Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1913.
AMERICA'S INFLUENCE ON POPE HATING ORANGEMEN This Country Works Wonders With Him Sen mas MacManus Tells About Ulster Orangism and De scribes the Two Classes II, r.l MI S MACMANir. AS my trnlii drew li nt the station of u Fermanagh marki't town (..! il.i lecontls I heard an enthusiastic follow, who was evidently In good spirits, crying out, "Hurrah fur tin- Pope!" A sandy haired, lively eyed man who ant next to mo In tin.- carriage Jumped ns If come dynamite luid exploded under him, thrust his head out of the window and hurled forth a heatty "To hell with the Pope!" Then drawing In his head, ho smiled a propitiatory smile tit a Protes tant clergyman who sat opposite hUn and apologetically said: "Your rlverenee. there's nothln' like Btvln" the.-e fellorw a v.irse o' S crlpthur now an' again," And as readil a? giving him a "varse o' Scrlpthtir," he wouhl with equal pleasure have hioken the papist's head. For the sand haired fellow was a good sample of the warm hearted. Impulsive, Tope hating people who form the back bone of Uranism In the agricultural districts of Ulster the best and kindest of neighbors to their Catholic fellows for eleven and a half mouths of the year and wish the Pope In hell only fiotn the the highest of motives. As Is well known, his Holiness spends his days and nights devising schemes for anni hilating the fitter Orangemen. The attitude of the sandy haired gen tleman and his fellow Orangemen was very well defined by a loyal brother from Portadown who. reprimanded by a Dublin magistrate for cursing the Pope In the wrong locality and assured that the Pope wasn't really a wicked man, frankly answered. "Maybe your wor ship's right, and that the Pope Isn't n bad uiin: but let me tell yeh, he hasn't a good name In Portydown." And neither he has. For generations It was to the Interest of all olllclals In Ireland, whether Fng llsh or merely antl-Irtsh, and of the landlord class and their tall, and a small portion of the clergy, to give the Pope a bad character to these poor people, to Insure that the pack would always have a bone to brawl about while they fed upon the fat Consequently the Orangeman hates the Pope and his priests only on prin ciple. II.- himself of course Is the tra ditional guatdlan of cliil and religious lll-erty- liberty foi every man to prac tise In peaie the faith that he pleases so long of course th.it It Is not the Popish faith. The pioolnmatlon of his guardian ship of cl 11 and religious liberty Is never omitted as grace before rioting. In the furtherance of the noble prin ciple a good Orangeman Is prepared to put behind prison bars every priest and IbbbbI hi? . , w " ' liiiifsisslifiSiiJ '" aaaaaMSESaaaaaawl HisSi 1 ' ' ' t, mJLVjHHISilPBK aaaaaaaaaBaaaaa1iaaaffBaaBflBaaaaMBaliaaaaafliaaHBBliaaaaBaaa EflllllllllllllllHii..flBl.lllllllllH lalllllfllRllllll.........illlllllllllll..llll Baaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaftaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa KKEKIBBttEiEm'K saaBhiBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBriaBBBBBBBB& ZiiaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaalLaaaaaaaaaaaaalaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaHiaa r ' 2aaaaP M-&aaaaaaaalaaHHS'aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaani. HiaaaaaaaaaaaaaaB-' i 'sisK flsiK2!sia3aaaaaaaa3aaaaaaaaaaaaafiaBVaaJEMiuiaaCaaaaaaaaaaa laaaaaaaaaiaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal'BaaHttB-1 ' aaaaaalaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaM aaaaaaaaaaal lM&SEBfKB'SUAm.mBKKi sHHHHIIIIIIIIIIIK. ' .bbbbbbbbbbI I mfmBKE$9t3FmKIBtBB' aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaH K. BBMB1 -IsbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV JvxbbbbbbbbbbbbI bbbbbbbbbbbbbI bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI PbbbW txi .H V aH I'vaaaaL MaaaaaaaaaB aaaaaaaaaaH aaaaaaaaH ".aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa! m ' 1 aaaaaLH aaaaaaaaaaaaafl Northof Ireland Cat ho!iCi ' Driven Into the Moun tains by King James's Countrymen Arc Pur chasing Fine 1 lnmCc and Farms From I Vol.. estant Farmers buttlcllcld, n chest of Assam ' trulnload of buns with pioin