Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 05, 1912, EDITORIAL, Image 13

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    The Omaha Sunday Bee
VOL. XLI-XO. 46.
i '
Early Striving and Later Develop
ment of the Catholic Church.
Humble BrslMlnB mmd Prrrnt Day
roiillloa Recoamed hy Rev.
James Aberne of Soath
.Hut. ha.
The early d-.y sin vines of Catholics
tor recognition in thw territory are
graphically recounted In & complete and
authentic history of the diocese of Omaha
ritinl in the new Catholic Encyclo-
i rh riKA (J the see from tU humble i ... u" .
beginnings to Us present day important I UocJ 8Iwphen nag ieen cstab- j
church. The following year he was ap
pointed vH'ar-general, and on November
WS7, was consecrated first bishop of
Concordia hy Archbishop Feehan.
'"On Jaauury 30, he Mas trans
ferred to Omaha. During hi? adminis
tration the dlot-e&e shows th same won
derful gnth that characterized this
territory in the time of his predecessors.
Parishes, parochial schools and acade
mies hava more than dcuhled in number
The diocesan priests have increased from
fifty-eight to 144. and the religious from
twenty-three to thirty-set en. The old I
fromo chturchea are fast replaced by
structures of brick and stone, and a fine
cathedral of the Spanish stylo of archi
tecture is -in process of erection. The
Ctvlghton Memorial St. Joseph's hospital,
costing over half a million dollars, has
been erected, and a new hospital St. I
position in the community is teiiiiisu
wj and the genera! scope and Influ
ence of the ecclesiastical, educational and
char.table work of the diocese treated
at length. Interesting statistic have
tn-en compiled by the author. Kev. James
Aherne of South Omaha. Much new In
formation be found In the follow
In excerpts:
"The diocese of Omaha embraces all
that part of the state of Nebraska north
of the southern shore of the South Platte
liver am. K,W sipiare miies
The first "mlsslonai les in Nebraska
wire pr'ette of the Society of Jesus, who.
from iilKiut IKS. occasionally visited the
native Indians, many of whom received
baptism In ISil the Holy See cut off
from the uloiese of St. Louis U the
rountrv north from the south line of
Kansas to Canada and west from the
Missouri to the Rocky mountains,
and erected It into the vicariate of the
Rocky mountains', th Right Rev. John
H. Miegc. S. J . ai first vicar apoatollc
On Januaiy C. 1S3T. thla Ticariate
HKalu dlvi.led, and a new vicariate called
the vicariate of Nebraska waa erected.
F.hhop Mleac being authorised to govern
it until the .armolntment of a resld?nt
vica. apostolic of Nebraska.
First Reeldent Bishop.
The first resident vicar apoatollc wai
the Right Rev. James Milea O'Oorinan.
to. D born near N'enagh. Tipnerary
county. Ireland. 1S04; took the Trapplat
hahlt at Mount Melleray. Waterford
county, November 1, 1S3. and waa or
dalned priest. 1S4X He waa one of the
land who came- to Dubuque, la., in 1M0
to establish New Mellerey. In 15S he
was appointed vicar apostolic of Ne
braska, and on May H of the same year
was consecrated titular bishop of Raph
ane by Archbishop Kentrick of St. Louis.
The vicariate at this time embraced the
present state of Nebraska, the Dakota
west of the Missouri liver, Wyoming and
Montana east of the Rocky mountains,
on hla arrival at Omaha, Bishop O'Gor
niau found In his vast Jurisdiction a
Catholic population of aome 309 families
of white settlers living along the river
counties, and a few thousand Indians,
chiefly in MonUna. There, were In the
entire territory two Seculars and one
Jesuit priest In Montana In charge of
the native tribes.
"Purlng the fifteen years of his episco
pate Bishop O'liorman labored to provide
for the needs of hot scattered (look. He
placed priests In the mors important cen
ters of population, and in the Ms. priests
of the vicariate ministered to the Catho
lics of western Iowa. During his ad
ministration the Bisters of Mercy were
established In Omaha, the Benedictines
In Nebraska City and the Wstere of
charity In Helena, Mont. At his death
(July 4, lT( his Jurisdiction contained
nineteen priests, twenty churches and a
Cathollo population of 11,7.2.
