Page 1 of 22 Oct 1892 Issue of American Catholic Tribune in Cincinnati, Ohio

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American Catholic Tribune (Newspaper) - October 22, 1892, Cincinnati, Ohio I\merican Catholic«•toca, Arsh««i:6» pl SalKavra, ■»., tM Hoct 8«». arehblakaps tt ObMtuatl. utf ftril—ilgfur. UM ««. B««. Mlifec at M i]««iagtoa,«?.. CcliakaB, 0.,    t«.,    VlMuma,    !^„    ani    VUKtngtaa,    0* VUL \ll.(’INl'iNNATI O.. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1^92 NO 7T THE INDIANS. A h«ir Catholic School Und Morgan. git>u would he publicly ridiculed an wan running a regular bureau for ; II lia.-« been done in the piet, and Í8 <lis einination of matter calculated to ac * being d > c even to this ouy. To get injure onr work. Senators in several 1 this unfa.r and unfriendiv inun out of States were auuoyed in tiie Toe folio wing ia from the report of Father Stepban, of the Indian !5areitu, just issued It is addii -sed to Ihshop Many: J have the h nor li> Huhinit here- states were auuoyea in tlie same • the Indian office, and, if j>oa*ible, ', and the re-election of one in nave e tnie fair minde<l gentleman ' pariii'uiar was 8;-rious(y threatened ia*Lo bis place, 1 put fiirth every ef- ' hecaune he voted for our schools. I lort, bc^llJnIn^ tirst with my address }»uhlicly, in the press, charged Mor-lo Ills Eminence, the Cardinal, and ’ gan with stirring up this ojipositioo, MMiie thirty archbishops and bishops and to this day he has no denied it. at the mceiing    in Baltimore at tne |    Thi!- commissioner never    tires    in with my annual rep rt    aod    iu view    t time of the Centennial or Cathohc    his    w ork ol    crippling us, ami    I clear er the isnporiani ev. nts that have Congr. 1 hat me-ting ucaninious- *>’ foresaw that he wniuld succeed in .rauspired during    the    pa-t    ye»r, I    iy agreed that    something should be j    his    purpose    to destroy our system    of feel obliged to review at -ome length aoue, and a comniitt. e ccnsisiing of , schobls, if allow’ed, and therefore, I :be relations of this bureau with the ArchbIsh >pf^ Ireland and Uiordan used a 1 the iiiHuence 1 could coiii-lead OÍ tne Indian offi.M? and oiher | was seivci Hi to call ou the I’resident tuand to get the President and Sec-, govemtnent official-, more particu- I arid ia> beiore him our vii-ws of the retyry of the Interior to interpose in 'ariv since July Is*, 1the day appoininient of Mr. Morirán a- com- t>ur behtll, but failed. Mr. Morgüi became comnr.s-ioocr of in.-«ti »iier of Indian aíT.iIrs, and of |    ■■    -—mm»*-—  -- ludían r.ifairs. And, in counecd u Mr. Dordic-ler a- -upcrintcndenl of | TM'- CATHOLIC CHURCH. With this matter, 1    am    c^»ns;raim-d    public sciioois.    Bishop C’halard, of i    - I.» St that you w II k^ep t Ms Indiana,    and    mysilf accompanied    Time    Civilizer of Mankind, report from    the    eye    of the    juiblic;    itial committee. We c&lkd upon    ! not    f.iT the    reason    that    the    public    IVe-ideiii Harrison by app •intment,    i Editor Stead, of the Titft’tcw of    Be- Hiid Had    a conierciic’e with him in    '    view a, pay s tbis high comj.liraent to li.i pros    ncc    of Socretaries Blame    '    the ciiurch: and Wind.mi.    A' this interview the    j    “I not    a Papist in disguise, hut Pierideiit .«I .li d th ;t he w'anted the    '    niu-t »-ay that the    ideal of civilizatii n liidiaii childr**ii edu ated in govern*    j    hnnni Is unique,    expression oi    the ANOTHER VIEW. Partly False and Partly True. Judffe A, A-Ouady 1q the American Journal of Politics for September. liiould not km>w of the facts herein *t:vie.i, f.»r these facts should be ki ow n t > all men. aud being know n I am -ore they would cau-e evt r* gooil of wiialever p*ity <>r rdi^i m to uiarvei at the bigotry an iiiioU-r ince whic’u bav«* t r.iqe.ol tío-hand .»f :he Cnurcii iu i - w-ek of edu( a ion and re !