raiitH In them. The le-utt not it rout but a debacle Among the utgumetits put i . those who disputed tin, , ., , non-Catholic iortlon of ) tin i to a monopoly of Ireland's i' prosperity I haven't .let sr. M which settle" the matter. Tl Ireland Catholics, who iieii c the niouiitiilns and barien n, King Jinnies eoiiiitryineii mi. on the rich loams mid holms , t . at a most astounding rate u , . their own again-- gallopu . rather. Derry, where about n li u. llfty years ago u t'litholie . , . . : found after cnrfi'iv, Is ti-., Ciitludle. The thrift) and pi. Protestant fanner and counts man is anil has been nieiiiuu a most alarming rule duino.' generation or mi, while ih, thriftless Irish has been put.ii,. II lie houses and hioad I.iihN v , goM, which, though pml.ii, -by the Pnpe, s I'olllnl iilnsl The Catholic Is coining doun ii. mountains and coming back n. Iliools, and n 1 1 1 1 1 t ( i; i III :iu I i turally Im illsplaeing th,. m,, . , and scornful Scoti li lil.-,ni.n I have never yet seen till offered In the contlolelsy. ,. one who knows the moth ,.r lr knows how this most etraoidm n Is now the commonest mutt, i tllelit The reeoniliest nf l lsi.i on the Iliad to acCMinplishiiieiii that saying about the mills of it -1 have just stated u haul 1,1 ' tue udd to It a prophecy 'I'h.. in man who still holds his own u within the tU'Vt generation lb. stubbornly Irish ami antl-KimliM, in this I. uul, ami the ilesp.iii ,.t And he'll then be a mo-t putetii because he'll then im lunger i. most pitiable, most InelTeelii.il , i. In CuhI's creation the man w," country. i '"'.I' ' 'III lit. It -tin. t 1. I'.il! i"il l.l.r.. i .it l.l tiil .... d .'1. 'Ik tilt il- al t .'iifin ) l..'t '.It "r, The great review in Ulster. Sir Edward Carson addressing 12,000 volunteers. pjpist In the land Here In America they tell of the Or.iuueman who. being asked why he left Ireland, replied: "1 wouldn't live In a country where a man's persecuted for his telialon." "We thought those days had, passed. How did they persecute you'.'" "They gl' me three months In gaol for knockln' the wun' wind out of a papist." As Is the case with most of our nat ural resources, the foreigner sometimes makes more value out of the urange man than do lie who mm him. They tell here of the lately landed loyal une who, meeting some of his brethren and being asked If he yet had got a job, shoot; with laughter as he answered: "I did. but you wouldn't believe what It Is pullln' down a paplsh cathedral and gettln' paid for it." lint lour America very soon work iiotnlerp with our i 'rauueman. A mlli tmtly Iti'll and devotedly Catholii or ganization, the State of Pelaware Ancient' urder of Hibernians, recently had the iraui;e grand master and his fellow tilt els of the iiranue order as their quests of honor at the annual banquet. And the olllcers of the Hibernian order in Pittsburg were the tiests of the loyal i ir.itiKe bulges of the smoky city at their 1 -t li of .Inly picnic, (For here the re formed brethren consider it happier to commemorate King William tn hams and claniH than in guns and tlrum-l. In the course of my Inst season's lec ture tour over this country it Mr. San derson i good iiiiiuei. writing to ( image Arresting a Troublesome Suffragette in Kingsway, London - ' aaaaaaaaT , 1 , v. 1 no' for a lecture in n Tesnn city, where be hud risen to prom.neiice, said: "For it will be a pleasure to mi- to ureet you a- a north of Ireland man even though we do not dig with the same foot. I am fioin li.illymena ami hale made my fm tune In the di'ed app! industry li. le" III ep I Slllll it Mllpll-ed tile to tllld a ll.tll.i nieii.i man deioting hi- life to the apple What w.i- the matter with the orange? I totd him that as I was nlteady months from home It would almost sound sweet to a homesick papl-t to hear the Pope cui-ed again. So It would be a particular pleasure to me to be with him. He an-nered m promptly, with solemn north of Ireland gravity, assuring me that he had not i Hired the Pope since' sK months aftir he had left' lt.illymena. that he had no longer any love for the orange above other fruits and that he ua now as uood n home ruler as was the pope. In the course of many lecture tours in if the t'nlted States I have found that