Division of the Vicariate.
"The recond vicar apostolto waa the
Right Rev. James O'C'onner, D. D., born
at Queenstown, Ireland, September 10,
H.I At the age of 15 he came to Amer
ica. He was educated at St. Charles'
seminary. Philadelphia, and In the Propa
ganda college, Rome, where he was or
dalned priest In 18. The following year
he was appointed rector of St. Michael's
seminary, Pittsburgh, and hi IMS rector
of St. Charles' seminary, Overbrook. Pa.
In 1873 he was appointed pastor of St.
Dominic's church, Holmesburg, Pa. In
Jftf he waa appointed vicar apostolic of
Nebraska, and on August 30 nf the same
year he was consecrated titular Bishop
of Dibona by Bishop Ryan of St. Louis.
During his episcopate the vicariate de
veloped with wonderful rspiriltv. The
construction of the Union Pacific rail
way in 1t7. and more especially the ex
tension of the Burlington railway in the
7'S and Ms. opened up Nebraska to col
onists, and white settlers began to pour
in from the eastern states It became
the duty of the .new vicar to provide
for the growing needs of the faithful,
and the yearly statistics of the vicariate
snow how successful were his labors.
In the Dakotaa were erected Into a
vicariate, and on April T, lnt7, Montana
was cut off.
"On October 2. l&SS, the vicariate waa
elected into the diocese of Omaha, and
Bishop O'Connor was appointed its first
bishop. The new diocese embraced the
present states of Nebraska and Wyoming.
On August 2, 147. the diocese of Cheyenne
and Lincoln were erected, leaving Omaha
Its present boundaries. Through the
generosity of the Crelghton family. Bishop
O'Connor was enabled to erect a Catholic
free day college in the city of Omaha. On
its completion in 187$. the bishop, who
held the property In trust, deeded over
the Institution to the Jesuit fathers, who
are since In charge and hold the property
as trustees. Bishop O'Connor also In
troduced Into his Jurisdiction the Fran
ciscan Fathers, the Poor Clares, the
Religious of the Sacred Heart, the Bene
dictines and the sisters of Providence. A
most Important work In the bishop's life
was the foundation. In conjunction with
Miss Catherine Drexel. of the Sisters of
the Blessed Sacrament. In 1S. Bishop
O Connor also helped to establish a
Catholic colony In Greeley county and
tlSS the Catholic Mutual Relief Society
of America.
r repeat Day rrosjreaa.
"The present bishop Is the Rt Rer.
Richard Scanned. D. D.. bom In the par
ish of Cloyne. Cork count'. Ireland, May
12. IMS. Having completed his classical
studies In a private school at Mid let on.
In IMC he entered All Hallow's college,
Dublin, where he waa ordained priest.
February X 1871. In the same year he
came to the diocese of Nashville and was
appointed assistant at the cathedral. In
UTS he became rector of St. Columbia's
church. East Nashville, and In UTS rector
of the cathedral. From N to WS3 he
was administrator of tlte dtorese. sede
vacant. In 1"S ie organised St. Joseph's
pariah In Weat Nashville and built Its;
nsned ana creignuin university nas ueen
many times enlarged. Bishop Scannell
Introduced the following orders: iMenl
the Third Order Regular of St. Francis, j
who conduct a flourishing college: I
(women! the Sisters of St. Joseph, of the j
Presentation, of the Resurrection, of St. j
Benedict, of the Pleased Sacrament, of I
the Good Shepherd, the Dominicans,
Feliciana. Ursuanee and Franciscans. !