■ cMi'i^g fr *m j. ega i-i-m liie coildr.-n oi « iir In-iian w* ir i-. ioU tlii- i- t"se y. ar «>f a pr. -i lent d vieciion. and if ihi- amig;i::n* lot* the Iu Ji.iu office w . re ¡. iv n i i . public at ibi' time, parly prt j li pvrve ling the judgment o¡ ev* i! It.e bi-t ul im n wo d'i dein ui ct i an alt-f.-ipi t.» i::rn"ii p irti>a*i rtni > uni ti'-u to "!m . f lio- partos I., li . con- Usl. d r. -ull I ant ;r.p,»!.-, r ;it it he . h^i tlid. 1 ani, an 1 f<*r ia.*ny    iiave ht • u, a me er of il. ■ J' u to W 'l eil tin- h!gi»led C^*U1 n    • •*, .an J the not n. ich 1.-- h-- goo d Pi. -I.ieiit, I el »ng; and w ¡I ■ I di-piir. _:e in ir offieial eond.K t stid acli ii ti- ‘ n.uti^ r of this i. port, 1 dej. I • .te l’*c" idea that anything t , it i uiay le 1 it iny du’y t > .-ay i« \ «.-u iu :.a.i of ..ur most r'ghu <> ruB e, and in pi-ee-t against the ef-i'jrL* .'1 public «.fficers i • nve iis troni tejr riiosl loved ti .ld^ < f lab- r 1.,    Oi    vli'. .. I istel should be Used in a eampaigii oí party j' ditic-. Tiarrf.rre, to you iiiid through you, t-> the other bishop- to whom the facts herein con lained -h uld be mad»- known, I re> •pecliullv lr.ii:-ruit th’- r» pr>rt, with lue caution I have included in this, iu introduct rry {*aragraph. i*ri«jr to July 1st, Ití-Vl, the mo-t i.leodly relation» existed between tlie bureau and all the officials wdth ^hom it transacted its busineas, and Ik- aame harmonious relations would c**niinuc to this day if Mr. Morgan bad not begun a cnrsade against our W*U me.,I .-ciioois, thus einlorging Mor- C'a uolic * hurch. In the old time. While we have cause to con grata late ourselves on what the South has done for Negro education, we cati notdisgai.e from ourselves the fact that there is growing dissatisfaction with the system and a tendency on the part of many to regard the money spent on Negro education as wastec or as robbery of tlie white childr n. Consequently an increasing number of people are disposed to advocate the wdthdrasral of -support from Ne gro Hctiools except to the extent of the taxes paid by the Negroes, which would abolish those schools. Tfiis is the alarming tüiidency which all wise and good citizens wish to coun teract. It 18 my duty to speak plainly. Love of the Soulh is the lafnp by w hich my feet are guided, I am to’ I tally opposed to the South’s abriga ing its aid to the Negro educati«>n. In my judgement an aoridgment would be detrimental, and g .u‘> p »iiy v ia that ro-pe<it, and he in llu* tarnous }>hrase of Lord Macau would be detrimental, and in the o.iF r».qiu r.1 t‘> w itlulraw' the hiy, it w'.»h ihe Roman Church which h>ng run perhaps fatal, to her mater n -.u. lUcM.s JM- r-rs, Morjan and f^av»*.! Kun.po from being a mere col-■    moral inlerei-ts. I believe i> ich- -s r, ihu- -*> .wing the jircfer- 1-eti' n »»f hea-ts of bunlen and beasts ihabthe South should educate the t . t c-c IV... men t»> the hi»*r- i    } »    ihev however much ^at the jmbiic expense, because ii. iiv an»i liie Callonca of n»' ct)un . t “-y m ,ht have separatetl them-i makes of him a more useful and Ir». ki \ ., w' (t the »failurt-at die ^    ■‘‘■‘‘'^astically from t'.o Cbn 'valuable citizen. No one can deny \> iiiiv Jl c -f i|s|. »»nlv e-mrse K»ft | r h. u» re its spirlt ial dis cnda*<us | f at education makes the Negro, as m wa- lo li_,ht the coMlirniti'i«.n of ■    •M « ct heirs, d'hey had rea-on j >t does the white^, more jieaceahle la- -e ui n Its .h, k a*_j ■ i i-oat 11 „ 111 W *. i i-k M* • *\ 11 l-j II ii.U-l I Í1.1.1Í k ,ii;i '*'■ M it •. Til.* his i- t ei ree,-nt and d e >i:j?ii nt. hut 1 t h ie le V r h.i-* to b * p 'oud ol what it ha '»!».• Uu    and whe’her tlu*y were pruml «0 not they’ would be a* rant lO’ils if ill- y did not, try to leam ail Ü I'll a b.iL.ic ill lu. Si more pr«u;ii> ng, and w a.