the American atmosphere has the same effect on allium all i raugemen. We have two types of i iraugemeli at '..Hie- the i.ldicint II, !fa-l 1 pe, III mon to Uelfast and the corners of les ambitious northern town-, and the de cent country type. The Kelfa-i i (range man who aiuays ieall.es that he Is the bulwark of the Piotit.ini faith attend" lu church regularly thrice In a life time at baptism, marriage nnd burial. In tin- cause of that faith, which lie '.eaves to the more leisured and lem worthy to practise, he is willing to sac. rillee eveiythlug, even life Itself his neighbor's life of course. lb' Is the man who in workman's dress In the nailery of a theatre pass -d down labbnues. curses and aged eggs to the unfortunate fellow uho played the fr.ir in one of Shakesp.'.iie's plays. He i. u; unquestionably light if home rule lonies. He will tlaht If anything comes. t he will debt if nothing comes. He'll not ne the antiquated arms imported from ltah. either. He's n man whose pliture of heaven Is a pocketful of Iron nuts, the .shelter of a side street and a papist pioiesMon passing. The rebellion he launches will last as long as the sup ply of nuts, iioits, kldneis and whl-key ImIiN out. The de, etit country ''rangetnan l a lei'i different tipo. He Is warm hearted, kindly. Impulshe and a liti" fellow In iiery mi) . I.Ike all ' iraiigemen, of course, he tight lieartll.i hates the Pope lllll when e gets a gl.is of whiskey ill h.nd to make lus Holiness, own us far olf as Home, hear hi- opinion of him. lb- is very human, however At the "battle of Sc.uva," where a sham battle of the ISoyne is fought eiery .lule 1.1, and where King .lames Is annually slaughtered on the Held to satisfy the multitude and his followers ignomlnioiisly routed, It happened once that a wag got hold of King .lames and Ills olllcers Just before the battle, gave them a good glass of whiskey apiece and then suggested that lis they were such tine looking fellows It was a mor tal pity they'd have to show the white feather and run before the likes of n.ivy Johnson P'KIng William"! ami his rab ble, mi that day history was gloriously given the lie. King William and his Dutchmen Mew so fast and far that had Sllei'e Dotiard not stopped them they wouldn't have halted til, t'lej were In Tolland. The country Ornnceman hates the Pope and poetry, to 1 sure, ami attends tay parties i buniiorrles i several times every winter to pi ove It The tay party is the Orangeman's strongest weakness. In America I win asked many times whether the Orangeman would tight. Knowing the oranuemiin as I do, the question always provoked my explosive laughter lint I have thl to say, that If there should arise a contingency that would either push or pull the country Orangeman to the lleld of glory I would engage single handed to capture the whole army -ptii ates. colonels, gen erals, bags, Imggage. amis and ammuni tion if you gave me the use of a country schoolhoiise by the gate of the A Scluxilrov lr'ii;'ik!i A PCPII. In one of the n." A boys' schooV, being pocket money, colceh,-, i t of replenishing his tunds hi 'he towing plan: He Wrote to a jellellj bolls. Yolk, where he had an est ,'. , credit, asking that a siller cm case selling at be sent to ! i approval. Ppon its tecelpt lie an , n lottery among his chums at tie -nnd olTeied for sale loo i I at 2.i cents each He -,, I the chances for a total of J" The I my who held the mi, . number that won the silver ca-e pencil to be one who did no' cigarettes, and therefote the me of the affair offered to hu Hi for J.'i. The winner accepted tin as he thereby made a piotli . cash Instead of having an ar' no use to him, whereas the pr of the deal bad $20 left. Tin- promoter mm' return- ' I'fgalclto iae to tile Jeweler I ' that It Is. credited to his aee ,i being a frequent oecliriellee was thought of the return article. lly this scheme the p,.cki' yoimg promoter were repl. i -' fL'it. the other boys had en.l v. i little game of chalice nnd ' feclly satislled with the opei i the business house was liken - tied. Yet some people who b.i. of the transaction nre askin young financier open to an . for his methods?" So Dr. Wickland ol Chicago Preaches at 'I'hem and Tries to Cure His Patient b r-xorcisms OUSICSSIOX