The following; Oiled the office of vicar- .
general or administrator: Very Kev. ,
Fathers Kelly, Curtis. Byrne. Chuka and j
Rt. Rev. Mga Colaneri. the present vicar- j
general and chancellor. I
Priests, secular. 141: regular, 37; par- j
Uhes, 177; university. 1; students. Sis; j
college. 1; students. 150; academies for j
young ladles. 10: pupils. 1.127; parochial j
schools. 77; pupils, 9.478: orphan asyl-
urns, 1; orphans, 115; tlood Shepherd
home, 1; Inmates, :'10: religions orders ;
of men. S: members. 77; religious orders j
of women. 17; members. 427; hospitals, 5;
Catholic population, i
Let People Eename
A famous young woman told me at din
ner the other night that she had never
known real 'happiness until she changed
her name.
Not at the marriage altar. The young
woman, content, successful and net '
all prone to hero worship, shows no In
clination toward matrimony. Besides,
her surname, short, crisp and forceful.
Is quite to her liking. It was her chrls
trnded name with which she found fault.
She quarrelled with that name from the
time she begun to talk and the quarrel
continued unjll she was 12 years old.
"My name waa Annie and I didn't like
It," she said. "I don't know why. Ther.i
are Annlej who are sweet, and Annle
who are smart, and Annies who are good,
but I happened not to like the name I
Why do I think all blondes are beautiful
and that no brunnette la even attractive?
And why does my neighbor across th-
hall see no beauty except In a woman of
dark hair and brawn eyes? We cannot
account for these deen-rooled llkea and
dislikes They are constitutional, like
...drbnu. mnA tiereditarv like Roman
noses. Whatever the reason. I Inathert
mv name and used - to reproach my
mother for giving it to me. When I was
U e moved from one part of Ban Fran.
CISCO IM BHWl'iei, iuiis u -... .
where we were not likely to ever again
our old neighbors. While we ire
watching the laat chair topping the van
load of furniture I said
Mother, when we gel to Uie new house
there will be no more Annie.' Mother
looked surprised and conscience-stricken,
too, as she had begun to do whenever I.
complained of my name. -
I'm going to be Alma hereafter, I
said. 1 knew a girl named Alma. I :
loved the girl and her name, and 1 bor- !
rowed it for good. The girl committed j
suicide afterwards, but that made no dlt
ferenee to me. 1 remained Alma, anl
mother, says my disposition completely i
changed for the better from the day ! I
changed my name." i
Why shouldn't he change her namo If !
It made her happier? It would lighten '
the burden of unhapplness considerably
In thla burden-weighted world If. after
we achieve years of discretion, we were
permitted to change our Christ. an names
without any storm of neighborhood in- J
qulry or avalanche of local censure. j
Parents show a marked lack of ton-
slderatlon 1n naming their children. ;
While the child la still an Indeterminate
quantity as to complexion, height and
disposition they fssten upon It a name
that may become a Joke. A girl of four ,
feet eleven Inches In her hlgh-heele1
boots Invites snickers by answering
the name "Juno." A girl whose fiicc Is
the nth power of pastiness restOTiils to ',
the blooming title Rose." Girls who '
have cheeks like peonies autograph their
photographs "Uly,- and we've all seii
"Blanches" that are the same shade as
the ten of spades. I know a girl name-1 j
"Angel" who has a temper of the other
sort, snd the only survivor I have met
of the almost extinct species of old maid
signs all her checks "Love Jones." The
most melancholy woman I have eve
known was named "Joy." and a woman ,
who is called "Victor'" should have been (
named "Defeat."
A prize fiaiiter named Job caused
much more than the urual mirth at the
ringside, and the most irascible man In
our town was made 9t more impatient
by reminders thst ho bore the name of
the meekest man in the world.
