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VOL. XL. NO. 288.
BOCK ISLAND, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1892.
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CHURCH AND STATE
Two Religious Gatherings Mat
ing Their Record.
MATTERS OF MOMENT CONSIDERED.
German Roman Catholics Meet nt Sfwrk,
N. J., to Discuss "Cahenslyism" and th
School Question Archbishop Corrlgan's
Views On the Former Subject Con
demned lly the Pope and Dead He, Pays
Governor Abbett's Remarks Pan
Presbyterians On the World's Fair.
Newark, N. J., Sept. 28. The German
Roman Catholic congress is in session here
with 2,000 delegates present. Its principal
interest centers in what its action may be
regarding "Cahenslyism" and in relation to
the education of the young. Some time
ago Peter Paul Cahensly started a move
ment in Europe to have each body of Roman
Catholic emigrants for the United States
accompanied by bishop and priests of the
same nationality. The object of this policy
was the separation of foreign Roman Cath
olics in this country into groups according
to their nationality, ' and placing an Irish,
German, Italian, or Polish bishop, as the
case may be, over each group. This is "Ca
henslyism." It occasioned much discussion
at the time, and has already come up in this
Disapproved of the Pope.
It is understood that there is a strong
body of Roman Catholics in this country
which approves of this scheme, but if the
spirit of this congress as manifested yester
3ay is any criterion few of that class are
In attendance here. Archbishop Corrigan
addressed the young men's societies in St.
Peters church yesterday afternoon, lie said
he approved of the congress and its objects,
which are the fostering of loyalty to the
jhurch and loyalty to the country. In re
gard to Cahenslyism the archbishop said:
I wish to say that when it was attempted
to foist foreign influence upon the church
in this country the German Catholics stood
up and said it never should take place. The
aoly see has declared that this project,
which conld not be established, must be
Corrisan's Views Applanded.
"I have had a letter from the secretary of
thesK-i'ty v.hk-h favored it, Peter Paul
Cahensly. saying that he bends uncondi
tionally to thy will of Rome. Rome lias
spoken. The cause is finished. The Ger
mans are esstiitially a domestic people and
domestic people are jmtriotie. Vv'e who
are home here must r.a'urally love the
Vnitinl States, j-iiri thr-M? who are natural
ized here learn to Co the same. Nowhere
will there lx found a .ulior loyalty to
American insiitiitl th:i among German-American
Catln Ik-r.," These senti
ments were received v. ih applause.
Governor AbbctCs Welcome.
At the evening session of the congress
Governor Abbott was introduced and re
ceived with tumultuous applause, lie
said: "In this state the people by law pro
vide that there shall )e an educational
system tha shall give every child a chance
to get an education, but there is no law
which will t.-ike from the parent the right
to educate his own child. Applause.
The great object of this congress, as I un
derstand it, is that there shall not only be
education of the brain and intellect, but
they shall educate the conscience, I have
never in my experience, anil I am past the
medium of life, known of any harm being
done by tho teaching of the Christian re
ligion. Applause. I have not foir'd
that there has lieen anything except benefit
to the city, the state ami t he nation from
educating the people in religion as well as
in other matters."'
Consignor Schroeder's Remarks.
The governor was loudly applauded when
be sat down, and Mgr. Schroeder, of Wash
ington, then delivered an address on the
Roman question. He declared the restitu
tion of the pope's temporal power abso
lutely necessary, and denounced the
taking of Ids power from him
as a sacrilege and equal to robbery from
God. He allvded to-the Italian govern
ment being i ffended at the New Orleans
affair, and said that the reply the Amer
icans made that Italians should not mind,
as it was none of their affair, was the
same that is made when American Catho
lics come to the defense of the pope; but
ip the latter cise it is the affair of the Amer
icans, for thv- pope is the pope of Amer
icans as well as Italians.
Talked of Parochial Schools.
At the morning session of the congress
Rev. Dr. A. Heiter indignantly repelled
the. charge that German Roman Catholic
schools were hostile to the teaching of the
English language. "Our parochial schools,"
the speaker said, "we German Catholics
shall defend at any cost, and we know
that in the person of Archbishop Katzer, of
Milwaukee, we have a most powerful
Church Societies for Workmen
The Germau priests held a separate meet
ing at which was discussed the question of
founding German Roman Catholic wo. k
ingmeu's societ ies, after the manner of the
associations in Germany, where they are
called "Gesellen Verein." These associa
tions are designed to keep olive the Rompn
Catholic faith among the working classes.