l,y evil spirits is the cause of Insajmy and exorcism Is lis cure, according to Pr. Carl A. Wlikl.md, a physician and psychlst of Chicago, By obsession by spirits also Dr. Wickland accounts for many mental disturbances which other allenisi- ra.e as phenomena of insanity's borderland. Dipsomania, he says, Is often but another name for spirit obsession. Hvll spirits taking possession of living beings often cause murders, suicides, sudden aberrations Into crime by seemingly honest and normal persons, and changes In hus bands and wives toward each other which lead to the dlvorco court. Dr. Wickland uses no magic spells or Incantations in his treatment of In sanity by exorcism, He goes upon the hypothesis Hint spirits of the dead are reasonable Intelligences, When an In sane person Is taken to him for ilea' ment he first establishes communica tion through his wife, who Is a psychic sensitive, with the spirit supposed to have taken up lis abode In the patient's body. Then lie reason's with the spirit. While lie holds tin; patient's hands and gazes Into his eyes Dr. Wickland uddresses to the obsessing spirit sumo such argument us this: "You liuve no right to lake possession of this person's body. You are com mitting a crime by ubldlng in It. Per haps you do not leull.e ou uie dead, Hut .ion urv. "The time has come for ou to outer the higher planes of spirit e.sistciiee. Preparo yourself for nobler levels by developing your better self. Abandon your earthly passions and nppeilies and depurt from this person's body nnd join the dlscumated Intelligences that will welcome you to their company und help you to attain the. higher spirit life. "I-onve this living soul In peace and go your way." Sometimes the obsessing spirit proves recalcitrant. Sometimes it meets argu ment with argument, expiessing Itself through the mediumshlp of Dr. Wick la nil's wife. Sometimes It fights to re tain Its fleshly habitation. Sometimes It yields to persuasion and departs. 'I"i' 'I the nsaue pei-on is restoied to .lie Intelligence. To limb-Island Dr. Wlcklnnd's view." ipon insanity It Is necessar.i to tinder- Mini hi views upon spirits. He be. Ileiestth.lt the spltils of those who die iinpiepaii .1 for higher spirit spheres j remain upon earth and frequent the old i 'iautit with which they were familiar j n life. An Mirth spirit may sii in vis- j Mile ncfoss hearth or table fiom Its , former Ihlng ttluuN In the homo. In j i'ie cafe or at the club. It may rub i elbows with the liilng on the streets. I Nine out ot ten of these earth spirits, i Dr. Wickland s.iys, ,, no! know they; are dead. Unless it is prepaied to wing, .is way at once to higher realms of , spirit existence, tile spirit liberated at death Is geiierallv unconscious that It has pnsod from among the living, Pr. Wickland often finds It difficult to con- I vlnce spirits that they are not still alive and that the body of which they have taken temporary possession Is not the plijslcal bHy they once Inhabited. Pr Wickland bellevo earth spirit are capable of education nnd develop ment, lie bellevts he 1- nble through the ps.it hie powers of his wife to send earth bound spirits a message of uplift, lie calls himself a missionary to earth spirits', and In this capacity lie preachoi to them. Through his ministrations as a pi'i . idler to ghosts he believes that many earth spirits have been enabled to realize their true condition und to go forward to higher and better planes. "One of my Insane patients," said Pr. Wickland. "was ,i joiing woman engaged to be m.ll'I'iid to a Widower. Ilefole his wife's death this man had llieii In an apartment adjoining that of my patient. The two n omen had been Intimate friends. The wife died buildeuly und u shoit time iiflerward the man pioposcil 'marriage to the young woman, Soon 'utter she, had accepted lilm she began to show mental ulinoi'inalltles. , "In her normal stale she esteemed the 'man highly. When she was brought tu me she esptesseil a violent dislike for him. She declared she would rather die 'or go to an asylum for the In-ane than 'marry him, She had made scleral at ' tempts to end her life, Screaming spells 'nllcrualcil with obstinate und ugly moods, "Through her psychic sense Mrs. Wickland saw that the