Parents name -children to please rela
tives or thcmseltsQB. seldom with a
thought of the future fitness of the
child. The name becomes a burden and
S.&H.. Stamps Given With All Purchases
Over $10,000 Worth of High Class Undergar
ments to Be Disposed of During This Week
While similar salos in the past have afforded us an enviable muslin underwear reputation, this sale will he remembered as one of the greatest
low-price distributing events of the Spring, season. It is a notable value giving occasion from every point of view -the values so great they will
inspire a brisk and confident buying from the opening of the doors tomorrow niorniug until the entire stock is gone. Kach garment is made
of the very finest materials and trimmed in a way every particular woman will appreciate-out to conform with Fashion's most recent dictum;
perfect fitting; made to be best iu even- detail. Let us suggest that you shop tomorrow if possible for choosing will then be best.
There Are Thousands of Dozens of Undermuslins from Makers Noted for the Quality.
Daintiness and Finish of Their Goods and the Prices are Close to One-Half
Lot One
consists of about 500
dozen corset rovers and
drawers In plain and trimmed styles, actually
worth 25c the garment, which we "i 1
will offer, while they last, choice. . law jC
Lot Two
consists of gowns,
corset covers and
drawers, worth from
59c to 65r the gar
ment. Sale price-
Lot Three
consists of gowns,
rorset covers, draw
ers & skirts, worth
from 75c to 89c the
garment. Choice-
Lot Four
Gowns, corset cov
ers, drawers, skirts,
combination suits
and chemises, worth
from $1.00 to 1.25.
Let Five
consists of gowns,
corset covers, draw
ers, skirts and com
bination suits, $1.50
and $1.75 values-
Lot Six
consists of about 150
dozen combination stilts,
rorset rovers, gowns, skirts, drawers and
chemises.-worth from $1.75 to l CCa
$2.50 garment; while they last.
Lot Seven
consists of gowns,
skirts, corset covers,
drawers, chemises &
combinations, worth
$2.75 to $3.75.
Lot Eight
consists of gowns,
skirts, drawers,
chemises & combi
nation suits, worth
from $3.95 to $4.7j,
Lit Nine
consists of 100
dozens of combina
tion suits, gowns &
skirts, worth from
$4.95 to $5 .95, at-
Lot Ten
Children's ROr mus
lin gowns ages 2 to
Id. at :l-V; and chil
dren's nuihlln draw
era at i!.V and
White Fabrics for Summer
39c Flaxons at 25c
$1.25 LJneniL"??
$1.25, 72-Inch linen sheeting,
made especially for summer wash
suits and skirts;. Monday 89c
the yard. (
50c White Pique. 39c
27-Inch, small and large corded
while piques for. summer wash
suits and skirts: 50c values, Mon
day, 39c the yard.
50c Persian Lawns, 29c
- r
4 5-in. Imported Persian lawns of
extra flue weave and , quality;
regular 50c goods, for Monday's
telling ohly, 29c the yard.
The new Flaxon voiles are prov
ing to be about the most popular
wash fabric of the senson. At ihij
store yon will find them In largo
raiiRf of ckinty striped and
checked patterns. Regular 39c.
values, priced for Monday's sell
ing 25c the yard. There Is no
wash fabric of a like texture that
equals Flaxon voiles for wear.
35c French Lawns. 1 9c
Fine, sheer French lawna, full
48 inches wide, for dainty sum
mer dresses and waists, regular
35c goods, Monday, 19c the yard.
Wash Goods
A Special
One lot of soft finished
cotton voiles of a firm,
close weave; in a splendid
range of light and dark
shades, as well as black
and white effects; full 27
inches wide; regular 2jc
qualifies,, ,Mondu, .. .
Great Silk Sale Monday Only
In the ilennnlt DAYLIGHT 811. K STORE the only Daylight Silk
Store In Omaha-there la no boosting of prices, no fictitious values
every yard of the best quality and exactly aa represented, in this Mon
day sale there are silks for almost every purpose In shade, that are
hard lo get as well as the colors that are in demand the year 'round.
I'p to $1.60 values, going, Monday, at l9r. Here's the roster;
"Shedwater" foulards, the beat $1 foulard on (be mar
ket. In a variety of handsome patterns and colorings
Colored mestallnes In the shades you want
Pongee silks In tho natural shade only
Colored pongees In almost eyery desirable, shad..,.
