American Catholic Tribune (Newspaper) - March 4, 1887, Cincinnati, Ohio
BUTLER R. WILSON,
34 SCHOOL STREET,
BOSTON, - MASS.
The oldest and best appointed Institution for obtaining a Business Education. For circulars address P. Duff &, Sons.
City and Vicinity.
'I'he Amkrican Catholic Tkibcnk Hitiy be t*btaiue»l at G. J. II. Lowen, •ibS ami 210 isyeamcire St.: .K A. Spin* iiey, 12.") W. (ith.. St.; ami E. Cunningham'' baj*bcr >hop» 302W. 6th St.
M»*'. Mary Grsy has returned to Ihtris, 10. Several fractured heart/! were among her effects.
"Mr. Frank Hector, salesman in a carpet Ihou-fe id Middlc-ton, O., visited the <«¿ueen t’ity i^’.nday.
Chi)ice Spring Suiting-» at lowest prices. con«i.'tent with good work, U. B. Irilhiin, ‘244 Main street.
This is the month of Saint Joseph, patron of a happy death—let us pray to him to inspire us how to live and die.
Friday and Saturday are Ember days— days of abstinence and fasting—when the Church h«< special prayers tor ble^ing» cn the crops.
Mr. Jno. Bond, of '¡2 Clinton street, who has lH?cn ill for icveral months, has suddenly changed for worse. There is fiJight hope of hi.s recovery.
Father Ward is preaching a retreat for the married women in t>t. Xavier Church. Every woman should attend hi.s whole-M*me instructions, and learii them by heart.
Friday is the Feast of tlic Lance and Nails that pierced the hands and side and feet of Our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ on the cress—when ho dioi For our jsalvation. y
‘Wednesday, 2d of March was the anniversary of the death of lanaented Charles Driscoll, of the Society of Jesus, lately pastor of St Xavier Church. High Mast ill Requiem was celebrated in presence of the immense congregation.
The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. (ieo. Hamilton, of Chicago, died Saturday, 1!. a. m. The ca.sc is a particularly .sad one, as iMrs. Hamilton was on a visit to her former home, wiiere the little «‘r.c wa.-stricken seriously ill. Tli« funeral look place from the residence of Mrs. Hamilton’s father, Mr. \Villia.u i'os<ett. Sunday p. rn. Mr. Haniiltou returned t<> Chicago Mondny. Mrs. Hamilton will remain in the city for .-luue time.
We are sorry to ann«mnce the death o ‘Mrs. lion, the wife of Elder Shelton, tlie rtrst jiaslor and father uf Zion Bapli.-t Church. She has been lingering h r (fuite a w hile, and her death Was expected. A committee of ladie- and gentlemen w’mp appointed at Zion Church on Monday iiight to act upon her death, and it was decided ibiit the ehureh should be draped in mourning for thirty days, and a collection Was taken up for that purpose. She will he hurie/l from the church Sunday morning at lu oclock. "tlequiscai in pazt.'
At Fonl Stith > oftice, Eight ami Central avcnue a nuinber of proininent c'olored gentlemen met to complete ar-i ai'.gemcnts to tender a complimentary t«>nc<-it to Geo. W. Comlej', who has lM.*en conline«l to his home for fcOiiie time with a severe illncs.s, and who has b<*eii f<*r many years proininent. Mr. J*ow hallan Beatt}* acted a> chairman, ?ind Tlios. W. Johnson sccretai^'. It wa.s deciiled to give the concert April 1. 18S7. The follow ing is the committee of arrangements: A. J. DeHart, l*ow-liattan Beatty, Ford Stith, Thomas A. '^i’riplct, Thomas. 1*. Morgan, Dan. A. Jimhl, Humiihrey Dixon, Wm. Smith, I.eft Smitli, Tom W. Johnson, Wm. Tie-man, Wm. Copeland, Geo. Walden, C. W. Bell, < itizen Thomas, J. M. Lewis, Chas. E. Sluter, W, 11. Handy, Joe II Early. The committee will meet at the same plac^at 5 o'clock next Sunday afternoon.
Rev. W. N. Allen, of Urbana, U., having finished his business as U. S. Petit juror, returned home Tuesday evening.
His Address before the Catholic Club of Philadelphia.
The iZatholic Standard tells us that the Archbishop said :
Gextle.men—In common with your preeident, 1 regret deeply the absence of his Eminence Cardinal Gibbons. We have one consolation, however, thA we can speak of him more freely than if he were present. In addition to the very high qualities which he possesses and w hich tit him for the exalted office of cardinal. he is remarkable for n thorough knowledge of the genius of this country, as well U.-Í of the spirit of the Church ; and knowing both, he sees the harmony that exists between the spirits of both, that there is no antagonism betw’ct n their institutions. On the contrary there is much resemblance. The elective sy-tem is found in nearly every department of both. The humblest ecclesiastics may be, and sometimes have been elected Popes, whilst the constitutions of the old religious orders are so like that of the United States that they seem in some things to have been models for it.
