Page 1 of 11 Mar 1887 Issue of American Catholic Tribune in Cincinnati, Ohio

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free

Read an issue on 11 Mar 1887 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 11 Mar 1887 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) - March 11, 1887, Cincinnati, Ohiomr^sm TT- i'iíuiíSi'/-i^i---^'í'-.i-'..<_.,.flfJ5!ÍP mAmericanApproTeá bj His EmUsncs Cardinal Gibbons, Archbishop of Baltimore, Md., the Most Rev. Archbishops of Cincinnati, and Philadelphia, the Rt. Rev. Bishops of Covtngton, Ej„ Colaahis, 0., tlih»s«d, ▼«., TImmms, IpA. aiid WiliiiaftoB, M. VOL. III.CINCINNATI, 0., FRIDAY MARCH 11. 1887. NO. 16. CURRENT TOPICS. BOSTOIV, MASS. A TXTLL. cosmetic set, that comes in the shape of a watch, is out. The editor of a new Texas paper says he has only six subscribers. Lxmp-bckxers should be boiled once a week in a solution of st>da. Michigan's iron mines are preparing for an immense spring output. Up in Maine they think spruce gum is a grand thing for dyspepsia. Mrs. Cleveland is spending her LenWn leisure in studying French. Srcretart Manning will go to Europe for the benefit of his health. Verí*ont farmers are engaging help at $15 to $20 a month and board. W. Ball, of Polk County, Fla., will plant a nursery of China “soap’* tree.s, Tennessee has chartered twelve new railroad companies in five weeks. The first street railroad in America was completed in New York City in 1832. Philadelphia has won the fight, and will have five cent fares on its street cars. Telegraphic communication has been opened between Mexico and Guatemala. The once famous Cardiff Giant is now stored away in an old box at El Paso, Tex. A YOUNG girl from the tiandwlch Islands is studying laiv at the University of Michi-gan- Washinoton, since the adjournment of Congress, has the appearance of a deserted village. *Bbe highest ambition of a Chinese gentleman is to have a nice coffin and a fine funeral. Women are acknowledged by the Czar to be among bis most efficient secret detectives. The Adams Express Company succeeds the B. & O. on the Ohio and Mississippi railroad. Nearly eight thousand applications have been filed under the recent Mexican war pension law. The Treaaury Department will soon arrange for the supply of the active demand for small notes. A strange thing about Dale County, Fla., is the fact that there is not a public road in the county. There will be an immense pineapple crop on the Florida islands and mainland the ensuing season. With no Congress to abuse, the para-grapher will now have to turn his attention to spring poets. The Legislature of Tennessee has by a decided majority refused to pass a bill making lynching a felony. Hannah Battersby, the fattest woman before the public, weighs 728 pounds. She eats a half pound of candy daily. The Government Fish Hatchery at Wash-iagton is now hatching 5,000,000 white fish eggs, the fry to be placed in loike Erie. The King of Sweden has flattered Bismarck by following his example and dissolving Parliament because it declines to obey his orders. The estate of the late Cyrus H. McCormick, Sr., Chicago, foots up a total of — ^70 than 14,500,000, the profit of the patent reaping^echine. A couput named Blodget, atGilr. y, Cal., have been married seventj'-nine years. The husband is ninety-nine years old and his wife ninety-seven. Justice Gray is the only bachelor upon the United States Supreme bench. He is the largest man in the court, the baldest, and is a famous epicure. It is rumored that Pobiedonostchieff is to be De Gier’s successor as Russian Minister of Foreign Affairs. What a toboggan slide his door-plate would make, though I Last year the people of this country smoked 3,510,898,588 cigars—an average of over fifty for every man,*woman and child in the land. We are a nation of smokers. Jennie June has seen the women of all nations, and has made up her mind that . American women stand at the head for \ health, complexion,tast€ and good temper. A PACKAGE mailed at Boston, for the Prince of Wales, is held at the dead-letter office, Washington, for postage. In appearance it appears to be an infernal apparatus. It is estimated that thirty thousand females could find husbands inside of a fortnight in Wyoming and Montana territories, and why the procession doesn’t move is a mystery. A statue of Robert Burns is to be placed in Washington Park, Albany, in accordance with the will of the late Marj' McPherson, who left $20,000 for the purpose last year. George M. Pullman, the millionaire car-builder, is now Sir George, a member of the Italian nobility and the debtor of King Humbert for the honor of being thus knighted. The Peabody fund (London) now amounts to $4.553,340. The original gift was $Q,500,001), the balance having been added to it by the money received for rent and imprest. The name of the new Consul to Mexico, a Missouri gentleman, is Elizabeth Caroline Moore^_ He was named for his two grazAdmothers. 