Black chiffon .tarfetas, 36 Inches wlde.
filack rnesaallne silks, full St Inches wide
While Jap wash Silks, full t" Inches wld
Block foulard silks, full 24 inches wide.
Up to
The Above is an Illustra
tion of the Caloric Cooker.
W art ffolsf to flv actual demon
strations of lta aapariorty In 1-7 day
km la oar hardware dapartmsnt aU of
this waak. It will be 10 your personal
advantage iu attend.
In thin deinunnirattnn me will explain
In you how to hake pie, take, pantries.
roeiM pieatft, etr., in thin new and im
proved cooker und tell you why Huh
any 1m superior ti all ntliera.
The new Caloric i oker han a pat
ented Kteari vent, whtrh prevents any
moisture from ew-apiuic over the piden
of the ver.elH, In made of highest RHMle,
rhemirally tented pone lain and In mip
plipd with Boltd Hliirmnum utertMls.
Katv to understand and operate and is
a sresl ttaving of time and trouble.
To Show You What Su
preme Confidence We
H ave in the Caloric
we will send one of them to your home
fr a week trial with the umlerntand
In that, if at the end of thitt time y"ii
have Kiven It a fair and Impartial trial
and are not Mttitified that It la tii liet
cooker on the market, ou run return It
to uh and th purchase price will be
rt funded in full.
W200 Pieces of
Ham'ered Brass
Up to $5
Up to $5
Va lues
This is positively one of (he greutt'st uflVrinjrs of superlily finished hammered
hruss goods this store has ever made. It is a sale that will lie nciisational in the
savings it affords ami in the greatness of the Ktorks for your elioosiug.
Besides the Bargains Pictured on Either Side of This Sec
tion.There Are Others Equally Good to be Found in the Sale
It's the result of a special purchase, we made from one of the largest ami most
retintiilile makers of such iroods and wlu'ther it's an item you wish for the
adornment ot your own home or for a present to hoiiicI
dear friend, vou will find it in thissaleat I,KSS THAX J
HALF OF ITS ACTUAL VALl'K. Kach and every
luece will stand a most rigid inspection for quality.
See our window display of these goods today and rome with
the crowds tomorrow morning. They are such wonderful bargains
there is sure to be a rush for them.
Up to $5.00 Values at $2.19
17 Pounds
Granulated Sugar
for $1.00
And Some Pure Food Store
Specials for Monday
"pride of Hennett's" flour-apei lal offc
of a sack fur S1.4S
-- sack "Queen nf the Pantry" pastry
lour and 40 stamp Sl.M
Bennett's Capitol toffee ami L'O stamp
for aoo
Asserteii teas and SO stamps, lb.
Tea slftlnss and 10 stamps, lb ISa
10 Bars enaett's Barrels Boap (or 5a
York Hose or Violet toilet soap, rake Sa
Hull cream tlieem and It) atari. pa, lb. lao
Honelrss sardines, 10 stamps, can lSe
Pint can Uaillard'a pur olive oil re
duced lo aoo
Lars.. ian Binder's pork and beans and
2o stamps soo
3.V can Happy Vale asparaKils . . I 25a
Lea Perrln'a Worcestahlre aqiu-c, l-ot-
1 1 for t5g
flows aad Tes-etable Beads, pas;. 1,0
Ulaas lumlder of mustard and & ntainpH
for joo
3 cans Basle and 10 stamps I5e
I'otlawatlaniie plums and 10 stamps,
. lie
1- ara-e can Bennetts t'apltol pears and
stampa ago
& lbs. ir Jap rice for .5o
bvtiepp's coi-oanut and 10 stamps 1-H,.
pk-. for .Me
Onion salt and 10 stamps the finest
universal seasoning niHde--jar. . . .35e
2- lb. roll Premium butterine aa
S-lb can Bennett's Capitol baking pow
der and IS stamps 134
(me duten boxes safety n.stchea for Be
: ,!
