Newspaper Page Text
SIXTEEN PAGES—I TO 8.
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. XXXIX.-NO. 96.
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SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 15, 1893.
AN APOSTOLIC DELEGATE.
resented in America.
Consignor Satolli Sent Over
Here to Stay.
Henceforth No Appeals Will Be
Taken to Rome.
Archbishop Ireland and Bis Partisans
Highly Slated Over the New I>«
--partare—The Corrlgau Fao
: ty tbe Associated rress. 1
Romb, Jan. 14. —The pope has decided
to establish a permanent apostolic dele
gation in the United States, and baa
nominated Monsignor Satolli first dele
gate. This decision of the Vatican ia
considered a sufficient reply to the op
position to Satolli and his mission. The
piopaganda will send by Rev. F. Z.
Rooker documents authenticating the
new powers conferred on Satolli as per
The pope is said to be preparing an
encyclical to the American episcopate
Washington, Jan. 14.—Monsignor Sa
tolli, papal ablegate, received today the
following cable message from Dr. O'Con
nell, American secretary of the propa
ganda at Rome:
"An apostolic delegation is perma
nently established in the United States
and you are confirmed as the first dele
Information was also received here
confirming the announcement that Rev.
F. Z. Rooker of Albany, N. V., has been
formally appointed secretary of the
apostolic delegation and stating further
that he has left Rome for New York
and is no doubt the baarer of a papal
bill creating the delegation and con
firming all the powers of Monsignor
BUT ONE VIEW OF IT.
Archbiahop Corrlgan Meekly Bom* to
the Pontifical Will.
New York, Jan. 14. —On the announce
ment that the pope had established a
permanent apostolic delegation in the
United States and named Monsignor
Satolli as first delegate, Archbishop Cor
rigan prepared the following, which his
secretary, Father Connelly, gave out
"Tbe sovereign pontiff, as the, Vatican
council defines, enjoys imuieJial t\ epiaeo
pai jurisdiction over the entire qock of
Christ. The primary apostolic See car
ries with it from its very nature the
right to appoint a representative in any
diocese of the world. To deny tdsis to
deny the faith; consequently w en the
holy father is pleased to m-.kjta dele
gate apostolic be has a perfect right to
do so. More than this, to doubt the
wisdom of the holy see in deter
mining to appoint such repre
sentative, no Catholic who ia well
instructed in religion would for
a moment think of doing. We all re
ceive' this decision of the holy father
as we receive all other decisions emanat
ing from him—with the profoandest
reverence, respect and obedience. Be
fore tbe holy see acted there might have
been room for difference of opinion;
none now exists. For my own part, I
gladly receive and welcome the news in
question, always supposing it to be au
Archbishop Corrigan himself would
not be seen. It waa announced that he
had prepared a statement upon reading
the report of the appointment and
"Archbishop Corrigan," said Father
Connelly, "accepts the ruling of the
holy father as right. There was room
for an opinion opposed to tha action
previous to the appointment. Now,
however, there can be but one view of
ARCHBISHOP IRELAND IS GLAD.
▲ Permanent Papal Delegation la This
Count ry Pleases Hiua.
St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 14.—When
asked by an Associated Press represen
tative about the institution of an apos
tolic delegation in the United States
this afternoon, Archbishop Ireland
"Tee, a permanent apostolio delega
tion is eatablisbed in tbe Uuited States
and Monsignor Satolli is named first
apostolic delegate. I am heartily glad.
The controversies agitating for some
time past American Oatbolica are over
and peace will reign. For Catholics
Rome is the supreme tribunal, but
Rome is rather far away. A hand near
by is neeeded, that at will
may reach out and bid tbe eea
be placid. If some men wore seeking
in most effectual ways to make evident
to all eyes the necessity of a delegate in
America, they could not have adopted
for the proof of their thesis more
effective arguments than the methods
they have been pursuing. The Catholic
church in America is now thoroughly
organized. She has on her territory a
supreme court, a branch of the appellate
court of Rome, deriving from the latter
its life, but capable in itself of imme
diate action. In addition to our own
energies and inspirations we shall save
in all our undertakings the direction and
impetus, bo directly as never before, of
the sovereign head of tbe church.