'His grandfathers seem to have been neglected. The most rapid cannon shots scarcely reach a speed of 2,000 feet per second, while meteorites penetrate the air at the rate of twenty-five or thirty miles, and even more, per second. A GREAT dictionary—which promises to be the most perf^t yet collated—is now being gotten up in New York, to be called the Century Dictienarr. It will require the work of one hundred editors for ten years to put it in shape. Judge Grat, of White County, Ark., was putting on hla wedding clothe’s the Plioniz uikf of the Kev Eeeorder*. Bu$-inesi Men of the Huh. Colored Kewi Gktherert on White Journals. Uelan^. Boston, Mass., March 5.—The confirmation of Mr. James M. "ÍYotter to be Recorder of Deeds for D. C. gives general satisfaction in Boston among ali classes. Men of opposite political beliefs cordially shake hands over the result and assent to the widely expressed sentiment that the honor has fallen upon the shoulders of an honorable and capable oftieial. James M. Trotter is a citizen of Ma.^^s-achusetts, ami is in the 48th year of his age. Jlis early eliildhooil was spiMit in Oliio, where he began his education in the public schools. For the past thirty five year.s he has resided in Massachusetts*, where, prior to the war iie was a teacher. Soon after tlie lireaking out of the rebellion he enlisted us a private in the 55th Massachusetts regiment of colored troops, ('ol. Alfred S. Hartwell commander, and was promoteil for acts of bravery on the battlefield until he became lieutenant. Upon his return to to private life lie was appointetl to and filled for eighteen years the position of assistan^uperintemlent of the registered letter wep’t in the Boston P.O. During the eampaign of 1884 lie was appointed one of tlie secretaries of the “eommittee of one liundred ” of Boston, and was active in support of the nominees of the llemoratie iiartj*. It was stated that he was strongly rec-eommended by the citizens and press of Hyde Park, Nfass., where iie resides, for the position of postmaster of that place, and lie is regardeil hy those who know him asof high eharaeter and ability He is the autlior of a volume eptithal, “ Music and Musical People, or tlie story of a Musical Race.” He is one of the trustees of the Massachusetts scliool for the feeble-inindeil. For the past three years he has been engaged in the real estate business in Hyde Park wliere he is very popular. He is an entertaining conversationalist, broad and lilK*ral and a man who places the welfare of the colored race liigli above all personal considerations. There are from eiglit to ten tlionsand colored people in Boston engaged in all avocations of life. The most pretentions business man is J. H. Lewis, the merchant tailor of Washington street who does over :|>150,(HX) worth of business a year, then follow T. A. Ridley, T. S. Calvin and George Glover in tlie same line of business. There are six colored lawyers, one constable, six churches and innnml>eral)le societies and clubs among the colored ptyple, the Fraternal Association Indiig jicr-haps the most infineiitial and w'ealthiest. There are tliree colored reporters on the wliite newspai>ers. The accomplished and briglit writer of tlie “ 'I’hey Say ” column of the Advocate and tlie Freeman man are engaged oh tlie Boston Herald and Mr. Jno. F. Ransom our baritone singer and the leader of one the best choirs in our colored eJmrclies writes the musical and insurance notes for the State. Miss Kila L. Smith and Mi^s Rice of Xewport and Miss Lowtber of Boston are taking the academic cour.se at Wellesley College. Mr. Henry Lewis of this city and Mr. Stewart of 'Alabama are at Harvard Medical School. Mr. William Williams of Xew' llampsliire is in the law scliool of Harvard, and in the law school of Boston University there are tliree colored men, in the theological school .s* liool at Xew ton Centre tliere are .