King, Allen, Dyer, King, Biizgs, and Colbert, an i Aia^-ters Watson, Kicks Colbert, Farrell, Jackson, Johnson, Duval, Howard, and Steptoe. Room No. 3—Pre niiims in cate c, arithmetic, r ading, w riting, and spelling aw'arded to Alary' Lera' mon, Alary Fletcher, Mary Ergin, Mary Campbell, Boatri-^e Smith, Beatrice Scott, Annie Penn, Jennie Burris, Alartina Spriggs, Philisine Williams, Henrietta Blair, Catlierin-Coat“8, Agnes Garner, Georgia Bute ler, Alartha Tibbs, Lily Parker, Teresa Green, Cordelia Spinks, Alartha Henson, Clara TIarri -, Amelia Con' tee, A. Davis, W. Aleriew'ether, H. E. Lee, J. Bell, G. Mildleton, C. Henson, R. Brown, E. Watson, J. Cropper, AV, Alarshal, G. King, J. Ja"kson, A. Grant, and L. Alraerolia. Room 4—Premiums in catech sm, number, r ading, spelling, and writ*» ing, awarded to Felix Brown, Joseph Campel, Eddie Erving, Elize Wade, Willie Harris, Thomas Buttler, Eugene, Hunter, Thomas Dent, Joseph Ameróla, John Dent, Joseph Gillem, Richard Gillem, Eddie Wood, Ear' nest Davis, Isaac Davis, A. Smith, A. Mackal, A. Bryant, W. Harley, Eddie Contee, Robert Dorsey, G. Adams, B. Fletcher, J. Pinn, G. Burk, F. Coots, P. Smith, E. Forest. B. Hurd, G. Solomon, C. Fletcher, C. Tibbs, S. Bowen, E. Bryanr, G. Sollars, E. Dade, C. Dade, L Duvall, M. Gordon, C. Chapman, B. Jenifer, M. Spriggs, L. Adams, E. Steptoe, R. Lee. E. Cropper, B. Steptoe, M, Buttler, C. Buttle’’, H. Contee, M. Mills, E* Warren, M Curtis. S. Holland, H. Holland, E. Marshall, H. Marshall, C. Middleton, and H. Aliddleton. — I Iu* Shock 'roolJreat.—Kate—“The man up in No. -.>0 has fainted away.’* Landlady—“What in the world is the matter with him?" Kate—"Why, I made a mistake, and left liim two clean towels.”—Jester. A Freak. Guest (in hotel dining-i-oom)—Hero Waiter, what do you mean by brina-ing me beans? I hav'en’t ordered auylking yet. ^\ aiter—I know it, sir, but you regis-tci'cd from lioston, and I t^honght— Guest—That is true enough, but I never eat beans, and— ’Waiter (whispering)—The big fat man at the second table is th»? manager of the ei’-eus which shows here to-day. Now s yoiir to strike him for an engagement.—National Tribune. LIME LIGHT CANDLES. —It is annotmced that the 'Virginia exposition board intends to reproduce at the world’s fair. Mount Vernon, the famous home and last resting place of George Washington. If this is done a large and interesting collection of Washington relics will be exhibited in the structure. —Dr. Henry J. Reynolds and Samuel B. Foster, Chicago tourists, recently climbed to the summit of South Dome, one of the highest points of the Yosem-ite range, and painted in enormous letters on one of the most conspicuous cliffs the words:    “Visit the World’s Fair in Chicago in 1893.” —A calculation of the average volume of the water of the gulf stream that passes Cape Florida in one hour gives the enormous sum of 90,000,000,000. Were this amount evaporated the remaining salt would require more than one hundred times the number of seagoing vessels now afloat in the world to carry it. —The largest orange tree in the country, it is said, is on the property of J. T. Hancock, Sr., two miles west of Fort Meade, Fla. It measures twenty-four inches in diameter two feet a'bove the ground. Six years ago it bore 7,000 oranges, but it was a vigorous tree forty years ago, when Mr. Hancock took the property. —Bees will never thrive in a quarrelsome family. Many think that bees It is generally considered unlucky to purchase bees, and that the only way to get them—if they are to do well—is to have them given, catch a wild swarm or to steal them, leaving some gocifls in exchange.    Í —A New York snburbim florist is watching with tremulou# mte^*est tho flowering of a centui y    in    his greenhouse. Í, Already the stalk has reached netf ly to the pi ik of the greenhouse roo^Mnd the plant will probably not be    bloom    before    the first of August, hieanwhile many persons visit the house for the purpose of seeing the plant- Tliev Are Still .Wade By Cnule a id Old-Failiidiietl Processes. Crude and apparently wasteful processes still hold good in the m inufac-ture of the lime candles used in calcium lighting. The use of this light has enorin lusly in.;rea3ed of late years, and even the eleetric light has not supplanted it, bat the attempt to sn’)sti-tute machinery fx- haul '.var-c in in mu-faeturing the caniles has m‘t with small success. Liiu.‘ can lies are produced by compressiou, b it they a *e nob satisfactory', and the sa.n * is t.