Catholics will have a more practical
relization of what the church and papal
supremacy mean. Tbe papacy will
appear to all of us in its true light, har
monising magnificently with tht aspira
tions of modern democracy and acceler
ating tbe march of all that 1b useful,
good and elevating in modern progress.
The clouds of old fogy ism eaid to be
around the throne of Peter exist only in
the befogged river of religious preju
dice, or the darkened recesses of narrow
and blindfolded minds. Tbey exist not
in the Vatican.
"I am heartily glad this action has
been taken. The powers of apostolic
delegation under the church law are
broad and well defined. We have now
an apostolic delegate. It had been the
intention of the pope for sosse Usee to
take this action, but the opposition
shown to Batolli in certain quartern
hastened the decision. Thia appoint
ment ia a complete answer to those who
opposed Satolli'a authority. The estab
lishment of a delegation here will
bare a most beneficent result on
the church in America. It will main
tain peace and harmony and facilitate
the settlement of controversies among
Catholics which heretofore had to be re
ferred to Rome. It practically organ
ises in a perfect form the Catholic
chnrch in America, instituting, as it
were, for the more important church af
fairs, home rule. We will have at home
a branch of the supreme ecclesiastical
course. A further result will be that
the immediate working end thoughts of
the holy see will bo bronght more prom
inentlj' before the American people.who
from observation will see the Catholic
church in its highest action thoroughly
in harmony with the principles of our
democracy, and all that is good, useful
and elevating in modern progress."
Monsignor Batolli Publishes a Statement
In Regard to tbe Matter.
Washington, Jan. 14. — Archbishop
Satolli, permanent apostolic delegate in
the United States, authorizes the publi
cation of a statement in regard to the
pope's action in tbe case of Dr. Mc-
Glynn. On the very day of the recon
ciliation of Dr. McGlynn with the
church, he says public notice was given
of it, with this statement that Saltolli
absolved from censure and reconciled
Dr. McGlynn, aud, moreover, the abso
lution was given because McGlynn
willingly accepted the conditions laid
down by the holy father as necessary
and sufficient. This information so ex
pressed should have sufficed to satisfy
every one with the reconciliation.
It was also publicly made known that
Dr. McGlynn, besides professing adher
ence to all tho doctrines and teachings
of the Catholic church, expressed re
gret for any word or act of his that may
have seemed lacking in the respect due
ecclesiastical authority. Finally, Dr.
McGlynn, of his own free will, declared
and promised that he will go to Rome,
in a spirit and intention becoming to a
good Catholic and priest.
Then it is well to note how deplorable
it is that this reconciliation should have
been discussed in the newspapers in
such a manner that private and lay
persons dared pasß upon it harsh re
proach and ill-considered censure. That
anyone should have dared to speak of
the pope's authoiity over the church in
America, as well as foreign sentiment
and utterance, is enormously erroneous
The action of the church and the
holy see in things that belong to ft is
superior to every man-made boundary,
universal and proper to every country
in which there may be Catholic, for
which leason it seems to us exceedingly
opportune to recommend due respect in
every case to ecclesiastical authority,
and before all to that of the holy see, as
weh as to that of the council of Balti
Inasmuch aa it is forbidden to treat
ecclesiastical matters and questions
through the medium of journalism,
much more deplorable is it that persona,
both ecclesiastical and laymen (who
wish to appear sincerely Catholic), make
bad use of journalism with violent aud
mendacious attacks beyond all bounds
of respect and charity, against venerable
prelates, whose virtue and learning,
whoae rectitude of character and un
questioned and unquestionable love
toward the church and supreme pontiff,
never unaccompanied by sincere love of
country, make them deservedly the ob
jects of tbe special predilection of the
holy father and of universal esteem and
AN AMERICAN POPE.