«even. Mr. Mark R. Deinortie formerly in business In Virginia will locate in Boston and possibly engage in the clotliing trade. Mr. Evan.s, of Kansas City i« .selling liere a very íieatly made aquarinm patented by hiñiself. Mr Lewis Hayden is raiiiilly regaining health and strengtli. A number of colored men in Cambridge are forming a real estate company and mean to break ilown the prejudice against colored people in renting property from white agents hy control-the property tliemselves PmeNix. h YANI IN DIXIE Sendi Another Quota of Interesting Southern News. day, preparatory to marrying Miss Nannie Patty, when he complained of a pain in his rig.it arm, called for water, and then almost immediately died. Pittsburgh posaesses two wealthy little women ia the Misses Btella Hayes and Irwin Laughlin. The foroaer is fourteen years of age and one of four heirs to$5,(XM>,> ÜúOleft by her grandtather. Irwin Laughlin, ten years o# age. Is an orphan and sole heiress to many millions. Rene Robert Cbbvalibk db la Balle is to have a statue inthr Cathedral of Rouen. He waa the first explorer of the great Isücee and the Mississippi, and founded the French eeLooyin Louisiana. DvRfiiO the Ufe of the Forty-ninth Congress httlB were vetoed, or 21 more thee the total Romher of bills vetoed from the foQRdatioo of the Government to the beglARiog of that Cougresa, Ir no more bird# are Ititled B Wlil tak« a p«rk>4 at thsae femeratloRS ef niea’a fiv. s before the woods and pastures c«u t»e rf ■ peopled, while some of the most heeutlfui sod useful bird# are lost to ua forever. Below our regulnr corre.^ponderil, *‘A Y'snk in Dixie,’ gives us a letter written by an Iowa man and publislied in tlie Du-buqe Herald of Iowa. It will be seen that Southern Pines is a very popular health resort. We are pleased toknow it is so popular, for we own a lot in that jilace where one of these days we hope to see a nest cottage erected, and then we can escape the cold winters of this section. “I have delayed an answer to your request for extended particulars as to the location, climate, etc., of this beautiful place in order that I might, by further observation, give a more truthful and perfect picture of this winter resort.” Yqp understand that I cnnie hera for the sole purpose of gaining health, will know tliat I am not in the employ of land speculators or “land sharks”, and will give you only other i candid views and opinions. REV. AUGUSTUS TOET»!^, The most conspicuous Man in America. As tlie kaleidoscope of passing events turns round and round, new figures are continiialiy appearing liefore the never wearying gaze of the beholder. The views that appear in the Catholii* world leaving their mdelible impre.s.s upon the screen of time, each picture marking an ejMich in tlie History of Christian civilization and not tlie least Impressive among those scenes, Is a colored (’atholic priest the son of i*etcr and Martha J. Tolton, both of whom are of pure blooded African descent. Peter and iM art ha were married in the ('atholic ehnreh at Brush ( reek. Kails (Niiinty, Mo., am! the second fruit of their union, Augustus, (l as horn April 1, lHr>4. When the late civil war broke out, I’e*er Tolton de<‘amped with tlie I'nion army, and his wife lied with her children aero.s.s the Mississippi! It was a hold strike for liberty and life on the part of a p<H»r, dark-skinned woman, encumbered with three children, the eldest only nine years old, a little girl, and the youngest boy baby in arms, just twenty months from his birth. By her side trudged along “(irnssie,” our child of destiny, who had jiiat pnsaed his .seventh hard winter. Well planned and bravely executed, tlie escape tlirongh Ralls and Marion (^ounties was a jierfect siieeess, hut no .sooner had they arrived at the hank of tlie great river, than their hopes received a sudden shock. Ulialleiiged as runaway slaves, they were on the jiolnt of arrest, when some Federal soldiers interfered. This happeneil ar Hannibal, wliere, strange to say, the singular franchise of “ free soil ” by ]ire.