spirit of a woman ! possessed the patient. Ppon Mrs. Wlck- I land's description the patient's mother nnd her llance recognized It as that of the man's former wife, I got Into com- munlcatlon with the spirit, "'II - shall never marry her" it de clined, 'lie shall never hale her! I will drive her to an Insan,. asylum for life tu I lll kill her.' "I urged the rplilt to leave the pa tient. It was with dllllculty that I convinced It of Its true condition that is. that It was no longer alive, but was the spirit of n dead woman and was controlling a living body that was not Its own. Finally 1 brought it to re pentance and It agreed to leave. "Then the spirit became distressed and said it was dying. After a death struggle It departed from the patient, who then recovered rapidly and Is now perfeitly well and happily married to her admirer. "Another Interesting case was that of a w. mm l years old, who had been in revei n sanitariums and had been de viated Incurably Insane. She talked In cessantly, She had been a woman of education and refinement, but I never heard worse language than she used. Her manner was roughly masculine. "I found that the spirit of n man was possessing her. This spirit told me Its inline lullfo and the street number at which It" bad lived. I persuaded It to leave the woman's body. Then the patient became unconscious nnd acted as If she were dying. Artificial respira tion was resorted to. This process was kept up for several hours until the patient fell asleep. For a week she lay hi an exhausted condition and then her recovery was rapid, She Is well and perfectly sane to-duy, "A year ago n man was brought to me from Minnesota. Ills was n uise of obsession by four spirits, nil of which I stici led In exorcising, Three he I'" gnlzed himself after lie regained Ills senses as the spirits of men he foimerly had known, one of t lit- spirits was that of u man who had died In delirium tremens, The patient had been u teetolnller nil Ills life, but under the lulliieiice of this spirit he would shriek for whiskey. He is now com pletely cured. "A negro control held one of my patients under Us Inlluence, This spirit had lived before the civil war nml still thought It was living on the old i plantation. The crooning of old darky songs was Interspersed with screams of terror as if from the scourge of the overseer's lash. I "Only recently I had n woman patient who said a spirit that claimed to be j Hod talked tu her eoiistuiillv She lesltuUd to dlabelleve anything the Accounts for Mam A Disturbances Which Al ists Rate as Phenomen Insanity's Border!. ; spirit said for fear of offend The spirit advised her what Inn to make, what prices to pa her In nil her business tt ii At last she lost everything -The spirit was at list dl-lo. .. woman wns restored to In Dr., Wickland has had in . ences which prove to his that frequently the dead ' nie still alive. "A rather odd trauedi several years ago," he s, i Palatine, a town tlnrii i Chicago. The daughter ..f , ' farmer hanged hers,. if ,, , father's barn. She was li strong, healthy and app.ui ii There was apparently no . i she should have wished to de "When my wife went In'o that evening neither of n- I of the tragedy nor had we ei of Palatine. ,o sooip r h i I passed Into the psychic s' it. spirit took violent pOs,ssso', body. " 'Win did 1 do h'" , ,.. Wife's lips. She cllltlhi I :i and fell writhing upon the M It off:1 Hlie cried, 'Take oit "When T had iiin te,i '. r told us It was that of tin g t hanged herself. When ,i... l nf her suicide II said sh, i I dark man near the b.ini w nei cr seen befor , lie h I her to kill hetseir Alter she llllttcd Slllclilo the ' I I , the spirit siiiiI, had gone lilt nnd looked son oivfuMi mi 1 lllll If at the table. It h n tie Its picsence known to it in sisters anil had sioo, we their chalis as thej ate. "The big dark man the was, I am sure, an earth : the spirit told us It h id l tine we thought It meant supposed we weie dealing Climated intelligence ot None of those lu the ilrii, tragedy until they reel if pers next morning, "This suicide of III.' j r 1 many such deaths suggi - . lent eat th spirits, I t f... s' .-,) rettc I II '.-I 1 , .1 -iv Evil Spirits Cause of Insanity, This Physician Believes