The Vatican Said to Be Treublod Over aa
New Yokk, Jan. 14.—Tho London cor
respondent of a morning paper cables
tbe following: Today a significant rumor
tomes from the foreign office concerning
Catholic church affairs. It ia declared
that the British minister in Rome in
formed the government, through Lord
Rosebery, that tha Vatican is greatly
disturbed over affairs in the United
States. Archbishop Vaughan has been
communicated with, it ia alleged,
to the effect that very great
peril menaces the 'interests of the
pope in the United States. So far
as can be ascertained a great plot has
been discovered, having aa its basis the
separation of the church in America
from the mother church at Rome, aud
the creation of an independent body,
with a head selected by the American
bishops. The idea seeks the creation of
a body -similar in some respects to the
Greek church of Russia. Dr. Vaughan
declines to discuss the matter, but it is
known that he has given certain coun
sel tending to counteract the alleged
conspiracy to create an American pope
THE POPE'S ACTION EXPLAINED.
Archbishop Corrigan and Party Wrought
Their Own Overthrow.
Nbw Yobs., Jan. 14.—Tha Herald's
Rome correspondent says regarding tbe
appointment of Monsignor Satolli as
apostolic delegate, that the immediate
reason of the papal action was the
arrival at Rome of two strong protests
from Archbishop Corrigan against the
reinstatement of Dr. McGlynn. One
was addressed to the pope, the other
to the propaganda. in each tbe arch
bishop complained that he was not no
tified by Monsignor Satolli of Dr. Mc-
Glynn's restoration till the fact became
public. The protests were tbe outcome
of Archbishop Corrigan's bitter wrath
at the whole course of the delegate.
Bishop McDonnell of Brooklyn shared
Archbishop Corrigan's views, and was
mistaken enough to write to a Roman
friend that Monsignor Satolli was an
Italian intruder who would ba driven
back to Europe.
Tbe collapse of the Corrigan party is
a complete one. The result may be the
elevation of Archbishop Ireland to a
cardinalate. Another will be perhaps
tbe resignation of Archbishop Corrigan
or the appointment of a readjutor bishop
of New York.
The foes of Monsignor Satolli are
utterly nnscrnpulous. It has juat been
ascertained that for a month Arch
bishops Ireland and Riordan, Bishop
[CoßflatM* on ruth Pace.]
DAWN OF A BRIGHTER DAY.
French Republicans Begin to
Take New Hope.
Panama Frauds A boat Probed
to the Rpttom.
Royalists anil Bonlangists Too Have
Dirty Linen to Wear.
Ex-Mlnlster Balhat Hakes a iTull Con
fession—Profound ltellef In B«
--pnbllean Circles—A. Bo
By the Associated Press.
Paris, Jan. 14.—The police deny the
reports that freah prosecutions are im
pending and that new arrests will be
made for complicity in the Panama
canal frauds and corruption. The com
mittee of inveatigation of the chamber
of deputies had a dull aeasion today. A
report received from a sub committee
which examined the booka of certain
bankers formerly connected with the
Panama Canal company revealed noth
ing worthy of note.
Magistrate Franqueville concluded to
day the examination of Baihut. The
statement that the ex-minister has fully
confessed the bribery charges is con
firmed, and it is expected that Baihut
will be put on trial as soon aa the pres
ent trial is concluded.
At a meeting today of 50 Republican
deputies, it was decided to represe"l to
Pemier Ribot that although the fullest
light on tbe Panama scandal was neces
sary, vet the interest of tbe republic
demanded that the affair have a speedy
There ia profound relief in Republican
circles over the statement of Charles dv
Lesseps implicating Arthur Meyer,
editor of Le Gauloie, as having Received
100,000 francs from the Panama com
pany. This at last brings the Royalists
into the drag net and shows what the
friends of the republic have claimed
from the beginning, that Republican
officials and journalists did not have a
monopoly of the Panama corruption.
The fact that four Boulangist deputies
are~eaid to be put under strong suspicion
by the evidence before Franqueville is
also considered as strengthening the
cause of the republic by showing the
hypocrisy of those who assail it in the
pretended interest of better government.
The government also has been con
siderably strengthened by tbe speech of
Chancellor Caprivi on the German
army bill. This has in a large degree
diverted attention from the Panama
affair and aroused deeper interest in the
foreign concerns of France and in the
necessity of Frenchmen Btanding to
gether against enemies abroad.