In Germany these societies have proved
tee. Dr. Kerr's resolution was much more
flattering to congress. It read: "This
council declares its admiration of the re
cent action of the congress of the United
States in favor of the closing of the gates of
the Columbian exposition on the Ixrd's
Day; expresses the ardent hope that there
shall be no reversal of this action, and as
the council, holding a consensus, the re
formed church especially rejoices in the de
cision. It illustrates the great scriptural
doctrine of the binding obligation of the
Lord's Day on all peoples, and prepares the
way for other action and reforms which
would recognize the supremacy of the Lord
Jesus Christ over all nations, and promote
the civil and religious prosperity of all
John Hull Puts in an Objection.
There was some objection to this amend
ment, and the discussion was closed by a
suggestion from Dr. Hall, of Xew York,
that it be referred back to the committee.
John Charlton, M. P., wanted the fair
closed on Sunday, but he objected to con
gress being singled out for admiration.
Great Britain deserved some recognition for
what she had done in the past, and several
states of the Union had also placed them
selves on record. After this a vote was
taken and the milder resolution of the com
mittee was adopted.
the Lutheran Church and Radges.
Rck KFORD, Ills., Sept. 28. Swedish
American citizens are excited over an affair
that happened at the funeral of C. W.
Eklund, who was president of the Vega
Sick and Funeral Henefit society. That
body turned out to the funeral 1')
strong wearing their badges, but was told
by Rev. L. A. Johnson, of the First
Lutheran church, who conducted the
funeral, that the badges must lie removed
or the wearers would not be permitted to
enter the cemetery.
AN EMBARRASSMENT OF NAMES.
TALKED ABOUT OUR FAIR.
Presbyterians Discuss the Question
Toronto, Sept, is. At yesterday'ssession
of the Pan-Presbyterian council the ques
tion of closing the Chicago World's fair on
Sunday was reported upon by the busings
committee, and the council expressed its
cordial satisfaction at the action of the
United States congress in closing the
World's fair on Sunday, and its opinion
that this would tend to the betttr observ
ance of the Lord's Day. Altera motion that
the report bo adopted was seconded Dr.
Pitzer, of Wellington, said: "Would there
be any objection putting 'Sunday' in place
ef 'Lord's Day' in the resolution, because it
will go to the government that does not
know anything about the Lord's Day, but
does know something about Sanday."
Complimentary to Congress.
Rev. Dr. Kerr, of Glasgow, moved as ah
amendment to the report the original reso
lution which he bad offered and which:
bad been referred to the business cqmjnit
Showing llow lraska Remembers Pres
OMAHA, Sept. 28. Mrs. G rover Cleve
land was the plaintiff in a suit tried before
Justice Hradley yesterday morning. Mrs.
Cleveland owns some valuable real estate
in Omaha, being her share of the Omaha
portion of the Folsom estate. Among
other of her tenants here is Abraham Lin
coln Record, whose blacksmith shop is on
the Cleveland pro;x'rty. It was alleged thnt
Record was liehind in his rent and Mrs.
Cleveland, through her attorney, Abraham
Lincoln Reed, brought suit to regain pos
session. While Abraham Lincoln Reed
was arguing to dispossess Abraham Lincoln
Record the defendant's attorney, Rolert
Abraham Lincoln Dick, was arguing to re
tain possession. Mrs. Cleveland lost the
case liecanse her tenant hud an agreement
giving him cn extension of time.
The Peoria Ricvcle Tournament.
PF.otilA. Ills., Sept. CS. An attendance
double that of any Tuesday in the history
of the state ' :r was present yesterday, the
attraction 1h:ii the bicycle tournament, in
which noted experts of the wheel were an
nounced to participate. The eastern con
tingent fail d to put in an appearance,
however, and Johnson, who has leen
smashing the records for some time past at
Independence. Ia.. fell from his wheel in
the first race in which he was entered, and
was so badlv injured that he was unable to
Relieve tike Indians Stole 11 im.
Colorado Spkixgs, Colo., Sept. as. The
third day of fruitless search for K. J. Mor
ley's 5-year-old son. who so mysteriously
disappeared from the camp near Xew Cas
tle, is against the theory that the child wan
dered off. The dark figure seen by the
mother is now believed to have ly-en an In
dian, many of whom live in that part of the
state. A lion could not have so thoroughly
covered up all its tracks. If the child has
leen kidnaped by Indians serous trouble is
likely to ensue unless he 1.5,-estored un
harmed. Were Grateful to the Captain.
