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American Catholic Tribune (Newspaper) - September 8, 1894, Cincinnati, OhioAmerican Approveil by His Emln<>DC<> Cardinal tíibbons, the Most Rev. Arcbblabopa of Mew York, Cbicasro, Mew Orlesne and-Pbiladelpbla, tbe Bt. ^v. Bishops of Detroit, Columbus, and BicbmoiidDKTROrr, MICH., SEPTEMBER 8, * 1884. NUMBER 18. CARDINAL GIBBONS. :    ( •:    rATiit»Llcs. ibi 1 l!ie !iru t'olorcd Anicii.'mn Calbolic C"oo-•>i \Va«hir.»rt*4n f). tV. in re !i.- f...\iiatr call; .» .-f I !«•    of ibc    (’Htholic fiiaTli. i«i cmvert axid . r.i.x ia ihi-» counlrr, ami of .    - . .1 t\*- rn C'attsolicscan do much • •    .1 >>ii> n nmMimcamlion of ilte II <i ihnt we bavo m>t a» niiicb .r;.»;i v. i- sliiHikl bace of Lie *r !.«. tali'Ki anti proj^rt'tt of Uie race I o ui:y till Ibal it o» our dutj M *!i    I.. .1.. .il! ui oor power to aid In • .■avtf?i>n and itii.i-stioa of our \* W :hi uDtlcr^iirno'1, earnest'y mjurst >T- t-nittMTe* of all ihe Cttlcied Ca-I    1.ioos meet wi;b iia to :i n. l> I' . ofi Toewiay, January ’* Utf t!o' purtxv^ of tailing lUe ; ! f 1.1 (■ in tlK*ir ivlatioo to tbc .t!; i if fourri atlvÍAble. lo Bob • v i>of A    urgantXaliuD t ¡i.ry lo to optTiile witb I be •    « >1 rJy in ilie oonveriloo aud ■ I . Í ujr lart-ln the I'niled States r.ii II «a«» delivt-fv*! bv fib Km I t' tiiiilitinn, who spoke as . v..'i titiikM kot^w the truth aotl tbe .. . « ii. iKi- \o-j free Tljt y scswered \\ t i.'e tl»< >att*il of Al>r.ih:tm, &*jtl •c .«-r l« fii ^lavtrs to a y mas. \ -.1 I'ho. Voii alialt Le free; ». sui-r tl f.cui Ameo. anieu I say ■ > I. liiAt whots .1 ver ciMnmitU'th »ia. - f vni.i • Il ri .1 in A •..1»it III b 11 1.' I tkt 1- I. ri. :.!> .1 ' I I. \\ *• Oat of !.in. Now ibe aenrao» iLe hotiee revt r. but the forrvcr. ^ If l^ereft>Tf. tbe you tiif . you shall be free ■;ui, I bap. \iii. T,* ;í6 Terse li e >oii shall make you ¡4    frtfs- iiiiieci. '    '1 here b .!;y Ihiovitl lireibren, more >4    (•»    nttn than t^c word ;oI iove liberty , it b dear r ! -,r ^ ar «I ;!irce blts-sed i"* be who . - t- il itiwr y. the glorious liberty . r- .!; t i- 1 o -s. rtl more abme.l and V . •    i    w h\    i'* tliisT Ik-cause it la -    tl    fr. in the fact that    tbe t!i\ Í.-I4 a >Miic si^Diiit.ailoo and . ■ - . ? :i ai! \ detiMillon.*-.V* Its    II    p.^.->eis    physical liberty—be r t'l    lA V .-''iiip    tiud acf'oriliog to the    , .    I'-'f ;t ri,^Ii;    loQ-M iencr;lie iJao en    ■ - r I w he U free fnmi tbe re •:I.e;s    ami oOeys the laws    of N.'Vt, breihrco. \ou all exerctte .tt K<ii<}-s ox ¿il«e«ty 1 have men t\ervi>    ,ii«erty    in • . l.:!« aiitl lakui^ }"Ur: >:*!    •j. rciigiou-t liiary on this j .    ;    I    ^ ofi.*-.' . «i-jt'ion by' Ai:.; *;i»iy G »»1 Síitudm» it»' .1 a -I prcJj.sbiy cujoyed..! ■ - • . :    a:    the late elcc^ ..    .    •    . 1 « OÍ vojr cu<»itx'. r.    •« -n    .    S.-r }u>nt\ far more ;    •. •. ! I'., .in Í lb iDe prerog* u .in ir-‘fT Uje brute I ci-j -ys liie prÍTÜe '    r: .    ! • cu.hjh; right    or r    1    TT.    ikes uv.bu like UQU> ai    - M*u t -in    lift h. i-'hlht ;a.'* If t . Ibe company ol • .:k; < - l-iticny may be 1 1    1.    • h culi el her in ! (jj sMi ii« poaaoaaor. ■    r    i*    lu    die Uantls of    the 1    s. r 5 he arorld    for gi ni Eighway of our country, a aource of wealth and a'bleaaiog, but only wbm it b kept w.ihln bounds. I>et it OTctleap the banks, aral iu path is marked with ruins, bo with you. if you remain within tbe bounds of «iadom, prudence, charity and iliacretlon, blessings will come uix>n yoU. your fainJlles and upon ouroountry. “Ilémember the ere of tbe whole cruin try U upon you. It Is nut Ibe eve of fric nd .slitD; but the abarp eye of criticism. ‘IIsndAome Isas hsnda>me docs." It is not for roe to lelect tbe snbjects for your ooDsidermiioo. they sbouUi bo suggesteti by others. Wbal Is more important in ourdsv than Christian education? Without whicb society cannot rest secure. You might also consider thequestion of temper ance, on which tbe bsppfneas of iodlvldu ala and homes depend. Then the practice of economy and the neceasltr of ioculcat lag alore for industrr m(ght command >our atteniioD Thanks be to God. every booest occupation is honorable. Il is not social puaition that makes Uie man, but the manner in which he exercises hts liberty. "Pes >]ve to unite with your pastors in pruoioiiog every good cause, and to aid them in every poa^iible way in tbe great work In which Lbey are engaged. Tlianks be to God. you ^c]ong to a churrh whicli kooas CO north, no si>uth, no east, no wes*. no rate, no color, one which even the civil mar could not divide., a church which knows not, Jew. Greek or Barbarian. Our Saviour l>roke down tiie wall that divided men and made us one famllv; we know u 