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The Indianapolis Catholic Press, 1876 to 1947 Público Deposited

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MLA citation style

Doherty, William. The Indianapolis Catholic Press, 1876 to 1947. MUShare. 2018. https://mushare.marian.edu/concern/generic_works/a66051e8-a47d-4e68-a068-25f89843d5e0?locale=es

APA citation style

Doherty, William. (2018). The Indianapolis Catholic Press, 1876 to 1947. https://mushare.marian.edu/concern/generic_works/a66051e8-a47d-4e68-a068-25f89843d5e0?locale=es

Chicago citation style

Doherty, William. The Indianapolis Catholic Press, 1876 to 1947. MUShare. 2018. https://mushare.marian.edu/concern/generic_works/a66051e8-a47d-4e68-a068-25f89843d5e0?locale=es

Note: These citations are programmatically generated and may be incomplete.

"This chapter deals with the Indianapolis Catholic press in its various guises under a variety of managers from the Gilded Age to just after World War II. Given the damage of Martin Luther’s printed placards and pamphlets, the Catholic Church has never been completely at peace with either books or newspapers. But to tell its story, it found it had to produce its own publications. The first newspaper written for Indianapolis Catholics, the Western Citizen, 1876-1882, was not sponsored by the diocese, but since its target audience was the Irish-Catholics of the city and its environs, it qualified well-enough. Lay-owned and edited, it defended the Church against Protestants, but was willing to criticize priests and bishops, too. The first official paper, the New Record, 1883-1899, lasted longer and was remarkable for the anti-Semitism of its French editor. After it failed, the Catholic Columbian Record, of Columbus, Ohio, filled the gap by providing an Indiana section. In 1910, Patrick Joseph O’Mahony founded, with others, and edited the Indiana Catholic and Record until 1932."

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