In no country of tbe world is the Church more at home, and it i> important to have as ecclesiastical leaders men whi> are thoroughly in harmony with its spirit.
The president has said that the cardinal IB a man who is in favor of education and
Christian civilization, and is the onibodi-meot of both. As a great ecclesiaatic, he must be in favor of educating man, and thus making him more like his divibe Original. The trinity of intellect, biemorj’ and will becomes more like that Original in proportion as these faculties are educated, if the balance of power be preserved ; if the intellect be not educated at the expense of the memory, or the memory to the injury of the intellect, andj above all, if the great will powvr be not neglected. Education, to be perfect, should be Catholic, in tbe sense of being universal. It should extend to all the great elements of our nature, and therefore should take cognizance of the religious element which is found in intellect, in memory, and especialIv in the will.
What have not churchmen dune for education in this true sense of the term ? M ho founded the great institutions of learning, the univer-uties of Rome, Paris, Oxford and Cambridge } Who first founded free schools for the poor before our common schools were heard of? AVho preserved the classic writings of antiquity before printing was invented, and pre-•erved them by most patient trantcfiption? W hose are orders devoted entirely and bv vow to education ; whosa members swear at God s altar that in poverty and chastity and t»i‘edicuce they will sacrifice their lives to education ?
Who have produced the greatest jmpils? Who taught Thomas Aquinas his philos:-pby and theol»*gy, and Christopher Columbus hie uavi^Mtion ? Look at the history of the relations of Catholic churchmen to education, and learn that a great ecclesi-aetic must be the patron of education We are sometimes told that churchmen have shown ^ fear of scientific education, iest it should diminish religit*us faith, notably in the condemnation of «Jalileo and the Copernican system, so frequently alluded to recently In public controveVsies. Gt conree, it would be out of place to enter on anything like an exhaustive treatment of this great question in a banouet hall address ; but picrmit to calf your atten
tion to two facts. First, that Catholic eccU-mstics were not alone in the rejection of that sy&tem, which was at that time a theory yet unproved. The Protestant, lycho Brahe, the great Danish astronomer, rejected the systen* nr untrue and unscrip-tural. Lo»^ ti'dcon declared the arguments in i»5 faVor contemptible. The Protestant authorities i»f the L nivcrsity of Tubingon expelleo Kej)ler for teacliing the theory, and he was afterward received with open arms and allowed to teach it by the Jesuit.-of Gratz.
Tnest'coud fact which I would impress upon yourminH* i>, that whilst the svotem was taught simply as a theory yet unproved the rea» pi .-ition it then held, as every scientific man Uow wnfesios), churchmen never inieriVred with it, but, on the cont^rary con.>-picuously ami iminilh-cently patronized it. Two eeiituries before the time uf Galileo, Nicholas ofCosM, a Catholic prie>t, taught the theory of t he motion of ill.* earth and the stability of the sun. He taught it publicly, aiui'the* Pope, in consideration of tiis groat scientific acquirements and other m.'rits, made him bishop and cardinal of the Roman Church. Nicliolas Copernicus, from whom the system was named, was n Catholic priest in excellent standing, and taught publicly in Rome his favorite theory. M hen he wished to publish the work announcing and defending the theory, he asked and obtained permission that it sliould bn dedicated to the reigning Pontifi', Pope Paul tile Third. Not having nionev sufficient to pubb.sh his work. Cardinal .'>chomberg offered to defra.v cU the ex-[letises.
>o here i- the infant theory, the olf-sprmg ot the brains of two prie-t-, deli-Cated to a Pope, a cardinal its sponsor, and dre.-sed in robus of J^.ilin. Does not tile infant i<H>k like* a Jitlle Catholic? \\ hen Galileo taught tbe theory in Rome, Latin verse.s in hotu>r were written bv Cardinal Barberln, afterwards Pope C r-baii \ 111. It WH! only when he ejnimi.-d absolute c«rtainly for aii unproVotl timory and introduced the quesiioii of .Scripture into the discu.**iou that the ipioaiion uf his condernnntrori was mooted. 1 am not here to defend that condemnation ; it was not the act of general council, or of -peaking rxcathedra x\\m\ Catholics, as-iicli, are not bound to regard it a.s eonnecle-l withfaith. On the tribunal of the Iiipi -siLion sat Cardinal Beliarmine, a man little inferior to Thomas Acquinas him.-ielf. He had begged of Galileo to keep to science alone, and not mingie theology with it, ami that he should be unmoleste l t that us soon a.s a lhe<jry was deioenrtraled, ttiC popular interpreiMtir.ri of certain portions of Scripture couid be explaiiieil accordingly. Because as Kepler said to the university au»honiies of Tubingen^ the offica ut Scripture Was to teach moral truth, not physical science. The sue red writer* spoke/»f what appeared to the i*enaes, precisely a.-we now speak »*f sunrise and sunset, that though that luminary does not moves. If the sacred writer said that Josue told the earth to stand still, who, in that day, would have understood him ? But Galileo was obstinate and persisted in introducing the Scriptural questions.