«eription was elaiiiied for the very spot of the town on which the arrest was made! The <*laiin as illegal .st»t-np arrested the arre.st, and the poor fugitives wore «iiiickly «nniggled aeross the Father of Waters! Free at Inst on the terra firma of llb(‘rty, under the Hag of Illinois, then unfurled to the winds of heaven in the the very eau.HO which gava its duatli blow to slavery on this continent, the little strangers felt secure, though not at this particular spot, so that night they set out for (¿uiiicv, the fiwil-sore trudge of twenty-one miles more up tlie river! From that time to this the antecedents of Father Tolton are public property in the city of his adoption and to his ever-lasting’credit, a credit so exceptional as to admit of no parallel In modern biography. He retx‘ived his early training from the Franciscan Fathers in (¿iiincy, and as he grew up and his vocation to the priesthood began to manifest itself, he attracted the attention of Bishop Baltes, who sent him to Home for his philosophical and theological studies. There, in the Propaganda College, he eonpleted his cour.se and receiveil the crowning lionors of the sacred priesthood. Besides Knglisli and l.atin he understands German, itaiian and French. He returned to the United States last year and immediately proceeded to his home in (¿uincy, where he was given charge of a diiiission and began his apostolate. He has made friends among all races there, and as he pas.ses through the streets white gentleman raise their hats to him as readily and reverently as they do to other priests, for they liuve iiiihibed from the Catholic Cliurch tlie knowledge that we are all sons of God and brother.s of ('hrlijt the Lord. First—then, the climate is all that can be doeired under any expectations based outside of Paradise ; for those suffering from weak lungs, bronchial troubles or any form of general debility. A gontlenian now re.siding here who came here in September, affiicted with kidney complaint of an aggravated form, can now' detect no Hvmpions of the d'Kaase. There are others here from Maine, Vermont, New Hampshire and Ontario, who wore told at homo that they could not live ow'h»g to the diseased condition of their lungs. In some cases a few days of the dry, bracing atmosphere has brought marked relief, while in all a steao^' improvement is noted; ax.d they are opportuping friends who are afflicted likewise to come to Southern Pines. In portions of the town digging for water is necessary, even though they have to go fiflv feet to find it; when is it obtained it proved to be as soft as distilled water, or as a lady from F«rmont put*, “It is softer th$P ráip Fater.»’ \\"here »he fluid ^nds Its W%y to tho surface, it is as Ijmpid and claRv M either. We sleep on pme hnlr and walk on pine carpets, woven from the hair which is manufactured from pine needles, the walls* of our abodes arc of pine, we burn pine knots in our glorious fire-places (the old fashioned t»pened kiud) and by the emitted light may read our ‘•Pine Knot,” which is a breezy little paper published hero. Society is much as it w’as in Xorthein Iowa in 18r»7, somewhat cosmopolitan in character, but with enough of the native element close at hand to teach us useful lessons regarding the sail, etc. Speaking of tho wonderful purity of the water in this locality 1 should have mentioned tho mineral spring W’ithin the limit.s of our prospective city, with wyJ^rs of healing for manv of the ills flesh isqieir to. A lady from fioston, now residing here, tells me that for years she had suffered with dyspepsia and severe congestive headaches, also long continued nervous prostration. The constant use of these mineral waters for less than two months has brought ivon-dciful relief as regards nervous troubles, and entirely eradicated all dyspeptic sym-loins. 