-s elic I 111 *re siglllilV. Einy in the MinuiKr of 1'SO, (ie».J erut Loynieii saiti in tlu* (    rci»il Uaz-Jtc'. **iu view of 51organ's dis. Lo eerablc ar roc jrd he eaimoi he C.'i-li. lUci.” 1 n» n he publish d that record in ill, aud said, that iu view* of these .isch»-ure<: “The Senate t annot con irm him. The President could not :iye Ic.-Owi. th;. _oi*d who.*, he -i\y~ jointed him,” etc. The late S cator Pliimb called at mr office and said he would assist in :be fight ou Morgan, and Senator Inga*!^ give mo the same as-urance. oC lator Mtnderson, it was assumed AUiul 1 lead the old soldiers against .him, everything seemed to favor the kiml.” defeat of his confirmation, when certain elements—I was tol 1, the President—entered into the contest, which changed the whole situation. Morgan adroitly raising the religious is.Mie, said there was a Romish conspiracy to defeat him that the ’h it a;»- i    1    try lo.iiq»r. pna’e * never 't to th ir own use. if they 1 »okcd , at tin; prc-ent cir izat on of Livcr- and orilc*r!y, and thereby decre.^ises theciiminal cx^^cmimcs of the 8tate. 1 (h;ny that .a reduction of the }>er cciiiage of ilhieracy among the Ne-,r>es increases the percentage of irrime. This is not true in any laud umler the sun. Tliero .are iustjiice-po.ii, looked at it.s hoapi’als for ilie '    marked,    like t e dreams tliat si k, It- w’orK-housos, casual wvirds j vome true, wdiere the so-calied edii f ir tiie .a •cornrnodnli .n rd those who ^ caled Negroes have hec me the inso-have nowh« re to lay ihcr, at , h'oL and lawless leaders of riots; but the liliraries—all these were pro-i':    exceptions,    or    rather it • led for by the Cath lie Church. ' "    foiinJ    in every such instance W by ? Bec.iiies it was the ot.l\ as ¡that they have h .t a sniaitering of -ocialion that existed for wt;.at ^ ^'<hicalion, ‘ a little learning,” which migut be called the social ameliora- |    tmiy a daiigerou- but a poison* t n ol mankind. What ih-v w>ii '<»”•** fhing wh-n it is ?i-l Ailxcd I moral character. But iu the maiu miMfirirfÉ; through which it must be done Edu cation alone will convert our thriftless, awkward labor into thrifty skilled labor, ready for the mine, the factory, the foundry, and all the diversified and developed enterprizes that accompany them. Ignorant d^abor in unprofitable labor. It is not over production that afflicts the South It is not false economy nor idleness nor apathy, that causes the terribble agricultural depression that prevails. It is the agglomerated ignorance of Negro labor that makes it a burden, a drain instead of a resource a lon.d iaitead of a gain. THE FLAMING FORGE. MIXED CONDITIONS. Mf&i»h?ngton ihe Largest Cofored Settlement In the World. ted was to gather in t» the full all that had been done by that C iiirch, whilhout any ecclesiastical associ i tion whatever, aud to realize once more in modern times wnat was h ; great central principle of the cl 1 Roman Church—that all men should work together for the benefit of m .n - The last day of the great Columbus festival was one in which all c jndi tiona favored the demonstration in this city yesterday. _    There bas never been an occasion rk, the particulars of which w ll Je-uits wanted him punished for his | ¡n the history of Cincinnati, when .1^-l.ile.l farther on.    ■    |mblic bchool syetem views, an.i,    U.rnn.,eH    the    .trept, \N hen the presa of the country j thiough the aid of the American nounce»! in June l that Mr. f League aud kindred soci ties, he suc- such crowds thronged the streets. Over the entire liue of march, Morgan was to succeed Mr. John H. ' ceeded in uni iiig iu his support siif- | from the public landing to the Music Oberly a- commtsaioner ot Indian j ficieiil number to confirm him. lie llaU, the sidewalks and roadways, affairs, I was informed in more than | had the w.nJe j^wer administra- I >^-ere so densely packed by the Ihr* •ne way of some of the anlicedenU from the Prc-idont »h»wn, at his I    ^    . • Í Mr. Morgan. I learned that he ha<*k, and the va»t patronage of hie I    i    s    em mj    “ w as a preacher and a memls-r of office.Siili,! think,we w ou’d not Wave    coaid b*3 space made for the what IS called the “league for the hecn defeated if the religious issue parade ti pass protection of American institutiona.” , couM have h--en k*-pt out of the It is certanly not too low an esti-I ascertained, also, that he had been : fi^ht, but this w.a- impossible.    