The situation today is, therefore, mi
proved, and although Figaro publishes
a sensational article signed by its
editor-in-chief, Maynard, urging Oaniot
in the interests of tbe republic to re
sign, very little ia heatd of adverse
criticism upon the president.
Attentiou ia called to the fact that Le
Gauloia recently printed a malignant
story that Mme. Carnot made gifta to
the poor out of the Panama funds.
There is not a word of truth in the as
Several prefects from the interior at
tended at the ministry of the interior
today, in order to receive strict instruc
tions to deal promptly with all attempts
by the enemies of the republic.
A prominent Republican says: "Tbe
great object of tbe reactionists of all
parties is now to disgust Carnot with
the exerciee of power, and get him to
resign before the election of a new
chamber of deputies. This chamber
just now stands too badly in the eyes of
the country for a president elected by
it to have great weight in the eyes of
In response to a manifesto iaeuod by
the Socialist deputies Tivoli Vaux hall
was packed to the doors thia evening
with Socialists bent on discussing the
Panama scandal. The speakers de
nounced the corruption brought to light
by the Panama investigation, and one
of them called attention to tho
Guelph fund scandal in Germany, as
illustrating the general corruption under
the existtng forms of government. The
meeting unanimously adopted a resolu
tion in favor of a general amnesty to all
political prisoners, and approved the
declarations of the manifesto under
which the meeting was called. The
manifesto declares that the political
constitution of the country must bn re
vised by a constituent assembly, with
imperative mandates aud calls for the
organization of a government by. the
people through the medium of uiiiv.r-
New York, Jan. 14.— The Paris cor
respondent of the Tribune says: Tho
Ruesi. n ambassador to France is ac
cused of having accepted a bribe of
$100,000 from the Panama canal thieves.
As to the proof of tbe charge, none has
yet been produced.
A Proposition on Foot to Abolish Pen
Washinotton, Jan. 14.—The houee
committee on census has appointed a
sub committee to draft a hill establish
ing a permanent census bureau.
The appropriations committee has
under consideration a proposition to
übolith all pension agencies and pay
pensioners with checks direct from the
treasury. Secretary Foater of the treas
ury, when consulted, said he rather
favored the scheme.
The senate today confirmed the ap
pointment of F. C.Gottecbalkof Loa Aa
gelee, Cal., as United Ptates coneul at
Stuttgart, and John L. Merriam as post
master at Sjuih Riverside, Cat.
Merely a Smuggling Ruse.
San Antonio, Tex., Jan. 14.—The rev
olutionary war cloud whicn has been
hanging over the Mexican border has
ceased to be visible. It is now reported,
on some aspect of credulity, that the
movement was merely a grand smug
gling expedition to attract the attention
of the officials from the real base ot op
SIXTEEN PAGES —1 TO 8.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
AN OLD-FASHIONED WINTER.
Frozen Mercury Is a Settled Thing la
St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 14 -An old
fashioned winter with froze;) mercury
seems about settled in the northwest.
For three weeks there has sciicely been
anything but zero temperature, and
minus figures still reported to the west
and north indicate that the end is not
yet. Tonight it is from 12 to 15 below
in this city, 15 degrees better than this
morning, however. Duluth reported
from 25 to 30 below, and from 6 to 10
below tonight. At Faribault it is 37
below, aud winter cholera is raging.
Fergus Falls and Stillwater each report
36 below; Whitehall, Wis , 45.; Black
River Fails, Wis., 30. It is 12 below at
Lacrosse, 6 below at Huron, 20 below at
Moorehead, 10 below at St. Vincent, 4
below at Biemarck, and 12 below at
KEN MA LAID TO REST.
The Remains of the Dead Senator Bur
led at Charleston, W. Va.
Charleston, W. Vs., JaD. 14.—While
the remains of Hon. John E. Kenna
were lying in state at the senate cham
ber, thousands of citizeus viewed them,
The senate chamber was loaded from
floor to ceiling with mourning emblems.
This morning the remains were taken
from the senate chamber to the Catho
lic church. The funeral cor'.pge w»a the
largest ever seen in this .city ami, not
withstanding the ineUiuen.y of the
weather, the streets were thronged with
people, anxious to do lienor lothe mem
ory of the man they loved so well. The
requeim mass was performed by Rev.