'Wild, game of various kinds is close at hand. Deer, wild turkey, fojf, rabbit and the succulent oppossum, aro easily obtained. Lest I weary you, I will close by saying if you have any friends in need of"u pure atmosphere for weak lungs, send them here, ii there are any who have l)C-come so saturated with malaria that life is a burden let them come to Southern Pines.' to strike for thoir freedom. Nor can we bo proud of our remaining peculiarity_ the disunion that has characterized* us from tho beginning, and is our bane to this day ; for without the aid of the coast tribes, who warred oguinst the weaker ones, the slave ships would have never captured and enslaved so many Africans. TheeO are the race peculiarities and in none of them is there much material for pride. I mean the race, every son and daughter of Ham taken as a whole^not tho few; for it is the trend of tho mass that is typical of race pride or dishonor. There have been instances of heroism, o revolt of bravery, as grand as any in history, but with the exception of San Do-iningo, history does not furnish an instance of united race action; nor can we point to any other time we have OTiginated and acted with the unity of purpose of one man. j No, we have nothing of which to be proud as other races have; wo are a disorganized, divided mass of power and intellect. But wo can proud of our opportun- I ity to make the most glorious success, the most rapid advanpemePt in all things of any nation under the sun.—lola in Ameri- ! can Baptist- IQL& ON RACE PRIDE. Tbe G»t$ OUy ?re$s Ingiorgod—Th§ Negro Nothizig To B$ Proud Cf. As a race, what have we to be proud of? What have we, as our peculiar inheritance, to rejoice in? Our color? The Negro is not broad enough for that; he meets much évery day that makes him think his color a disgrace. Our enslavement? Hardly, for slavery is a bodge of inferiority, and the fact that cur ancestors captured and sold each other makes the thought execrable, and it is said no other race F^ula so gamely have subrpiUed to year» of servitude and waited p'oNniMion LOUIS VI1L.LE, KY. The nieml>ers of St. Augustine’s «hoir are preparing for their Easter Concert. Mi8s Etta Graves will personate the Irisli Radtly’’ in her usual liutuorous way. Prof, A. J, Bell ha» moved to 1420 V> est Bi OHdway. The most prominent alto singer of St. .Augustine’s Church is soon to be wedded. Mr. Clarence Stone Is laying at death’s door, at his residence on Magazine st. Mrs. Bishop Miles is visiting her daughter, Mrs. S. IV. Russell of New Albauy. In a recent contest in penmanship among the pupils In the Hannibal Mo., public schools; George Powers colored, won the prize. Thérp    QVOF    tbred hundfod oohtestentl, iioth colored and white,Capiiai, THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY. COIJTMBUS, March &—SenATR—Bills intiw-duced: Cleveland to levy a special stdiool tax ; Steubenville to build water-works and ooa-^truotlng water-mainb: making threats to shoot a penitentiary offense; Cleveland board at education to elect an auditor; for a police-station and court-room in Cleveland; Cleveland to establish a board of improvements; Toledo to build a bridge; to borrow $600,000 at not to ex oeed per cent., to redeem outstanding State indebtedness; Lockland, Hamilton County, to borrow $16,000 for sewerage. Bills passed: To insure against sickness and accidents; Delaware County to pay indebtedness on fairgrounds; Oxford to remove bodies in an old grave yard; justices to have jurisdiction in cruelty to animal coses; savings and trust companies to act as trustees; Hamilton County to Increase the salary of circuit judges. House.—Bills passed: Steubenville, to issue additional bonds for street improvements; Putin-Bay to issue bonds to erect a town hall, including prison and fire-engine room; to prevent the running of saloons near Dayton Asylum or Industrial School for Boys; making appropriations for deficiencies, about $l»,00a; creating new asylum districts in the State; making appropriations for the sinking fund and to pay the interest on the public debt; increasing the salary of the Governor to $8,000. COLUMBUB, March 4.—Senate—Bill introduced: Regulating the fees for railroad switching and transfers. Bills passed: Authorizing township treasurers'to disburse funds for indigent soldiers; providing inspectors for elections of incorporated companies; authorizing Wau-seon. Fulton County, to issue bonds and build a normal school; authorizing Athens to issue bonds aud improve streets and alleys; fixing the terms of township officers at three years, and for increasing pay in the large counties; authorizing Franklin County to construct a bridge across Big Walnut Creek; authorizing Stubenville to improve streets and alleys; providing for a manual school of training in Cleveland; extending the provisions of the registration act to Columbus and Toledo. House.