When tbe theory was scientifically proved, the condeuinatioii was reversed by by eeclesiustical authority. All my con-teiitiuii in this matter is, that the fact of its condemnation did not arise from a fear • •f scientific truth on the part of churchmen. The last man oiT^earth to fear science is the man who firmly believes in the truth of revelation; his fearlessness of scientific revelation must be in proportion to the depth of his conviction of the truth of religious revelation. Truth is immutable, and holy and comes from God, whether through science or sacred revelation. No two truths can contradict each other. AVhat is scientiiically true cannot be religiously false, iior can what is relig-ously false be scieq.titically true. If I have only vague opinions on religious .subjects, 1 may fear that some truth may arise to contradict them, but if 1 am absolutely certain of my religious doctrines 1 am fearless. Now 1 think that no class of persons can be found mure firmly convinced of the truth of their religious doctrines than Catholic ecclesiastics, and therefore no people can fear science less than they do.
The second commendation which you, Mr, president, in your introduction of the toast, gave to our worthy and beloved prince of the Church is, tliat he is also the embodiment of that Christian civilization which we must desire to see perpetuated. As the Catholic ecclesiastic must be the promoter of real education, .so he must be the champion of the civilizatK>n w'hich Christianity produced, and which she alone can maintain. Gentlemen, it is c(»r-tain that one of the greatest facts in the history of our race w’as the establishment upon this earth of a new civilization called the civilization of Christianity. Tl:e religion of Christ not only regulated the intercourse of man with the Creator, but indirectly aflected social life, legislation, arts, science and literature. It changed the whole face of human society, and no man can for a moment question but that influence was a benificent one. How did Christianity affect this, Was it merely by the propagation of true principles which its people received and acted upon ? No, not by this means alone. Behind the principles was organism ; and from the beginning Cbri.-tianity was such an organ-i.«sm, with legislative, judiciary and executive power that acted out these principles.
In the battle with pagan civilizati/'n, Mohammedanism and Judaism, anil in all ihi! battles for Christian civilization, this organism, which is the teaching and governing tbe Chureh of Christ, led the van. Her Boldiers fought its butt’es, her ci»p-taiii.9 led iis arrnie.-, new civilization took
the place of the old. And we must prepare to meet the same enemy again under new titles, and so the ecclesiastic must be now, as he ever has been, the representative and embodiment of that higher civilization. Eccle.siastics have always shown themselves fearless in its advance ; fearless against kings w^ho would oppress the poor; fearless against kings who would indulge their lusts; she has never yielded one iota. Neither were they afraid of the peoples Churchmen who woul 1 not bend the knee in cowardly ser-vilit}* bofore the king with a crown upon his head would not bend the knee either before the tyrant of many heads, though on every head there w'us a liliertycap! The Church has a deposit of truth; she has a high commission from God to tench. She teaches that we must obey the powers that be, for “all power is from God ; ’’ that thus there is the sanction given to power, a divine sanction, and, therefore, a man who disobeys the laws of his country sins againstjiis God. But she also opposed the abuse of that power on tbe part Of Oppressive rulers.
When the first Spaniards would oppress the natives on this continent, fearless ecclesiastics like Las Casas and his Dominican brethren stood between the Spkniards and thes»> natives, and protecteil the latter from tyranny and suffered for his defence In England when the Normans would oppress the Saxons, the Norman bishops protected these Saxons against their own countrymen, whilst they also taught them their allegiance to the State. So shall it be now' when the groat conflict seems at hand between capital and labor. Now she V ill bo found true to her mission. Slie speaks to both. Her Founder sa4v at His feet at tlie saule time the kings of the East and Joseph the carpenter and the shepherds of Judea, riches and poverty, capital and labor. Ho was Himself the union of both. He was the King of kings and Lord of l*ords. He was the being to whom “the earth was given as inheritance” and He was the carpenter’s son, and worked at the carpenter’s bench. He was capital and labor united in his .sacred person. The Church continues his mission to the p»>or and the rich. That mission is, to bring them nearer to each other, and make them understand one the other in that incarnate Deity, that dear Lord, the God of the poor and the Lord of the rich.