11 ace. There is no dUtiocifou in Church uo ac-count of rate or contlltion. W liat more lieautlfui evidence of this can l*e found than to behold within the sanctuary, assisted by two of the order whii h has done MO much for you? la not this a beautiful st»ectat le. We Lave one God, ooe Faith, one Bap'ism. ilay Ooli bless you and and may you have tbe ability aud ligbt to csury on the work you have un dertaken. *‘I again invoke    you tbe blessing of God. May IhU. the First American Catholic Congress, be fruitful of grand result-» to all.” Klswberefn this issue of tbe American Catholic TmiBL ME. will be found a call for tic fifth of tbe series. >Ve trust that tb« coming meeiiog will be fruitful of much good. Acting upon the plan ad-dopted by tbe first and tbe fatherly ad vi4.-e of tbe Cardinal as contained 1u the sermon given abore tbe Colored Catholics must ceceiaarily advance along all Catil-olic I ncs. Tbe Ck>ngroas will meet under the Immediate palroaage of Cardinal Gibbons wboa. approval is published with the call. If bis kiudly advice is .foiljwed blesaings mill follow the ^Itberati- ns. NORWICH NOTES. noOK NO'JTAS. : ;; I ml, .' V. I .. .. t, .IÍ.Ü 1* ■ d 1. bitwftn u ji r III y uEc li t il I k u u Laiies lie lliv    le. the- .1 If *. Hit' ruler aoti mrucx '*» ."^f. Vinceul -«-1 I are m* rr rc M-; . ' I . !. It I- !«• atiat they . :    .    *-;r    ir^rty    lo    pr.Mii>»t i.'-i M il lt*e wellart- <4 t II..— «'f N rn.    »ml are •u-'í'i'-'-'í. tl !al<et'»u*e lliey . ! liie.r !;U:rly I*» ctiíSÍí the ii«ir fillowrocn We mi.l fie r iiRines honcred or deapisni Front Beiizigcr Ilroilicrs wc have received: I. “The Fifth leader” (IVice’b 1.00), an entirely ncm- l>ook, a conlimiatioii of the Nem' Series“i‘atholic National Readers, “begun a few years ago. 2. “ I he Bible History” (Price, 50 f iuviven. c*eDt^), a new edition from new elec- trotyiH.* plates and with new ilhis-traiiona. 3. “Bible Stories for Little Gltlld-rod” (Vrice, boards. 20 cents;(|)aper, 10 cents), a new edition, «»f an en-larced size and with new' ilIifítrAtions. No. I, is an entirely new' book intended a.s .a continuaiion of tbe New Series uf (.'alholc National Readers, Ix'gun a few years ago, which differ^ in method and matter from the old iHHjks. 'idle lessons are made up I xc!ii**ively of SA'h etions, and are good, bright and frosh. All have s.>me particular excellence to recom mend them. No pains have been spared l*y the publiaheas to make it the b(-l i*f text books; and in the the and biniliiig could not l»e done lietter. NtrS.lhe Bible History,!» also a new edition. The illustration» are aI.>*o new and to recommend this book, so well and favorably known tit the educational world, i» iioneccs-.sarv here. Bible Stories have also been added to and new illustration» given. It ia now a much larger l»ook and in its new dress will not fail to make new friends. Part 10 of the “Book of the Fair,” continues to treat of ihe^contenU of the Agricultural Building, deiicribing , .1 III. >    u.- oi rruhViTudeM in text and agricultural resource» of Il w i-*i mi-»4»4 i-itUo.-. lj«»nie ilie world Several large full page nu-ii-- . f ill-* ii'^ny ib«i engraving* and a large numlier of I.» l-l-ir i.-!> OÍHÍ wur ' ^nialler ones adorn th^ issue 'I'his - ü’i rtv more than i Book of the Fair lias no competitor, . ..    - i sironger than ' in fact, it can not have any. It is ; ,r .r i»uUi>u-». but ^ work, w hich will prove the moiiu-= >..¡11.11 lit-, over.-.luiiaff uur    Qf    ^he Fair. The work is pu- l.r ti» ua !<» cirrciae t.-ii*.    ¿3    *1 Í» . .    .    .I-..4C    u.    t..    uuUibeJ m twenty-flve part» by the I a* I:t. Iftrn Itiixrti- if mithin Bancroft Company in the Audito-. > of oi:r h«.riRH. lU. aim tuaiirti rium l^uilding, Chicago. Buy' no v\f ■»»-of aii^’er, do book of the great Fair, until you have examined “'J'he Book of the Norw ten, Conn.. Aug. 27—-Ooe of Ihe grandest ovcnts that baa ever taken place amona the coion d people of the \Roee of New EuKland*’ for aeveral years was the Festival and Entertaioment given by tbe Ladles of Norwich in Grand Army HalL under ilie direction of Mr. Stephen W. Ockrey, our very eflTecieat Musician, assisted by the Misses Eli/abeth Adams and Alverda Williams. The Programme was as follows: PART I. 1. Oxford York Dance.    Piano Miss Maud Marshall 2. Indian ClubSwioglng Mr. Geo.Caples 3. Bword Drill, ( MlWs M. IleUn Cook C'aptaina-|    and ( Alverda Williams. The Blues; MBses May Miller, Fanny Wormsley, Maria Nelson. M*ry Oliver, Hattie Cook, Lily Marshall, Annie Bland, Mrs. IrerKs Ockrey. The Greys; Misses Lizzie Zelgler, Gertie Jackson. Martha Ji hnson, Lavlnia Walker, fosepbine Lee. Janet Wilson, Mrs. Ellen Evans, Mrs. B^tsrw Evans. 4. D^iice ,‘Tbe Berlin” Misses Ella Allen. aud M. Mercerlu Cook. 5. Coruet Solo “My Token WaUzcs.'’ Mr. Fred S. Jacksmi. 6. Tenor So'o. “The Volunteer” Mr. S. W. 0( krey. (By Hetpiest.) PART II 1. Sok> “The, Tempest*'Miss Anna Scott 2. Oxfonl Minuet “A Dance” Miases Janet Wilson and M. Mercetlo Cook. :t. Solo.    M.    J-    F. Wat;rs, Jr. (of Worchester Maas.) 4 Drrraa, “The School CominiUte.” .Mrs. Vtslry, the ministers wife Mrs. Irene Ockrey. Mrs, Blunt the deacons wife Miss Hattie A. Cook. Mrs Brief, tbe lawyers wife. Miss Fanny A. Wormsley. Mrs. Lug, a widow larly rather deaf. Miss Maria Nelson. Mrs. Siguash, (be farmers wife. Mias Lizzie Zeigler. Mias Snap, a satirical young lady. Ml-8 May Miller. Mias Prim, an ancient maiden. Mbs Gertie Jackson. Mias Pill, the physician’s wife. Miss Janet Wilson. Miss Martha Johnson. us Have Peace. Ebenbbubo, Aug. Judge Barker filed, in open court to>^y, bis opinJon and decree in the celebrated GallUzin School case, arg;ued before hf 19^in May fast, in-Toiv(og the right of StRers of m. Jo»*TDbt or mttis. to teach in the pubtlc Bobooki. Judge Barker, ihi a lengthy opinion, states that only law in Penntfvlvauia on the subject is found la Section 3 of arliclo 10 of the constitutino, which,prohibits the appropriation of funds t raised fur the public schools to the support of sectarian schbols established and controlled by some religious j-ect, yet by .ImpHcallaii sectarian inslrqc-tion is probtbtted in public schools and wilt be restrained by the courts which com- Rlalned of. lie also eonstruos the Bill of ighta in regard to compulsory support of religious worship whici^ is prohibited thereby. The opinion furtlier questions the wisdom aqd propriety of employing Sisters to teach in the public fecliools in the garb of their Onier, but says that the School Directors are veited with the discretion of making a selection, and that the Courts have no right to interfeie unlesa this clis-crotion be srbilrarily exercised to the detriment of tbe piiVdTc school. While the directors were iiidiiTercnt 4o t!»e policy of the law to exclude everything sectarian, f^un the public HchoolB, tbe court concludes that in the absence of all evidence of sectarian instruction or influence in the public schools during sciio«>l hours there hss luen Ho arlHlrary exercise of di-crction in sehniting BiaUrs for teach era. The opinion concludes that there is Tiothlng in 4be constitution or laws of thi*< State, or in the deci'<Iona -of any c^qurt in tiie United States, that would warrant the Court in auuoum'ing as an abstract pro position that il was a violation of the law or an Infringement upon the rights of conrcieocC of any oue for membars of the Order of BUters óf 8». Joseph, or any similar order, to tesfck in the public schools in the garh of lite r onier in tbe absence of evidence that sectaiian instruction had been Imparted or sebtarian influence at tempted. , ... CHURCH MUSIC. / Mias Falrman, candidate for the village school 5. Look out for the two Country men in their 8CDg4. Messers J. C. Cooper and J. F. Waters, CL Selections by Jackson’s orchestra. ‘ Fred 8. Jackson. Leader. Then came the Grand Promenade K<1 by Mr JoSt-ph Waller of New York and Mrs. J. Wells of Norwhb. An elaborate bsuqtiet lielug served at it's close. More than 50 couple took part in tbe promenude Guests were pre-enl from New \ ork, Hartford, Boston, Few Ixtudon, W'illimaulh* Lelanon and Woicbister. Mias Tucker of New York is the guest of her friend Miss Klla King of Union st. .Messers Earnest and Harry Ackley of Sprliigfleld Mass.. «vith tbeir friend Janies L. J. Ritter, returned to Worce*-ter on Thursday liaving sf^ut a week with thtir aunt Mn* Peter T. ViNJiig of Jones of Hartford i« pavsiog her vacation with her friend Miss Jenny W'aUoa of Frankl n street. Mr. ami M s. Albert Marshall of New lAinilon Wire the gui*sU of tbeir mother Mrs, Alex. Marshall of Spring street W'tsl NorwicJi. 11. A. C. At make use of tlie hberty I    parts    of    the    book. til - .4 it 'V. - Hr.»*- :. IIJÍ w I >:«IV L-rt»-' .. I    I V :I1    Í HI tnfleavoriog to sur uii'iiT kio. by discounten V. nifl by * encouraging ,i\ as fr. c riM-n and n<»i « I - ik «-Í tom;., e \Vh«».s#t ■, IJ3I i>-vr>int:4 ibe -'a^e t4 ' . r*4ji'l*>ii III fall triifO ibt‘ hu-trenof UnU to lh..t ul 1 ir-i&e** ..ti.-ii, tbe grcU ktrgot • ( Ju«l« a a roan w bfise it>»TT ami totrlligrncehave l.ü.k Ml him. .*>j iooy trc aD»l he exercised hu rtfc'L». he Wa* tbe i.i'i -I». WI4 ÍJ Li*»utrei)d«red p ■ -vHirt'is- 4 If, wbii. like the !, »t J ! I' f .t :ii r- l.r*nl -> J! ■ “» I I sr II'- .li do n-'atiinieoLH. itnpunly. anitiitious. ami. above    i- rpluKHet. ub. that t air,” which ts the only authoritative , ve-i.» l« calle*! free who publication’ aiming to cover the \. > . r «4 hi- pa>s*.ons. I'k a! on bb ibrone and John t;>i !!’, hts Juogeon. llervxl cn-1\ he hid w'itLia lib lumdf the . ; I ’« uitil dcaib, and Vel be waj» r.    