m *te to say that five hundred thous- a public lecturer, and that the oub-' Neither disc.juragcd nor «1‘sheart- and peof*ie of the Ohio Valley, will ject of f*ne of his lecture- was ened I went into the work of .-.ivihg carry in their memoréis, forever re-“Kome OpfK)«»ird to American losti- , m Ii m*1s. It was iisele-'- i»* ap- <'olI-*c* of what they saw, and laiivLiS.” The press also published peal to Mr. M irgin. so I '.vt-nt hi-» iiiilitary record, from which I ; the National Leg siature, an-1 in the learned that he w*as the same Tbos. : first sce»i *n of the Fifty-fir-* t’on-.T. M->rgan wh » had been branded by ¡ gr»-.-' obtainci s[><*<;i tl .ippropri tti.nis .4 Court martial and found guilty of fur o ir school- at K«oi-aIear. In»i , • rtaiii hieiious military offences. the H »ly Faniil), Bla kr.-*t Ag‘ ii‘ y, Early iu Ju;y,    the late Fa- ; Montana, y-id St. Ibmifae *, Cal. llier Wi.lard. as vioe-director of During lit. d-bates in hi»ib House s ibis hurt/ iu, called at the Indian of- mu. h wa- said .u f ivor of onr syiein ice and wa- plainly told by Mr. j of s le»<>!-a al n-> opportunity was Morgan t*tat the eoniraot school ays- e\» r w*- l to pri-.- i * present llieir u m would he superceded: that he, i merit- ;<i tin. ]-r. of lio* country. Morgan, wa- opp->¿. d to I'ne prin-i- ¡ I he p irp • »• wa- to !o-e n-» gr<»un«l l ies OÍ s s¡q» »ri.i'g,-uvrii a- f».irs, at go.e i.::oM c\p* i;-»*, a:i*l ibai w hiie If w h p. he c ci.d I ■*: at ll;a. liiile ah ili-h th -eteni, r.»* w 'U d a- rajtMly as f*os-• b e r ; ’ I * I lO t iiurrh h •»!- t y 3-*v. ri.ui* nl -■ h»' *N. In intervi-w-]    -i • i 11. f; pr sh of th‘- c »an . y ih »* - 1 ii r r p.-itvily ...s ;»    :    . n !• - ■ i.ig th.- c ’iitrac m    * ► .    • n.,    li d s < -ijl e«l H l.o'je»- o;: .a    * u »    J. 1 : 111' p .rp i-it ike fr«un .r    um > 1 ir liif 'U ralip aii-i i>    •* Liv .-fhoo!-. Early in hi- r hn    n    L"    r.    moved nearly a!i .u.-i n .♦ ex’einl our w »>rk \v»-t » III iit.tain its .«talus »; 1ÍM t!;. ,’.1 .b /u ».o of t’a«- Iioliati C.»m-•luiie - in    House-    g    iv«*    puhli a-s ir.iis.e t .at our wok should lot h« It,»    I    with    W’hi!    •    c.iiitcn    1-. iig f-.r 'Ij-.    .:i)pr- priali r- aho.»* *.'( i m»l with ni l h «tp:'')-' . >r:. *" r I t - iiuO>r- a <l to*nibet*-' ■-e €• t! • > I w *tb i •!-taui-»'-gr. i'*-in,r aid to • ur-cb'VU'', ai.'i til* A *n ri at la-ague, ttiec.m-One lluinlredof Bosiiui ind Lynn, Mas-;., «eiit on mernorials bta h»-* Í-> ind iu the govern-I pro:- -ling .against sin h>I -crvi e, and in many in- i-i(»n-. I'h * ofiicers of thav league the L a aient « *lan Ls he filled their pl*»cea by the j ind others appeired hdure the coin appo n m* tit of preachers to super- heard i'll the great holiday. One cotui not help contrasting the dem-ou-tralion of yesterday with what iiiu-t have been the reception acc«>rd ed C'<»lumbuti ou his return. Those who w'itness<‘d his landing then, but the hundreds of thousands who saw th»* hi-t »r cal pageant yesterd-ay paid tribute to him, as one whose courage, faith, and importunity gave a new wotM, ami a superlative civilization for hi.« everlasting monument and ibeir great good. d'he procc-sioii’was abrii . an hour a i«l a ipiarter iu passing. d'hv }>eople not only crowded the -ircct. but every window was tilled w iilifa -cs. d'ne cífiíCt of the moving column was : iíTerent from that »»f tin* (l incnstration of the tw'oprev i )U.