Xew York, Sept. 2S. E. I,. Godkin, A.
M. Palmer and Robert M. Thompson, a
committee representing the passengersof
the unfortunate steamship Xormannia,
appeared at the office of the namburg
American Packet company yesterday and
presented to Captain Hebich, of the Xor
mannia, a handsomely engrossed set of re
solutions and a gold watch, as token of
their appreciation of his able management
of the steamship during their many days of
suffering while in quarantine.
Caught a Train Wrecker at Work.
FraskLDT, Pa,, Sept. 28. A man giving
his name as Amos Redmond, of Mercer,
Pa., was yesterday caught by a section fore
man placing ties on the Lake Shore track
in a small ravine near Waterloo. He stud
he had found the olstruction and was try
ing to rt'iuo--! it. He was brought to this
city, giveu a heating, and in default of
$1,000 bail wessent to jail. Redmond was put
off a train earlier in the day at Polk be
cause he could not pay his fare.
Charged with Firing Iluctouche.
St. JonNS.X.rs., S i.t. St?. Felix Renaud,
a son ti Cob'-ctvr of Customs Renaud, ex
mer.'.l.t r ; "ilii.u.eiit, has been arrested
with another ;" ur.i man, charged with iu-centli.j-isiu
. which the town of Bue
touche was destroyed. It is stated that
the fire was Ftarted to destroy a large quan
tity of smuggled liquor from St. Pierrt,
which the Dominion officials were on the
scent of, and which was stored at Buo-touche.
Going to Fight the Coal Trust.
CHICAGO, Sept. 28. States Attorney
Longenecker took the first legal steps yes
terday towaid breaking up the coal trust.
An information was hied in the circuit
court to restrain the Philadelphia and
Reading Coal and Iron company and J.
W. Skeele, its agent in Chicago, from sell
ing anthracite coal in the county of Cook
on the ground of unlawful combination.
Got the Record for Climbing.
London, Sept. 28. A dispatch to The
Times from Calcutta says: 'Conway's
mountaineering party, now in the Hindoo
Koosh. have climbed a peak 23,000 feet high.
This is 1,000 feet higher than any recorded
Flagman Fatally Wounded.
Port Jebyis, X. J., Sept. 28. There
was a bead-on collision between two freight
trains in the Erie railroad yard here yester
day. Flagmen "W. C ' Decker was fatally
injured, ana two brakemen received Injury.
Mrs. Harrison Slightly Improved.
Wasaingtox, Sept. 28. "The condition
of Mrs. Harrison continues about tba
same," said Dr, Gardner last night. Sh
passed a quiet day yesterday and obtained
considerable sleep, and although he could,
notice no particular change she was, if any
thing, slightly improved. It may be stated,
however, that the doctors have no hope of
Mrs. Harrison's recovery.
Cruelty to Children In Kngland.
London, Sept. 28. The Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Children states in
its annual report that 8,324 cases have been
investigated, involving many instances of
diabolical cruelty. It says that cruelty is
not confined to the poor, but the brutality
of the drunkard seldom equals the delibe
rate torture inflicted on children by per
sons who are soler.
The Iaily Ilasc Kail Record.
Chicago, Sept. 28. Following are the
scores at base ball recorded by League
clubs yesterday: At St. Ixrais Pittsburg
9, St. Louis 3; at Cincinnati Cleveland 3,
Cincinnati 2; at Washington Philadel
phia 1, Washington 3; at lialitmore New
York 4, Baltimore 3; at Boston Brooklyn
6, Boston 14.
"Charley" Foster Goes to Gotham.
Washington, Sept. 28. Secretary Charles
Foster left Washington last evening for
New York. II will be absent several days.
LIVE STOCK AND PRODUCE MARKETS.
Chicago, Sept. 27.
Following were the r;uotat ions on the board
of trade today: Wheat September, opened
and closed 74'e; October, opened and closed
"itic; December, opened 7714c, closed TTHici
Corn September, opened 4-4C, closed 4(c;
October, opened 4Tc, closed 4W-4C: May,
opened 4!'fjc, closed -W'-sc. Oats September,
opened and closed :tsc; October, opened
Itjs-, closed 3;-jc: May, opened and closed
Cti'ic. Pork September, ojx-ned $H).W, closed
S10.fc!?: October, opened 10.05, closed J 10.024;
January, opened $12.22, closed ?12.12i. Lard
September, opened and closed ".So.