Í .Hlaves. lj*t'au*e he w as the • *. . :»••«!] {voAMuua. Lo< k at John I- »*:»-•    .11.    Iiecause hi- aoul dw’cilt . *.;••    of    Go»l    amt    o>uld    not >.    :    V *4 e tN ma*. bucb is the * 1.1 >4 i.i .£ 4c-i*e. by whicli we can .4 r -.'.r j-A *,|V    1 WilfliM V 4 whole ground and is doing just what it promised to do. Tbe Catholic population of Kentucky b not 10 per cent, of the U»tal; 75 percent, of all higher e*lucalfon in colleges and academks b impurled in Catholic institutions. St. Mary’sColVge. in Marion county, dales back to 1^<20, and is tbe leading Catholic college of the 8tat«. Ex ensive im-u in my own provements have been made during Ihb :» 'iM- iiaim; ui the clerrv ami uf Ihe sumtrer, a system of water works, addi-‘    *    lion al build togs a gymnasium and a steam- heating plant having been erected. The Fathers of the cungrcfation of »he R sur-rectioo, a vigoruu* young teaching ord r. has cbÁrge of the ouilege. ('athollc colleges in the South have the aiivantsge of a milder climate in winU-r, and their terms as compan-d with Northern and Eastern iu4>titutions are »ower, while tbeir tquipment and faculties arc first cLtsa. Í 4-st Auirustinc'». and 000 (»M iiu^etiug for tbe purjxjte ..I } uu iigelber. I n    1 \ wu <Ail. Dud tbi< I unitrega-• f r* | uta'hiD fur iu'elll- . I ii. -pi;    Tlc    frf*ople of St. s \* .ii t..> ii «'lit tu >uu I* e hsn-l i-4»j;> ML.l II.tkt: >our siny here ..i-d .1 .'Ii rabie. IU -.rk an era in the hi-t < Mlhulirsiif Ameri a. >ii.t liii-y liMve a^^'tsbled»'. Ui%l good . Ííom'J»!S rsiUgress. li 1 u aa 1 gi^e ad.’i iuttal .' ■! 1 '¡1 t -    • J w I '' .uWi Í I r o . »/ CINCINNAII. Mrs. Henry Higgins, of W.Tlnut ills,is ^tcrtaiuing Mrs. llatlie Del-any, of Wilberforce, O. Dr. Frank Johnson is entertaining Mrs. B. J. High warden and daughter, of Columbus. O. Miss.Sara AV’alker, of Frankfoit, Ky., was in the city during the past week.    .    \ Miss Katie beaver,who has been relatives in this city, has returueiTto her home,.CulumbuH, O. ^ Miss Nettie Deal left on Friday to visH friends in OreeiilHeld, O. Mr. Jesse Ringold, Of New 'Rioh-inond, O, is here, and Itas become the manager of Hotel Sumner. Mr. Wm. II. Fielding has returned from a shot visit to his - home, Lancaster, O. Mrg. Charl^Xcsia.f'f NirUh street, street, w ho has been in jittyHville, Ky., visiting her sister, is home again, ; delighted with her stay. Miss Eliza I»ee, of Oliver steet,has gOne to HuhtavHle, Al.a., to teach in ‘ the Slate~ Normal School, of which Prof. W. II. Council    is President, I Mr. Council is one of    the brainiest I men in the South. 1 r 1 ■    Mrs, Hattie B. Scott, of IS5 West Rev. bather Scully, sent the    ’ «treet, leaves this" week to lowing cl.araot.-ri«tic letter to »¡ .¡.u    L„u¡,ville    and Le,x- meet ug, h. 1.1 m haneu.l Hall, «oa-'j „ ton,Ia« week, to denonnee I,    Taylor l.aa gone to ““‘I regret exceedingly that I cann Bernard,Ky.. to, take charge of her ot attend tbe citizens* anli-linching ‘««hool. meeting in Faiieiiil Hall next Wed- Miss Lillian and . Miss Min»iie nesday to add uiy protest against ^ Armstrong have returned home from America's foulest blot, on ourcharac- Winchester, Ky.- ter of human freedom and boasted ‘    Miss «Artiuiiima Johnson, of 5 political equality. 1 he withe murder- ^    Providem'-estreet, after six veck* stay era of our colore*! fellow-citizcns are down ra Ohent, Ky», is back again, pratically encouraged in this blood | looking tbe picture of health.' brutality by the callous indifference j    y/ g Tisdale is hack from of the whole country in regard to i    she    had gone .to thejustand    fearless execution of    the ¡ visit hfr friend, Mrs.    Isaac Moten, law s    against    such    shoking    crimes. ; fQj.jy|g]y q£ this city. No blak man in the ^urh can be charged with any crime that the whi-1    gone to AtchUon, te man has not been committing fori    °    ,    r the pa«t two hundred years. 'I'ho de-’- ''Miss Adina *\ hite the.^arUst of grciation of the one has never been Barr street, hasgone loM. Louis. Ato, lower than the other and of the two    A. J, Deííakt will install the COLORED CATHOLIC CONVENTION.    j To^e Catho’ic' Bodetles and Colored * Tlie Sacred Congregation of Rites CathoHcs of the United SlaU'S'andCaioada;; acting under the direction of the Greetings'; _    | Holy Father, has irsued a decree io upon the important suhject of the First Convention of Sf. Peter OUver s i “Chiirí.)» Af naío    *    •» Catholic Union and Fifth ColoredCatholic i    f l    present    it CongreAS. to meet at Baltimore. Md., Mon- i effect but Italy, the decree hav-1    miisiA-il (jny^ October Stb, 1894.    v®»-!»    /-«Vnir-r»!»    «.nvi    I    ms    been    coininiiriií*!irí»/l fn tLxa    i    .    .    * society will be entitled as follows; One spiritual gates and two alternates, aou oue aa*ii ' rutifio/1    i- t4onal delegate and alternate to every liftv    J confirmed by His Holi- '    -    ness    on    the 7th day of June, 1804. and ordered for publication, ia as foliow's: The Sacred Congregation of Rites in its ordinary sittings of June 7 fifty. members or fraction there<^ over Bespectfiilly. W. S. LOFTON, Presfdt-nt. FREDRICII L. McGHEE, Secy., •    168-169    Union    Block, ST. PAUL, MINN. LETTER OF APPROVAL. however, some of them be instructed in such studies or show a special in* plinatidn towards them they mi^ allow them to perfect tbemselvea in them. 3. That tbe same Very ReTer-end Ordinaries see that parish pricflta and the rectors of churches ao not executions contrary to even by reourrinff their judgment and canonical censures against the disobedience. FOR CONVERTS. TliP ^reat Jesuit theoloeian Suarez was of opiDlon tbat the efficacy of Divine grace OLD FANEUIL HALL Halltehurst, Elkins, West Virointa. "    Aug.    13.    ’94, Mr. Frnnklin Lee, ' 8r<y. Catholic Union. My Dear Sir: Your letter Informing me of tbe pro-poscfl meeting of 8t Peter Clavers, Calli olic Uni >Q in Baltimore and asking my approval for the same, received, “1 wili-Ingly cqneur in. the con*empKte<l reunion and I eurneatjy hope that Its proceedings will be marked f)y a wisdom, forbearMnce, prudence, and discretion which will be alike credUable lo your organization, to the meiul>€rs comprising it, and to the Cathollc faith which they have to the happiness ti> prefer. • X am yours faithfully in X V. J. Card. Gibbons. Churches and Societies are Respectful! Kequsted to Furnished the SecreUry with ths Following Information: Whole No. of Menibers.................. No. of Orpimns (under 16) male.. female.. No. of Dependeot Members............. No. of Mt mbers . Relieved. ........... No. -of Widows Kellevid ............... Amount paid In Relief of Widows... .... Amount paid4o Refit f of Orphans....... Amount paid in< Relief of Members...... Amount paid to Charitable Purposes..... Amount paid to Genteral Expens*»....... Whole amount paid out...    ........ Amount Hecelveil during year.......____ Amount in funds............... ...... Amount Inrcatwl. .    ................ Value of -Property. .................. Whole Amount Investei Value of Property aUíí Fumis ' To what 8clióo1s haVe the Children of your Parish access?;- BURIED- ALIVE. Some persons h’avabeeo disposed to doubt that the horriiilo'outrages perpétratcd upon »>ur “ people fn iliis country Were true. . And’yet Thuredaj”, Atigual23rd, 1894, hear T^xibrt4n, -Ky;,'a white man named Kobert'Tucker caugk4 an old colored man named I Andy. Martin,.- who is sixty five years of agCr .and.endeavored to force him to tell about the murder of his eoq w'hich bail occured In that’ntlghborh kkI. T*fae old colored mao knew nothing about il and-could-tel If aoih lug. Accordingly Tucker, a—taSi <1    wEuo nxoLO named 8cott Van Meter took Ibis colored muu to an orcMrd,dug a grave, pi ioned his arms and legs aud buried nim aiive for nearly Iweifty minutes. They threatened him'-with death should he tell any thing about It, - , .    ,    i    to    tho The colored man is in a precarious oon- * » ditlbp as a result ul this treatement and tbe Whi«ie HK-n have been arrested. and l2, 1804, after manure reflection    «on^uity    or    adapie^neM approved of tbe following regulalio.M concerning sacred music,    esting    porüon    of    the    biography    of    a conroxt 1 art;I.—General rules concerning jfaith is an account of the books the music to be used in eccleslicai:    judgment.    Cardinal f tl nctions.    /    wman    has    left    on    record    that    the    sermon» ^ ^    Alphonsus    and    certain    religloua comptisition leaflets which Dr. liqasell, of* May^th. Article 1. Every which is inspired by the character of the sacred ceremony and w'bich is in keeping with the sense of the rite and tlie liturgical w'ords is capable of exciting the devotion of the faithful and in so much worthy of the house of God. 2. Of such a nature i.s the Gregorian Chant whicli the Church regards as her own, being the only one which she adopts in her liturgical books 3. Part music and chromatic music is also suited to religions functions, if it be marked by the same characteristics. 4. Part music, the compositions of Pier Luigi da Palestrina and of his faithful imitators, is very worthy of the house of God. As to chromatic music, that is w'orthy of the divine worship which is composed by the great masters of different schools, both Italian and foreign, especially the compositions of those «ent him produced a re'm^rkable imprvsaioa upon his mind. Here was’applled theology. This was the regular, everyday teaching of the Catholic Church. Tlie fermoxw of S'. Alphonsus, with their direct and prso tioal bearins upon the Christian IJfe. affected Dr. Newman more powerfully than the most learned es-ajs of speculative theo- Roraan masters w lose works have been praised for their religious character by competi^t authority. 