- <1 lys. 'rhcre were mis e<l t e in rry \.>ic*;H, s outs ar d s ng of the leap A clii'.dren, and in j*lace of the brill ante colors worn by the m.irching boys and girls, was the heavy tread of soldiers, the sw ing of the ptjiceman’s baton, the blasrt of the trumpets an«l the martial measu-rcs of the bands. Tiie .-teamers and wbarfboat were the beet educated Negroes are the m iht law-biding, the most respectable and rcBpec.f il, because they per • ceive and mid» rstand the true con i-lions under which they live. The Negro burglars and robbers and assailants of women are without exception most densely aud brutishly ignorant. The cl-ss of young Negroes who are growing np and who are expected to be so dangerous in the future can be saved from a cruel fate only by constant and close teaching in the public schools. It is Slid that education renders the Ne-trro thriftless and worthless as a laborer. This is not true. The assessment rolls of the southern states show that the Negroes are acquiring more property in towns and cities and in' communities wheie they are largely in the minority than in places where they constitute nearly the entire population, aud it is precisely iu these places where their constant contact with the whites a' celerates enlightenment tliat the^ are most thrifty. It must be so. Educated labor is skilled labor. Skilled labor is money-making labor It has been sa d that knowledge is power and again ki.owleJge íh ^auty. But 1. preach the new doctrine, that know«    incompetent    nursing The mixed conditions of the popula tion of the di-trict give the student of sociology opportuities for the study of race progress not to be found in any other place. - Colored Washing ton is tho largest Negro city in the world. The area of Washington south of Maryland avenuefrom Four*» and a-half street to South Capitol street, as far as M stree. southwest, is an almost exclusively Colored city t lias some thousand.^ of comfortable dwellings, inhabited by Colored pco-le. Tiiere are thr je or four fine Colored churches, as well as some smaller cues: three supurb Colored school jousen, one street paved finely with iieet asphalt of quality as good and ippe.iraoce as smooth as that on Pennsylvania avenue, as well as a ozen other streets. It has a Color d street car line, with Colored drivers and almost entirely Co ored passengers. This road runs fr»^m (4a! tiefd avenue to M street southwest, and is a branch of the Anacos-lia & Potomac line. It derives its entire support fr¿ni the Colored race, .-eldotn carrying a white passenger. IL is the onl}'- Colored street car line in ihe worid althoug there are no Color ed owners of its stock. There is also a consi lerable Color ed colony^ mostlv.«>f a wealthier cl'*. than those of southwest Washington near the African Metropolitan Met-dodist Epis opal Cnurch on M street and its neighbor, St. Augustine’s Catholic church in Northwest Wash ington. It is sadly true that the Negroes of Washington furii hed criminals out of all proportion to their numbers, but it is only fair to an inferior race to consider that, with less abili ty to control appetite, they are free iu the presence of overwhelming temp tations of drink, and that in the Colored section of the city nearly all the drink sellers are white men,— Baltimore ^un. The Negro at The Scintilatlns Furnace. ^ The colored men in the mill ot Moorehead <fc Co., at Sbarsburg, wh.