This mission 1 can b/ittcr describe by an il1usLruti»>n which occurred t»> me some time ago, nhcu speaking on this subject > uu kiiow' that long afl.*r the eslabii^li-niciit of Christiaiiily th(*>o terrible gladi-torial combats cor.tinned. '\'<)u know that in the Roman Hiiiplmhcatrt5.s brother had to fight W’lth brother and butcher each other “to make a Roman holiday.” On vuie »»ceasi»>n, when two gladiators met and fought in mortal eonibal, when the amphi-th aitre was crowded from the lowest to the higlw.'t ti**r, when the people looked with savage je.y upon the bloiiUy combat below, a Catholic monk bounded from the audience into the mid9l of the arena, stood between tbe i'ombataiits and s;ii<i; “In the name of the God of peace 1 command you to desist.’ The gladiators, as if parn-lyz»‘d, looked at tlie monk. Hound ami round the amphitheatre rang cries of indignation, calling for the death of tbe monk. I'iiey' rushed upon him, tfiey tore him to piec<*s, and the thirsty Sand drank in thii blood of another Christian martyr.
tlie gladiatorial contests ended. The act of the monk thrilled the hearts of the people oui.side the arena, and by his death he achieved tin» fultlllment of his command. that in the name of the God of peace they should desist
Now the Hiiiphitheatre of the world is crowded ir»)ui the lowest t»» the liighest tier ; men are assembled, an»l they look at the two gladiators, labor and capital. 'They have mi*t in the arena, ami the monk, the. Catholic ecclcsiaític, cmuos iri ag in and says to them- “Y'c*!! ar», brotlters in Godi you are chii'licn i»f the same father, In the name of the (iu<l of pea»*e, 1 com-niaiitl you to doaisl. Tt* labor he savs: “llemember Him wh<.» said, ‘The loxes iiave holes, and tlie birds of the air tbeir nests, but the Son of .Man hath not W'here to lay Hi.s liead.' Rememter Him w'ho siiid, lilessed ar the poor, for tlieir* is tlie kingdom of heaven. lmpio\ e »our condition, but by no di-honest means, by no fierce mean- Kcmember that there is an olernily in which y«»u may b«* rewarded for pKl:«*nt ltdls. Remember the Carpenter s .''«»n !
Turning to capital, he says . “ R»*rnem-
hcr Aeu*- respunsibiiify ; remember that from loiho V* to whom (iod liMs given much, mucli Will bo rctpiired; that the laborer is T</nr brother, that the laborer one day, if li<! be faithful to lbs G« lt|/«nd your faitfhul, .-ball lov>k duWii from tlie bosom »)f that <11 »l on you, his .-utferiug oppressor, and Will not be permitt»'d to alleviate your anguisli. Remember that there is a Master above you to whom you are ac-C'untabb; ; rtiriiember that tile days of your pilgrimage will soon be over. Oh, he is your brother, though Providence has b<*cn more kind to you who have gooii things in your day. Embrace this br»>lher who labors, and may the benediction »>f peace be given to you both !
Tliercf<»re, gentlemen, because Catholic eccle-ia-tics have ever prov**d themselves the b(*st and most di.sint/?rc.slcd friend.s of education lu its highest and true.-t acceptation; because great in-titutions of learning and the most profound scholars that have enlightened the world have been the creations of her intelligent z/uil for education ; because it is evident that with their deep Convictions of religious truth they cannot fear scientific confliet with it, therefore the tribute which your chairman has paid to the amiable and able prince of the Church in the United States is not only personal, but proies.sional. And because tbe Church as an organism has fought the battle for (,’hri.stian civilization in every age, opposing with impartial justice the lyranuic kings ami revolutionary peoples; because she w'ill be found the true arbiter between capital and labor, therefore the second tribute you pay the ( ardiiial is m»t only personal, but in harmony with his ecclesiastical character.
1 feel, gentlemen, that I ow'e you an apology for making so long a s¡ eoch, and that in answering for the cardinal this evening 1 ought to have been animated by the cardinal virtue of prudence by being more brief. But seeing around me some of the leading men of thought of this city and of this c»>untry, and unilerstanding the responsibilities of this time, I could not but say the things that were in my heart.
I feel that in saying them 1 also am a representative of that old Church t at alwavs advances education, and always was, and always must be the friend of the poor man without being the enemy of the rich man —the (Jiurch which is the embodiment of that Christian civilization which we possess, and which we must take care not to lose.
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OntiANizr.i) IN 1884,
Thin Buroau waa organ ize<l In the interest of the 0>lor«*<l Tcaeheraof the Country, for the pur-poa«* of ta-ciiriiig poaiiiunn for all competent and worthy uppiieanta and to iuipply any ilemand for qiialiii.d inatiuetora.
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