Live Stock I'rices at the Union Stock yards
today ran nex I ns follows: Hoes Market
rather active and feeline firm: prices about 5o
higher; sales ranged at 4.UYv.00 pigs, -S.0ftS9
6.55 Ue.hU St.Wir'.VIO rough packing, $5.056i5.l
mixed, and 3.1Wi5.?J heavy packing and ship
Cattle Market only moderately active on
local ami shipping account, and feeling rather
easy, with prices favoring buyers; quotations
ranged at $'; -3.3 choice to extra shipping
steers, 54.4fl cood to choice do, 4.0V4.35
fair to good. .T.40fj3.'.0 common to medium
do.:l4o:;;.'. butchers' steers.2.5iYi3.15 stack
ers, $1.7-Vi.2.73 Texas steers. $2.7.vrj3.75 ranga
steers, $3.2033.0.) feeders. S1.7-V7.2.75 cows, $2.01
bulls, and 5235.00 veal calves.
Sheep Market rather active: prices un
changed: quotations ranged at $4.lKrt3fl per
plolbs westerns, Sa.iiu !".! natives, 3J5&4-10
Texas, and S3.OiTvi.ti.- lamljs.
Produce: Kutter Fancy separator, 2i&3ffci
fine creameries, "if'i'c; dairies, fancy, fresh,
c: packing stock, fresh, l:lTl:Uie. Kkk
Strictly fresh stock, lsvic per doz, ltss otT; Ice
house M.3"-!:. 1 7 ic. Live poultry liens,
JVtie per lb: Fpring chickens. l"c: roosters, &
5Kk-: ducks, !V: sprinn ducks, loic; turkeys,
mixed lots, 12-ac; spring turkeys, l'Jc; geese,
ft.i'-; 7.1't per doz. Potatoes. Wisconsin rose,
4Ti4:;c per bu; Hcbre-ns. 4jc; Hurbanks, 4fit&
4Sc. Sv.eet potatoes Jersey, ?2.7.V?;l.(i per
brl: Hakimore. $2.ii;.i25. Apples Good
green stock, 2..Trf:?.t per brl; loor to fair,
fl.Kir-S.OJ iht bu: good to fancy red. $3.U1(&
&.". Peaches California, S1.40&1.75 per box;
Michican. 2jtft0c per l-o bu basket; TajtSlJiU
per bu basket.
New York, Sept. 27.
Wheat Xo. 2 red winter cash, 7..je; Decem
ber. Klc; May. KS- ,e. t'orn JCo. 2 mixed cash,
R4Vc: leeember, W-ic: October, tsc; Novem
ber. SiUjc. Oats No. 2 mixed cash and Sep
tember. 37c Kye Nominal; f4'7cu7c for car
lots. Harlex Neglected. Pork Dull but
firm: old mess. tll.iVH1.2.. Lard Steady;
October. fS.13; December, 7.23.
Livestock: Cattle Market dull: no trading
in beeves; dressed 1 or f, t-tcady; native aidea,
7r,TSUc ier lb. tdieep and Lambs Market
quia, but steady; sheep, $4.li5J) per l lbs;
lambs, S.".2V3j8.ott. Hogs Market firm; live
bcfs, S-VlUQil.tU per ItU lbs.
The Loral nirketa.
Bran -S6c per cwt,
Ships'off $1.00 per cwt.
Hay Timothy. Si10; upland, fS 110; slough
638; baled. (11 00318.50.
Butter Fair to choice, 18c; creamery, tt&Hc
Ecgs Fresh, 15c; packed 10c.
Poultry Chickens, lOQldyt; turkeys 12J4o
docks, l'.'Hc: geese, 10c.
riiriT 1XD VIGBTABLKS.
Apples $S.8Sa$2. 75 perbbl.
Catt'e Butchers pay for eorn fed cteera
8H4c; cows and heifer, 2L3c ; calve
Hard 7 5"7 75.
Soft I 103 80.
Common boards $16.
Joist Scantling and timber, li to 18 reet. Til.
Kveryailditional f oot inlength 50 cents.
X A X Shingles fa 75.
Fencing 12 to 16 feet 18.
ock boards.roogh fid.
IS ON TOP
Costs less than Half
and pleases much better
than the over-priced and
Judge for yourself.
In Cans. At your Grocer's