% started to work a year ago, are agaim getting $5.50 a ton. Since March last they have been working for |55,50 a ton. They are now workiag^ on a single turn but in a week or two, a*s soon as other colored mem from the southern iron district arrive the double turn will be started. Oa account of the inipossioilities of colored men getting work in any of the union mills tiiere has never beea more than -300 in toe city, but since they are getting into the Camele mihs, and with a chance of earning places in some of the other mills that have changed to the South, parties “of from I on to thirty are arriving every day. A committee of colored uuddiers called on the Shoenberger firm for w‘>rk in their two puddling department of 29 furnaces, for whiok one humired and fitty six men are needed. The firiii did not employ non-union men, but they received an encouraging reply, and they are try-ing to get into the Millvalle mill since that plant became non-union. The suceeses of the Colored mem securing work in the Union mills fills them with triumphant feeling against the association. They kave been trying hard to get into the local mills since 1887. Early in that year they organized a s ib lodge in the old Pennsylvania Forge. On receiv ing the clia ter every man had to pay $20 and 22 members were iuclud ed. A short lime after the men went to work, while men in the finish ing department objected to working in tlie same mill with colore 1 men. The firm then called on the President of the lodge and told him if ke filled the mill with colored finivshers, they would at ouce discharge all nf their old white men, but in this tha colored men were not successful, and tne result was that a few months after the colored men were forced t% leave. They then went to the Amal dgamate I Association and asked p«r mission to enter other union mills^ but were refused work out of fear of the old striking. The Kepstone ia the only union iron mill in the city where colored men are working al-togetlier. There are about fifty there^ eight are working at two puddliag furnaces, the others are all workiag at the shears and as laborers in ik« mill.—Pittsburg “Chronicle Tele gram. PHIL ^DELPHIA. A Tale From tho Cincinnati Post, j “The lady patronesses of the City' | Hospital, it is rumorerl, threaten ‘ that if Miss Murray' is depos-d from the management of the institution, they will build another hospita’. What an illustration of the sacrificing devotion of these ladies to the cause of humanity! It is a noble resolve. No selfishness nor desire to pose as philanthropdists, nor purpose o secure position could enter into such an undertaking. Cincinnati is a great and growing city, and needs all the retreats for the unfortunate Colored CathollcsProminentin all the Columbus Demonstra tions This Week. in ten «1 h;s non-securiao schools. I (leailj saw that if this man wa^ |»ermilted to go on unchallenged he would, within his fuur years’ term of •fii ce cloee ad our schools and the •hildren upoa whom so much labor • as been spent would be forced into kia anfriendlj proselyting schools, wbsra tk«lr and oar Catholics rali* raitlees an«í opvnly op}msed iu I covered with people, to witness the knew wt-11 that this <»p|K>«ition was landing of the fleet, that c osse 1 nstigated by M.irgan, and it was , over from the Newport landing, af-(»u!y^ the other day that a friendly iter the exencises there which illust^ United S.ated senator told me that | rated the disovery of the New W»»rld. while at home he could not sit dow n | Such scenes were before unknown i' talk with a minister without bein^ i there. Every ceremony of the day called upon to explain his action in ' from 7:30 in the morning to the close rotiug and ulking for our schools, 1 of the evening entertainment at ind he wa« satisfied that Morgan ! Music Hall, was a success. ledge is wealth—wealth for the indi-vidu il, wealth for the world, but Nation. Education pays. It cau be coined free of charge into dollars and cents at every udnt in the world. Skilled labor is w'hat the South most needs to-day John C. Calhoun said that the south did not want »killed lab *r in the days of slavery', and he opposed the encouragement of m inufactories in toe South be-eause he said they w ould require the introiluction of educatt d labor, which, in his judgemeiit,wa8 hostile to the iu 8tituti»jn of slavery'. For the sani ; rea-on the laws of tlie Southern Slates torba 'e the t.