5. Since a piece of part music, though it m.ay be perfect in itself, may through bad execution become indecorous, ii, ought to be replaced by the Gregorian (hiant in the fmictions of the Churcli when otherwise one is not sure of a happy result. 6. Figured music for the organ O    O ought generally to be of a sedate and grave tenor as is suited to the nature of that instrument. The accompaniment ought to sustain the chant and not to drown it. In preludes and interludes, the organ and the other instruments ought to pre- acrvc a sacred ton© suitccl to the character of the sacred functions. 7. The tongue to be used in chants sung during strictly liturgical functions is the tongue belong- rite, and the pieces ad libilutn ought to be taken from the •'acred Scriptures, from the office. In ihls case the horrors of- the Middle • or from hymns and prayers approv-Ages-have been\>ut-4one.    , .    ,    „    ’    ed of bv the Church. distance, a colored man is buried alive by | lar m.av be used and the words tak-white mea who lay a claim to the Chiisli-. en from devout and approved com-aoizLng influe»cea-of civilixati«.«n.    '    ppgitions. Wh. n will the (^d come?    *    9..    It    is    severely forbidden to The awful sufferings of that old mao t»u    •    *    1    c never ¡.«-fu'.ly re»li*5l. lunoeent I.e wee ■ «se/"    “''X Prof»™»'««s'® «?- his enemies oonoetie that, and yet he was i pecially if it be inspired by theatri subjected to a torture wich was to>human cal'motives, variations and reminis-lo be perpetrated upon the meauest crira' cences.    j " Ui.a .ad,v».»mcnt,ry upon onr clviliit.: ¡    I» orJer to Bafeguard the re- t ion. It sh .w« conclusively that our govern-1 spect due to the liturgical wi»rds meot iu many particulars is ra    ;    and in order to prevent prolixity 'f*    greater    blessing weak aud tbat the failure to ^Imiuisier j sacred functions, all music is forbid- of the Divine commisi e retd also that when Dr. Biowiúsoii presentetl himself for instructions to Bl^op Fitzpatrick, of Boston, the latter placed la his hand a child’s catechism and bade him commit it to memory. It seems to us that the best reading for one under iostructions would be books of simple exposition. Americans as a class are not given to polemic-», and controversy Is of dbubtiul expediency. If a book like Dr. Milnér’» “End of Controversy,, could be revised and modernized, we know of no belter work to pla'ce in the hands of a seeker after truth. The Churcb as a great objective fact, the living witness of Chrisiiauiiy, is before the inquirer. Her notes or marks áre ! plainly discernible, and Milner’s exposit.on of them, free fioin local and low incleveut coloring, has not been burpasscd ixi the English iangUBge. ,    '    :    . The popuiarity of ’ Cardinal Gibbous, “Faith of Our Fathers” results not on y from the intrinsic excellence of the book, but from the charming personality of 11 o author. Every body know's or seems to knows the good Cardinal. This elemeu't of personality in a bo >k is often its preservative, juisl as Boswell’s “Lifeof Johusou” will last as long a.s the language. The wiiter from experience belivt s that the very best book for the inquirer is tl e citechisni, conjoined with oral explanations. The firsi chapter on God some-itmes achieves the work of conversion. Father Faber says some where that tie best of meditation books in ilie dry treatise on God wuich we find in our dogmatic theology. Tie contemplation of the Supreme Being by the light of reason aloue wonderfully illuminates the mind and prepares it for divine faith. St. Thomas teaches that the truth of the existence of God, as known to reason, is a preamble cr prtlude to faith. I Our Americana need only instruction. Few have any of the old world prejudioea against the cuurcfa. Tnej- do no* cmr^ * s raw about the poli ical differences between Orangemen and Catholics, and they imagine that King William was a contem-poiary of Biian Boru. The fact that be was a King is against him in the American mind. We should point out such parts of tbeir fragmentary belief as are true and infallibly true iu the Catholic system. We must notdi criminately condemn everything la their stct. De Logo held that material heretics, under circumstances, may have divine faith, inaiimuch as they may hold doctor-iiits on the tradition and presentation of the Ca’h >)ic Church.-■ Nor must we be given to niinimizing. A decayed and aching tooth is little benefited by anodynes.