Father Bt)enger, and after touching and
appropriate remarks by tbe reverend
gentleman, the remains were taken
from the church to the cemetery and
there laid to rest.
BERLIN CABLE LETTER,
THE ARMY BILL HAS A GOOD
CHANCE TO PASS.
Caprivi's Kecent Speech Has Crtated
Considerable Stir Abroad—A
Movement Against German
Berlin, Jan. 14.—The opposition is
now beginning to admit tlr.it the army
bill has a chance of paseing the reiens
tag. Among the proposals relative to
the bill discussed in the lobbies today
was the suggestion that the new organ
ization of the army should not be en
forced immediately upon the bill be
coming a law, but that the changes
proposed should extend over several
years in execution. With this con
cession, the reichstag could vote the
first installment neceseary to reorgan
ization and pledge itsell to accede to
other installments within a fixed time.
In official circles the question now is not
whether the government will get a ma
jority, but how large n majority viill it
be. All things considered, the bill
seems practically Bafe.
Tha effect of the chancellor's speech
before the reichstag committee, abroad,
is eagerly watched here. Telegrams
from St. Petersburg received today state
that the chancellor's words made the
worst sort of an impression there. The
revulsion of the friendly feeling enter
tained for the German government will
be intense, unless ,Chancrllor yon Cap
rivi explains his remtirk? regard
ing Russia and Denmark. The
speech is hailed at Vienna end
BudaPeeth as establishing greater con
fidence on the pait of the Austrian gov
ernment in Yon Capri vi thn was ever
felt in Punce Bismarck.
A movement fnaufraratrd against tho
privileges enjoyed by the bureaucracy iB
etiiring the middle classes of Prussia.
Prussian officials are < xempt from ai:y
taxation except a direct iucome tax.
Outside the office-holding class this ia
believed to ba an injustice, and nitet
ings have been held in a number of
places to protest against the exemption.
The fourteenth congress of delegates
from German Seaports opened today.
As tbe first step toward a Riiseian-
German commercial entente tho St.
Petersburg government i* about to can
cel the decree prohibiting Rateiaß rail
way companies from buying material
abroad. Feeling in the Russian court
because of Chancellor yon Gaprivi'a
speech raav alter the position.
The Bocialistn of Madneburg have pro
claimed a boycott f.gainat ihe brewers
of that place for foiniing a union for
protection against S cinlis'e who are
boycattiug single brewers. The quarrel
threatens to assume proportions of iireat
size, with important questions involved.
A good ntr ko« BLAINE,
tie Was tvfero Ceraforttib] * yesterday
Tiian for lim W. ek*.
Washington, Jan. 14.—Tris has been
n good day for Mr. Blame, the beet ho
has passed iv ite entirety for two weeks.
Dr. Johnston visited the houee ut 10
o'clock tonight, remaining oniy a few
moments, lie said Blame w:'.s stronger
than in many days, ami pasted an easy,
comfortable day. The members oi the
family Bhnred in tbe improvement.
Young James, taking advantage
of it, spent the evening nut,
and tbe young ladies received
at home one or t*vo i-.-titna'e friends.
There were but few <;allere daring tbe
evening, and at 11 o' -lock. r.s usual, the
houee was closed up for the night. Dr.
Johnston stated that he would not re
turn during tho night unless sent for,
and from indications he could see no
reason for that.
Washington, Jan. 15.4 a.m.—Nothing
whatever occurred to disturb the repose
of the family," and Blame thin far ap
pears to be having a quiet aud unevent
Croed Hayra>md'« i''aneral.
San FitAKciso >, J:in. 14.—The remains
of the late Creed Haymond will he in
terred at Sacramento tomorrow. The
funeral train, carrying intimate friends
and associates of the deceased, will
leave here at S o'clock in the morning*;
Ou arrival at Sacramento it will be met
by the military and fraternal organisa
tions. The fuGO-'.l will he conducted by
Successful men secure fine tailoring
with pleasing fit irona H. A. Gets, VA.
West Third street.