—Bills passed: Requiring the physiological effects of alcohol on the human system to bo taught In the public schools of tho State; to authorize gas companies to appropriate property for the use of the company; for the construction of a bridge across Hunt street, Cincinnati; authorizing Bedford, Cuyahoga County, to transfer funds; amending the street assessment law relative to corner lots; author-iz ng Columbia Township, Hamilton County, to complete a town hall in the western precinct; authorlxing the commissioners of Hamilton County to expend $000 in the completion of an unfinished rood; amending certain sections so as to extend the privilege of incorporating to secret and benevolent societies. Columbus, March 5.—Senate.-Bill introduced: Amending Section 687 by provldiiig that one of the trusWtti of eharitable institutions Mhiill act as secretary of the board. Bills passed: To provide a complete and correct record of the entries, plats and surveys of the Virginia Military District for the Auditor of State's office. The appointment of H. Clay Drlnkle, of Fairfield County, to be a trustee of the Asylum for the Blind, wrs confirmed. House -^The foUowing bills were paaaed: Authorizing Mansfield to erect a soldiers' memorial building; providing for street Improvements in Salem, Columbiana County; authorizing tho Commissioners of Medina County to build an ai-mory; authorizing Dayton tg issqe Waterworks improvement bonds \ authorising Dayton to build a bridge |ii that city; authorizing Madison County to sell Fairgrounds and purchasing other grounds; authorizing the Commissionets of Muslcingum County to unite with Zanesville in the completion of a memorial hall; authorizing the commissioners of Adams County to purchase a turnpike, and convert it into a free rpfifl. Cui.UMBUw, March r.—Senate—Bills passed: Supplemental to Section 5(30 by providing that attorneys who have practiced five years in other States may practice in Ohio; amending the ditch law; aakiffirizing Ashland County to issue bonds to builckan armory at (¡he vUlagG of Polk; authorizing Lebanon Lodge, No. 15, I. O. O. F., to issue bonds and mortgage property. Bills introduced: Authorizing the Governor to deed a tract of school land, in Vinton Ckiunty, to Solomon GrOff; amending Sections 6686 and C887 so as to punish breaking or en(ertng buildings on camp grpunds or barracks of the O. A. R. House.—Mr. Ford’s Senate joint resolution providing for a sine die adjournment of the General Assembly MaiTh 21, was referred to the (kimmlttee on Finance. The following bills were passed:    Dividing Ifle porfiiweitem pre cinct Qf Colerain township, Hamilton County, into three election precincts; authorizing Lin-wood, Hamilton Ckiunty, to improve and repair the sidewalks and pavements and to pay for the same by general levy; amending the election law for Cincinnati, Cleveland &nq Qolumhus. The following bills wpr? InUoAWbeiJ: Providing for inflemnifyitig persons for boats placed on the canals; providing that township olerl(E shall be elected for three years. COLUMBUS, March 8.—SKNATE^^r-BlUs passed: To protect property and persons from steam engines on highways; regulating the erection of guide boards; companies to operate electric light plants; tq provide for succession to the Governor's office; increasing the fees of Governor’s office; increasing the foes of sheriff of Hamilton Oounty; dividing the bridge fund In Lucas County; Cleveland to establish board of improvements; the Secretary of State to reject certificates which seek to duplicate names of incorporations; providing penalty for throwing stones at street or inclined railway cars; pro-vid ng that incorrigible girls shall have a hearing before probate Judges before being sent to industrial school: for the payment of court costs in the tienatorial contest in Hamilton County; for the appointment of State Board of School JSxamlners. A resolution was adopted asking (Congress to erect a monument over the grave of Qeneijal Harrison. HoflSK.-Bills passed: Extending the time in which bills of exceptions may be filed to third days; to allow sheritla to aooept bonds of criminals during vacations of courts; for the pubU-citlon at Volume a, Geology of Ohio. A resolution wae adopted returning thanks to ex-Gov-ernor Hoadly for his expressions in regard to Fourth Ward, Precinct “A,” Cincinnati. COLUMBUS, March 9.