-A convert should never be lelt to say that he did not learn disagreeable truths until after he was received into the Catholic I Chutch. i Uow’ever tedious to the priest It may be to instruct inquirers, no work is attended The special grace of the Divine commission goes along with impartially the láws has multiplied ^rime ¡    which    the    words    are    eveu    in    ;    oral    iustruclion,    and    a    few    conyersations aud increaaetl the evil propensities of the slighest measure ommitted, turn- j «ith a priest will do more for the convert ’ ed aside from their sense or indis-* vie ous. —Planet. the white man educated and refined is the bigger monster. In God*» na- ofticrs of the Sisters of .FriendRhip loiiuorrow even ng, at Brown’ Clia- " REV. JAMES A. HEALW • PopTLAND, Main*.,—The Right Rev. James _;AugHstine Healy, D- D., Bishop of Portland, arrived alit y there Time?. is much weariness.—Catholic me let 011^1 law 8 be enforced against; pel. Choirnaaster John-M. Owens the guilty, and let justice bo done ; will bava«h»rge of the music, everywhere to all, that poor and des-‘ The birthday reception--of Miss despised may be protected in theyr j jviaggie Hardman, given at the resi-may be pr*atected in th«*r lives and ! dence of Mrs. M. D.- Gafford, 354 political indej»endeuco from the pp-! Hetts street, was a pleasant affair wer of lynch law.”    I    ’ Thpse present were Miss Emma Upon this letter, the Boston Cour j Mackey,. Miss Lottie Bolling, ant, Afro-American coments after ; Derlle Clark,. Miss Lina^Uarter, Miss this fashion:    j    Katie Givings, . Miss Josie Easton, The letter from Fr. Thomas Scully [ Miss Li/-zie Smith, Miss Erania Gaf-of Cambridgeport which w’as read at j ford, Messrs. F.'C. Jxmes, E. O. the Faneuilllall mass meeting Wed-| EWing, Wm. Grandberry, Jas. Bu-nesdav evening, and wliich will be ¡ ford, Ed ward Prater, E. N. Hardman, found on another page of this issue | W. D. Irving, E. D. ^milli, Geo. suffices to place that venerable pre-. Johnson..    ‘    ^ late in the front rank of honest, Airs. Samuel Holland, of Cliqtou out-spoken advocates of justice. | street, gave a oharminf-.dinner party Like Archbishop Ireland of Alinne- ^t her home last week, in honor ofs sota, whom ue also resembles in >frs. Alexander and daughter, oí frankness on the Negro question, ¡ iteiyna ^ Ark. ^Plate’s were set for Father Scully w'as a chaplain in the | the fdllOwing: Rev. II. D; Prow'd, union army during the late w'ar, and Mrs^^ NJchpias Alexafidea,‘Mrs. Jfudjze ---- - -  Knott, Mrs. Sarah EughrAm, Mis Alice Thomas. Airs. William Fossett, of Wash- like him misses no opportunity to speak a w ord in the Negroe’s defence. His statement that “No •wr It •«tr. ngHi. > >1 )*1 Tlis la tlligiuu? Tbe Lady Aianagers connected with the Old Men’s Craw'ford’s Home, g. ve a concert last Sunday ^Miss Daisv Smith, of l*ark avenue, I I' Í aa er, how , Walnut Hills, entertained the mem-11 millions of bets of “Wit and Wisdom Club,” to a 5 o’clock tea, Friday evening. It was a charming event, and a jovial , ... -«H I s-i All»; i<» r .    :•>.    what    u í«.rce    jou have II.1. ia lurof Wai**ni, tl»c mighty I -.., : 1 a* Il n*iU from its oourif in    .    *    i    n ...t.iiC frn to Ihtr golf. It L the was enjoyed by all . black in the South can be charged    £>. C. is here «ltd has joined with any crime that the white man-; husband. ' They will reside here has not .been committing for i Jq thé futnre. Mr. Edward Sherman past two hundred years” ia not more |    j    g    Smith,    of Dayton, O., forcible than it is just and true. It i here last week, making arran-shows a iHiiid not blunted or scared i gementsfPr the Emaecipaiion celc-with the prejudice, which dominates |    22d inst, evorything American The Negro j ^he Excelsior Club will give a is always glad J*"    .    ...    .    '    literary am! musical' entertaiucment and influential friends like this    Friday    evenings, earnest sympalbeltc prelate.    the benefit Of tliC St. John’s A. I M E. Church. Gn Thurtday eve-We find the New Jersey Trumpet u¡|,gjtyvin be a juvenile enlertain-among our exchanges this week, for j ment; P“.^*'iday eve'nibg‘ijt will be the first time.    -    •    <>^*1 folks, pigbL home from Europe this evening, receiving a warm vi-Xdoome from clergy and laity. His return brings happiness to*every Catholic fireside in Maine. His arrival was announced by the ringing of Cite Cathedral bells, the signal that the Benediction of the Blessed Saereiiient would bo given, followed’by the . singing of the Te Dcuin. The Cathedral was completely filled with people from all parts of the city. The Rislicp \vas attended by the following who occupied seats in the sanctuary: The Rev P. F, Healy, S. J.; the veiy Rev. M C. O’Br'ie^^ V. G.; and the Rev. Edward McSwéeriéy,óf Bangor; Charles W.Doherty, of Augusta; T. P. Linehaii of Bidaeford; Al. C. AIc-Donougbi, rector of tffe Cathedral; Edward F.Huflfij*, ‘páétor of St. Dominic’s, and Fathers Alurphy, HajrringtOn and'Coliris,qf the Cathedral,^*'and others.. The Bishops remarks, thougli brief on account of a long and fatiguing journey, expressed the joy he felt at being once more at horne;and thanked Éis good poeple for their manifestíons of devotion and earnest prayers for his safe return. .He said that forty years ago to morrow he ipadc his first trip to Europe and has been there many times since in quest of health. It is earnestly hoped that his recent sOjourii will prove highly beneficial and that he may be vouchsafed full lengwh of years to rule the affairs of his diocese. ! creelly repeated, ,    11. Il is forbidden to divide in to separate pieces such verses as are necessarily connecte<l. 15. It is forbidden to improvise a fantasia upon llie organ by su^ h as are not ca|>able of doing it with dtcorum and in a way calculated to ;    ^    47    413 re$pect the rules of miimc and to ; 359    g    3^4    >03 foster the piety and recollection of !    jg    cent.    The    percent the faithful. Wasuingtox, D. C.,—The statistics of illiteracy in the United States are given out for the first time in the abstract of the eleventh census. It is shown that of a total popula- Thc National' Conservatory of Music (New York CiiJ) issuttla circular last week whxh annoonct-s Mr- Harry 'I** Burleigh, of Erie, tts one of its teachers of singing. If you want the value of your money» p ttce your auvenlsemebls In the Amiíki-CAN Catiiolic Ttlbcn». • Part II.—Instruction for the promotion of the study of sacred music and for the extinction of abuses. 1. Since sacred music is a part of tlie liturgy tbe very Rev. Ordanaries are recommended to make itthe subject, of opportune prescriptions, especially in their diocesan and provincial synods, ever, however, in conformity witli the present regulation. TUie aid of the laymen is allowed under the vigilence and control of the respective Ordinaries. Committees and congresses may not be held without the express permission of the e-elesiastical authorities, which in each diocase is vested in the bishop, and in each prvince in the metropol itan with his suffragans. Periodicals of sacred music may not be published without -tlie imprimatur of tho Ordinary. All discussion upon the articles of tlie present regulation is entirely forbidden. On other points relating to sacred music, discussion is allowable, provided that in it (l) the laws of charily are observed. and (2) that no one set himself up as a master and judge of an other. 2. The Very Reverend Ordinaries shall see that their clerks fulfil tho obligation of studying the plain chant of such a style especially as found in the books approved by the Holy See. As to other kinds of inti sic, and jilaying of the organ they shall lay no obligation on them, iu order not to take their attention a way from the more serious studies to which they are bonnd. Should, per cent. I'iio percentage of illiterates in the white population is over 7^ .and of colored population almost 57, the latter being over 60 per cent, in the Southern' Slates. Of the total population the percentages of illiterates in the State groups are: North Atlantic, over 6; South Atlantic, almost 31; North Central, almost 6; South ,Central, almost 30, and VYestern, over 8. The number in the Western States is as follows: Montana, 6,884; Wyoming, l,ü30; Colorado, 17,18(>; New Mexico, 60,070; Arizona, 10,786; Utah, 8,232; Nevada, 4,897; Idaho, 3,235; Washington, 11,778; Oregon, 10,103, and California, 75^092. The Arena for September contains a long review of the Chicago Strike of '94. The author dismisJea the malter of li *tH and violence as being merely a matter for the municip 1 and stale authorities to have d« alt w ith under the provisions of ilio statutorx’- criminal law and not a question affecting the p-rinriple.s involved in the coutiict between orguniztd 1 ibor and or-pauized capital. Ue then addresses ‘ in.i-self to a critical analysis of the righiS of both parties iu tbe conflict fl hi se ho ;fe-fies according to the greatest legal auihori-ths, Blackslone, Coke and otliers, and the common law and constitution of the Uuilcd Stales, and by the same analysis lieilehne.'* Ihe nature aud funcdons of the Stale and Federal Governments. Then .the aufhw d. dares the proper equilibrium of rights under the law, and shows the peril of such a contusion and jrerversion of them as was manifested during the labor troubles in Chicago.' The paj>er Is written in a vo»y philosophic spirit, but it does not loek irony and wit. RícIiuioik! is now and for the next few days will be.

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