-le of magnesium candles. The b in I s i %■ and the circular saw have been trie 1 in the cutting of lime candles, bat ha .'e not proved satisfactory. The greater part of the lime candles used in theaters, lecture rooms and clinics in this city are made by' hand. The workman sits on a bench or stool, and has in front of him a square box open at the top. and partly' filled with a log of wood that rises some inches above the mouth of the bo.x. Across the hoi'izontal end of this log a bit of plank is nailed, and this plank is traversed by a deep groove at right angles to its length. Lime for the manufacture of candles comes in barrels containing abmt 32.5 pounds each. It is lump or iitislaeked lime. The powder and the small lumps are useless. Lumps as small as four inches long and two inches wide are rudely shaped with a hatchet. Larger lumps are sawn iu jDarts and then shaped as the smaller lumps. After preparing the rude lumps the workm in takes them one at a tune and smooths them with a broad, tile. He lay's each lump parallel to the groove in the plank on top of the box, and slowly turns the lump as he draws the tile back and forth through the groove. The whole process of making tho candles seems crude and simple, but it can be successfully' done only by a xvorkman acquainted with the qualities of lime and long-practiced in handling tools and material. A skilled workman knows what lumps are worth saving, and just how far to go in shaping them with the hatchet. Lime with much sand is almost useless for the purjiose of making candles. Sometimes only a dozen candles can be made from a whole barrel of lime. The best lime will produce twenliy dozen to the barrel. Such of the lime as is unfit to be cut into candles, and the small filings that fall into the workman’s box, are put back into the barrel and returned to the merchant. They are as good for ordinary purposes as the large lumps. The best lime candles will burn under the oxy-hydrogen stream from two to five hours, but many last only an hour, and some must be thrown away in five minutes. The lime slowly pits under the stream, and after a time the candle splits or flakes off. The best candles may be reversed and burned for some time in that position. Lime candles are ordinarily three inches long and rather less than an inch in diameter. A skilled man with good tools and material can make eight dozen a day. They wholesale at about eighty cents a dozen, though some for stereopticon use, being more carefully made than those supplied to the theaters, fetch a rather higher, price.—N. Y. Sun. WHEN STAMPS CAME IN. Over Half a Century Since Rowland Hill Grot Cng-land to Use Them. Fifty-two years ago, according to a number of authorities aád many philst-telists, postage stamps for prepay'ing postage on letters first came into use in England. Rowland Hill advocated their use three y'ears before, and set to work on a design which, when it first appeared. was ridiculed and characterized as “sticking piaster.” The idea that business could be expedited and rates lessened by means of stamps was called absurd. For all practical purposes May 6, 1840, was the first date when adhesivo stamps came into general use for prepayment of letter postage in England. The United States did not adopt the system until 1847. Before 1349 stamped newspaper wrappers were experimentally introduced in England, but léttera went the old way in the care of a jx)st-man, who collected the charges when the parcel was delivered. As early as 1653 postpaid envelope® were used in Paris, and stamped postal envelopes were issued by the government of the Sardinian states from 1820 to 1836. These, however, did not embrace the convenience met with in tho adhesive, separate stamps, which at once won public approval. The manufacture of stamps was in the start very crude, and the design® __    far    from    the    better    styles    of    to-day.    In only thrive when they are stolen,    ^    ^ ! - the queen, but considerable opposition was made to the design because of tho soMning indignity cast upon the ruler when the was blackened in can-^llation. S'' ’ -' Tho Gkninan otates quickly followed Great Britain in using stamps for letter postage, having figures with various insignia engraved about them on the face. Brazil introduced letter stamps in 1843, adorning them with a likeness of the emperor. Tho United States, first of all the countries, after adopting “stickers,** went into the classification of values, using separate designs for various kind® of mail matter.—N. Y. Times. \

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