Searching for Sunken Treasure
. 1,
By f. V. BKANI).
to receive ss' its fee 1 per cent of the ouglit to lie.
wesltb recovered.
After some hours' work,'
entailing the removal of thousands of
tons of sand, the Lutlne waa redls-i-overcd
burled thirty feet deep In a sand
bank. Thus the first difficulty was overcome.
But there were many more to fai-e. the
chief bemfc the strong tides which were
continually altering the shape of the I
Nowadays, before you go treasure nunt- Cna or , Unett prM11 ,h() ,,
Inn and searching the ned of the oceai of the sea is the British warship Lutlne.
lor sunken ships tilled with .-'nanlsh doub- which sank off the coast of Holland In
loons and bars of gold, you have' to ob- 1T' ",n e"W ",vrr ln0,
... . estimated to be worth over eS.oOVHl
lain the permission of the country off ... ...
During the last century many attempt'
hoe ccast the wretks lie. or elte comelve nild lo n,,,. bu,
t. Mime arrancetnent with thtjM hit r.nU- ah.,nt trjlr Ann h. Kn
an exasperation when the child grows I hav, claim In the wreck. of It. Now all the latest machinery of
to manhood or womanhood s estate. Th ! The old public records of wrecks have modern submarine engineering science has
name that fitted aniurly upon the wee . ,0 he carefully searched out, and the r been concentrated by the National Sal
human sits but clumsily upon the man I .apers relating to the cargoes must be vage company, who aro making an effort
or woman. W title Individual rights are round and Deruaed to ace if there han- 10 rest thl. ho., fori,..,.. r, k.
Ilu klarin. tt Mn. that a ftilM-.! . . . . . ., . .
H.fc.. .h,. 7 J e,.id.;-7 k.zi 1 . 'a :r. " D:r i '' 01 u,vy Jonn- 1
.T.h. .i;.i w ' "" Although the Lutlne s position has been steamer. This contrivance Is really a
'J. ""tatively given The child you have to locate the wrecks, which Is f.,r,y ,t,ur.tely kaown lor . hundre, , ,.,. and mh tn
, j w w,i a most' aiincuit iaa. requiring me ut-
pro vision that when said child reaches ; most perseverance and exiwrt exrerience.
the age or a years he or she may be
come Reginald or Gwendolin. If the dt
divers were able to Investigate the In
terior. They found the vessel's maga
ilne had collapsed, burying the gold and
silver Bars under five or six fi-el of can
non balls. The action of the sea hail
rusted and welded all th.-se together
Into a'suiid mass. It sevmed as though
Pavy Jones had deliberately fashlon-d
an almost unplekable lok to seture
the booty he had held for so many years.
quarters in Amsterdam, and Is able 1
resume oueratlons. a month or six weekr
will enable them lo remove this and get
at the treasure. ;
A thousand and one. and tw,kt.
1 nd"r the circumstances there was I articles of a variegated nature .hiek
only one thing to be done, and that was ; police department has acquired during th
to us dynamite. It was brought Into I IBt year will be sold at ouhlle ..,...,.
play and by Its aid two layers of the next Tuesday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Chief
-r,e ,.ia-i"i away. Ana or i-ouce J. J. Donahue will aet .,
eandlaihks. and the rough seas whi, h al- , , ' ' "rM,ur' tantai.l- lioneer. Among the things to be sold arV
ays s.,-m to rule In that spot. " "- - jei so .ar. tne sea as- revolvers, rings, shotguns.
.... i senea itseir snd
nenever it was praeticaoie the dredg-
: lug went on, and all the ssnd that was
surkrd up was poured through an arrange-
, ment something like a bird cage which I
How very near they aere may be de-
j clised from the fs' t that one day a piece
of rust ess brought up containing an
Mopped operation,. grips, trunks, bundles, watches, jewelry.
Indention the exact shape of a gold bar.