—Senate—Bills passed: S. B. Commissioners of Montgomery Ciounty to build a bridge across Mad river; H. B. authorizing Paulding school district tO issue $2,-500 bonds for school purposes; H. R. appropriat-Ingf $100,000 for    flops'    ifomo Stindusky, H. p. authorising Mansfield Township, Richland County, to issue $40,000 in bonds to build memorial hall and MbraiT. House—Bills passed; S. B. for the construction of trunk sewers inCincinnaU; 8. B. for the construction,of city hall in Cincinnati: H. B. regulating the reorganization of railroad companies and for the protection of common stockholders of railways (Ckinnotlon Valley); 8. B. for the sale of the Cincinnati Southern Railway; S. B. amending the pharmacy law SO (ya to fkcil-Itate prosecutions and CQhVi^tions for violations of the sajm^ I H- amending Section 401$ so as to prevent children in district and county homes from attending district schools; S, B, authorizing oounty commissionora to levy not more than three-tenth» Of a mill for the relief of Indigent soldier» and those dependent upon them. Indun Creek, in Butler County, wae swollen rapidly by the rains, and damaged much property at Millville. Robert Blacke and his young son were drowned while trying to cross in a spring wagon. Tue steamer Fleetwood burst her main copper steam-pipe when above North Bend, on the Ohio, scalding Frank Good, first engineer, and Alex. Waller,    Johnson and Charles Sherm^q. Two thgagsq^ pardons have signed the pledge a$ tko result of the Gospel temperance meetings a$ BeUaire,> cooduv*ea by Major Camp, DISSOLUTION SALE I FlFnntKK t IMCIOff DISSOXeVEDI Owing; to tho dissolution of our firm 'we are (Compelled to slaughter our entire stcx^k regardless of cost or value, and we will oflfer most Tremendous Bargains in every Department. Rake up every cent you can spare. It will pay you from 100 to 1,000 per cent to invest at this Grand Sale. WE MUST HAVE MONEY. now now All 60 to $60 Wrap.8 now $19. All 40 to $50 PluRhes now $19. All 30 to $40 Wraps now $1¿. All 15 to $25 Newmarkets $9 75. All 6 to $7 50 Newmarkets ^ $3 75. Lot $6 to $7 50 Jackets now $l 95. Lot $5 Jersey Jacketo now $1 95. Lot $5 Boucle Jackets $3 19. Lot 8 to $10 Jackets now $4 95, Silk and Cashmere Spring Jackets and Wraps, lace and fringe trim-mod, cost from 10 to $12, all for $2 95. Lot of Cashmere anj Tricot Wraps for elderly ladies, cost $10 to i>l5 now $4 95. AH 6 and $8 Misses’ Newmarkets now 2 50, All Ohildreu^s mavelocks reduced half. All $2*50 Boys’ Suits now $l 49. All $3 Boys’ Suits now $1 89. All $3 75 Boys^Sults now $2 50. All $4 50 Boys' i^its now $3, Ail $6 Boys’Suits now $3 98. All $5 o-picce Suits now $3 50. Lot Children’s Spring Cloaks, cost $3, now 75c, All the Hats left at Ic. All tho $2 to $2 50 Jerseys at $1 19. All tho $3 to $3 50 Jerseys at $1 69. All 15 and $25 Ladies* Suits for $7 50. Lot $1 Childi en’s Cashmere Dresses for 69c. Woolen Hoods at your own price. Slightly Soiled Aprons, JnfiiuU’ Wear and Ladies’ Undeiwesr, half price. Lot of 75c and $1 Corsets for 30c. Lot of 25c Buttons for 5c. Lot of 40c Buttons for 9|c. Lot of Fringes and Trimmings at half price. Lot of 75c Children’s Jerscvs for 25c. All 25c Fabric Gloves for 5c. All 40c Fabric Gloves for 10c. New Fmbroiderios will ho hc*re Monday. 40 and 50c Regular-made Ho.sierv for 2ÓC. 25 to 40cChildren’s Hosiery foi* lOe. Beautiful new Jewelry just in. Remnants of Laces, Ribbons and Embroidery, Lot of 15 and 18c Hosiery nów 10c. Babies’Solid Gold Rings for 19c. Ladies’ Solid Gold Rings tor 49e. A lot of 151 Rings for 50c. Tho New Hazelnut Bracelet 10c. Lot of 50c Fancy Pins 19c. • 15 and 20c Bortlered Handkerchiefs for 5c. Lot 50c Men’s Suspenders for 19c. All 47^0 Shirts 37c, and 59c Shirts 47^c. 75c and $1 Boys’ Percale Waists 50c. fl Skirts for 69c,and $1 25 for 70c. 75c Men’s Undeawear 35c. and 40c for 25c. 35c Men’s Scai fs 19c, and 75c for .3,5c. Immense bargins in Ladies’ Neckwear. riPimiMCE i CO 437 to 44» ipl»:! ^ I IN . BMBTXiY B. ineKYBUlM (Sucoessor to J. B. Brummer & Co.) MERCHANT TAILOR, Pants $3.504up. Suits from $15 to $75. ■SiST-HAM <&OVBne IHHnrAllTLT OH HAHO. 244 MAIN STREET, NEAR SIXTH. CARNEY i MEYERS. HiaiHáHi mumT, Btraw Gk)0d8, Flowers, Feathers, Velvets aud Laces.

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