*aching of slaves, Ix'ciinse educali >11 is incompatible with bondage. The result was that in the Soulu the agricultural labor hee.anie. an i to a consxlerable extent reina n.- to-day, the most iguoi’iint in the w'orld But in the glare of h iLtie, by th*; flash of the inushet a d cannon, the South saw* the iiece-sioy of a new industrial policy, aud another <lay dawned ou her progress. Since the war our most enlighiened people have recognized the imperative duty of establishing manufactories in the South, and where our people have been most enlightened and progressive this new policy has been most ad pted. To carry this policyr to its full fruition is the mission of the highest Southern genious and pa riotism. Education is the instrumentality and carelessness in the City Hospital just now, and with the other institutions of the kind in thi- city crowded nearly all the time because of a general desire not to risk recovery in the City Iio**pital as it now is and has been foriour years, such a humane purpose on the part of those la lies can not but meet with hearty public approbation.” Moiial.—Give    the Cincinnati Hospital into the charge of the Sisters of the Good Shepherd, the Sis-ters of Charity, the Sistejs of 8 . Francis or any other order that can be iiuluced to take it and there will be no moj e nonsense. Tho Apostolic Delegate. Archbishop >*atolli. Apostolic Delegate to the United States, and Dr O’Coime 1, rector of the North American College, were guest of honor at a banquet given on Sunday at tlie resideuce of ('’ardiñal Gibbons, in Baltimore. Other ditinguisheik guests were Arhbishop Ireland and Rt. Rev. Or. Keane, rector of the Catholic University, The Cardinal, Archbishops Salolli and Ireland, Dr. O’Connell, and one or two others left in a special train for Chicago on Tuesday to attend the World’s Fair dedicatory exercises. From ChicaN go Mgr. Satolli will journey to St. Paul in company with Archbishop Ireland. Colored Catholics w'ere a very pr» miiient figure iu the Columbus celebrations that have been held this week beginning with Tues ?aj mom ing, when the parochial schools and Catho ic cjllcges began t le celebra tion by having exeivi -es and dr.lls at Broad and lluutiugdon streets, S|>. Peter’s Clavers School, with sixty-boys w’as numbered among t^e other that participated in the j»arade and exercises. Tuesday night St. Peter’s Claver.s Uuoior, o le hundred and t venty strong; Samuel Hart, marshal, and several aids on prancing steeds, headed by the well known West Ch sier Ban i, had a conspicuous place in the hue of over twenty five thousand fellow believers. - Their presence and marching elicited a great deal applause, the entire route of the procession. They were further recognized and distinguished by Mr. 8. K. Ctov^tq b'e-ing appointed one of the aids on Chief marshal General Thayers staff, all the aids w'ere mounted. Ill the Academy, Wednesday afternoon, the young misses of the Catholic schools held beautiful exer* cises consisting of tableaux and recitations. Attired as httle soldiers carrying wooden guns w'ere a bevy of little girls froai St, Peter’s Clavers School, who made a str king appearance and gained much applause as they marched, drille I, fired off tor pedos and performed various evolutionary feats like clock-work at the word of command. Mrs. Charles Minnnie in racted the lilt.e ones who were:    Marie    Brown, Lillie May Smith, Annetta Burtom, Marj' Maxwell, Marie Muler, Katie John-son, Clara Kdey, Addie Milier, Leona Tolson, Dellie Cooper, Virginia Clark, Hattie Holland, Josehine Leonard, Marie Dutrinelle, Matina Burton, Lillie Miller, Alvima Dais^ Beatrice Washington, Lena Heart,^ Lulu SieveHS.

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