1 pon treating this rust with acids It
produced five grains of gold.
rings, clothes and other "whatnots. M
Besides the various odds and ends
which prisoners forget to call for or put
up for ball are a largw number of eolns
of American and foreign aiintage.
years, the obliteration of a landmark dux- . not even half a sovereign can be passed I Still the hunters have not given up PCI I PVIIP TFiM UIMC
IIUC a ale made It verv dtfru-ult foe the throuah. The salvor were llter-JIv -1ft- hone: thev e .nlv . . - . 1 ""
me narunesa ot i.iis tasa may oe present Salvors to find It. Mvers went : Ins the bed of the sea. and In the slftlns- tunllv. Th., ,ih
loins 01 a record ir. dredging, havltu;
sucked up from the sea about l.tWOOOO The Bellevue Academv has. K.n .
Meanwhile the sand was being dumped 'tons of sand. The so-called sandbanks defeated the Papilllon High school lads.
bak Into the sa in such a position that ! in that vicinity are of a most unusual in a tight game at Bellevue h th.
being almost like cliffs, so lof 1 to a, hnday afternoon. PaMlllos.
across the steep and precipitous are they. To gel p!ayed an errorless game, but were un
(.auaeo I'-m tne tact tnat some or tne j down and searched nt, th. .twit h.r vittal enin. InH Mhw Ihln., e.m. tn
veloped romatic tendencies do (lot ac- I wrecks have been- discovered burled inilt .niw,l t. h. h. ., .... '
P""" names I or prarucal iwentT or thirty reel or sand, which bas ! there. Tarjlaln Bachelor th. 1...W f
folk. Or If for no reason more definite I been washed over them by the cross- these modern trraxure-huntera thereunon
a".. . . """"T" T1 u"r'0'"r ! current, and tides Sometimes many j decided upon a novel plan of a. retaining , qUte altered the set of the current i character
m. .auuMc ut aree wun triou-tnos ot oniisrs nave neen enent in Its whereabouts.
IT nTnfrZjT " .'"h! locating wreck, before an attempt ha. A th. .pp.n,ra , th
TTilt EMllnfUlIV UDOII thir Oar it f.r I t-akea ntlila In sal a. I t Was MaKiiM ...
me ren-they prefer to be Frank or i M the search for sunken Hews'-re aoes IT " STt JZZL ,""n.'"- TTJZ. .' "L? ZZ . - i.T!" 1" -. '? struck out fourteen and aliowed but
h. h. .ii . ,. . . 1 . . . . ui removina - - h in. vessel in ine renter ot a deep ehanr.'L two nils. A leauire ot the game waa th
Joule, then by all means graciously grant merrily forward. One firm alone ha. II- tm ., f aaiHl an hour ' where., th- roah seas aoul.1 bv no I u,.. ....... ...., ., . l" . th
furnishes f rente, from .he I n-ll.h r, , t t. . . . . '' " ' ' ' " " "' I "t ""oa lor ttiat k.n.i -k... .... , w. .... ...... ... . : ----- " uu....g us- w.nier prove tnat lour or Academy, tte
. . . ..t . iiknbi i - . i"- in. m i , iu Nii.e ine cvnieni. or hMI at j t.reirie i . . .. . . . .
rasament of an Ill-flttlng. or the irrita- I thirty-two wrecks, ail known to cont.ln deep tre,.. h His We, w'.s , cut a trench ss'.sj ... at length cleared aw.v from
...., wuyum iv. jngui across ine area in wntch the wreck .around and Inside the
which a deflected riant
. wreck, thus tie i ping to keep
sand. Rut It was terribly
P It clear of at the Lutlne the whole sale of one of 'able to lilt Knapp. the Academy twtrler
try ing work. : these banks has been bitten off. leaving ! struck out fourteen and allowed binv
lion of a3 uncongenial name.
prove that four or I Academy. He excel ted ten difficult
ne feet of sand has sifted over the 'chances without a waver. Batteries for.
wreck, but It is thought that as soon ! Papilllon. Jones and Kline: for Bella ue.
wreck, and the Jaa the salvage steamer leaves for winter j Knapp and D. Stookey. r