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The Intermountain Catholic. (Salt Lake City [Utah] ;) 1899-1920, October 07, 1899, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93062856/1899-10-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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I I THE INTERMOUNTAIN CATHOLIC SALT LAKE CITY UTAH OCTOBER 7 1899
II o
7 W i iB f3 f J f J f Y Y j
I II OUR FIRST ArpARANC IN SALT lAKS NW r A
y 1 + 44 + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + f + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + H + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + 1
4
I c C 4 4 We are pleased to announce that our new goods are in 1 and ready for your inspection We invite you to call and see us You are Aiwa
II 4 4 Welcome Whether Looking or Buying We carry everything to furnish a home complete from kitchen to parlor Our big sale is on this we
t Everything is Marked In Pan Figures on a Yellow Tag Our stock of Carpets and Draperies very large and we have all the new patterns a
II + 4 4 i colors Our stock of Parlor Furniture is the largest ever shown in the city We carry that celebrated Steel Range called the OEM and it truly i i
y gem in every sense of the word If you will drop in we will be pleased to explain it to you We guarantee every part of it and if it does not g
p 4 f entire satisfaction after you have tried it we will take it back and return your money
f + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + +
II FREED PURNITURE < < CARPET COl1P
U8 to 40 east Third South Street
f jWf 5 X J io W J fI J
I
S tt3d3dSS
I 1 OUR BOYS AND GIRLS I I
I I
feJ > esx CODDO
Little Black Criket
Little Black Cricket hajj come round
again
I hear him there under the wall
Where the pretty nasturtiums cling and
climb
But I do not like him at all
Im sorry hes come and Ill tell you why
> s c Its a sign that summer is most passed
bv
So grandmother hays and that long ago
When she was a child he came round just
so
Little Black Cricket so some folks say
Hides in the shade and sweetly sings
But I think its only a dismal wail
i He grinds out with his musical wail
Somehow it makes me quite lonely and
had
I try but I cant be merry and glad
As 1 was before he came here today
To tell us summer is passing away
Little Black Cricket wise grandmother
heard
And said Dear its time to begin
r To hunt up school things Now take your
bag down
So you can be putting them in
I like nature studies much better than
books
Those lessons I learn in fields and by
brooks
I The big outofdoors where scholars are
free
To talk and run is the schoolroom for
me
rAttle Black Cricket I wish youd Dut off
The end of the summer next year
lrolks might forget its the right time
rH1IChoo01 t 1
Vnlet4H with your grind you appear
1i Bat I suppose grandmother wouldnt ap
prove
Of your making such a very strange
move
She told me today and I ought to give
heed
The school discipline now is just what I
need Christian Work
This pretty story will give a double
pleasure to those who can appreciate
I Jta full meaning
The Two Brooks
Once upon a time high up In a lofty
mountain there ran a small clear rivu
let white as silver and pure as crystal
i If It had had any appreciation of line
I scenery its life might have been happy
enough but it was very solitary It
had no other little brooks to sing and
chatter with and it grew weary of the
whispering of the pine trees of the
I swoop of the great eagles that built
V their nests up in the crags of the sighs
of the winds that crept round the
mountains summit when they were in
a plaintive mood or that quarreled and
whirled about when they were ann
Nay it even grew tired of the bright
f warm sunshine that used to come and
jtry to cheer it up and it would be cap
tious and fretful Then when the
shadows of night gathered close and
dark on hill and valley it shuddered
and crept on sadly through the long
night
nightow at the foot of the mountain
there stretched a wide and fertile plain I
gardens bright with flowers fruitful
iiiilds and homesteads with sheep and
cattle poultry and pigs made the land
Scape cheery and bright but what was
above all tantalizing to the little brook
s the sight of another stream far
< away in the distance that shone and
L sjmrkled with wonderful brightness in
the lap of the green meadows through
which it ran Daily and hourly the
jnountain brook looked at its brother of
the plain with a weary longing to de
r d soend from its perch and gambol in
pleasant companionship through the I
1 et s
It is so lonely up here it muttered 1
ana I am so tired of hearing these old I
pines and larches gossip eternally
i bout their youth and moan and coin I
plain like old ghosts I am weary If
them altogether that is the truth I J
poor little helpless brook that I am1 I
must live and die up here alone I sup
pose I can neither do any good to any
body noi amuse myself whilst as for
1 > my cousin down yonder he looks as
cheery and active as a swallow and
sees no end of society
off and
Brooks can see a long way
fretful at what
this one grew still more
he sew in the distance
Just look he cried to himself
4 there is a whole party of merry cnil
ten paddling about in him sploshing
t < each otherand U ing Oh if I but
y had them here wouldnt I play and
dance about them But here I must
stop wretched little brook that I am
and move eternally over the sharp
moss that are so
stones and slippery
extremely unpleasant at my back and I
the
than
further
never gets a step
rJ lies always in
r nrnrehy ground that
sucks me I
wait for me down yonder and
14 1 up whether 1 will or no As tot my
bright pretty cousin why a swallow
told me one day that he saw him turn I
k ing a millwheel and as busy as a bee
I
Oh dear j
Now what may perhaps seem the I
most singular part of my story Is that
whose course r
that same blight stream
in spring ran through violets and prim
roses who basked lazily in summer un
der shady trees and as seemed to its
than
enviable
mountain cousin more
life current to
am was able with its
render useful servicethis identical
In
much
brook was Wunt to grumble
the same strain as its distant relative
A pretty idea it cried one daY
that I am never to know peace uia
of
the delight
quietness never to feel
doing nothing Upon my word I have
a great mind to run away together
and then how quid the world go on I
should like to know The miller could
f not turn his wheel sq thpeople woum
have no bread the women could not
< wash the clothes the cows would get
I
1 to
l 01
no water to drink and must die when
L I goodbye to milk and butter cream
and cheese there would be a pretty
standstill with a vengeance Oh I am
l a most important stream And yet at
times I should like to change places
with my cousin up yonder though I
have heard that now and then he has
but a dull time of it
But how gloriously quiet his life is
No noisy children to come and disturb
one just as one settles down to an af
ternoon nap no quacking ducks no
croaking frogs no men with horses or
women with washing and endless chat
ter in short nothing to disturb the
current of his tt ughts I should like
I to change places with him sometimes
I
I and know what rest means
Now these discontented remarks of
both brooks were overheard by a very
tenderhearted and sensible friend of
theirs who having frequented the
globe with his three brothers for an
infinite number of centuries had seen
many strange changes and in fact
knew a thing or to This wise friend
was the west wind who after much re
flection determined on a little conver
sation 1th the mountain stream
which seemed likely to fall into a mel
ancholy frame of mind from pure in
action Without more ado he rushed
up the hills and sat down quite out of
breath by the side of a rivulet who
was dozing in the sunshine He had
strange things to t elliwl wise with
the wisdom of many g a eratlons did
not rouse the brook too suddenly but
began gently with a little ripple on the
rce of the water
Ah how pleasant that light stream
is murmured the stream I really
was almost asleep Why I do believe
it is my old friend the west wind al
ways a welcome visitor
Yes little one it is I I have been
wandering in such busy scenes that I
come to you for rest and quiet
Rest and auiet with a vengeance
retorted the brook hI get enough of
that and to spare unlike my distant
cousin down there whose life is all
gaiety and pleasure
Well said the west wind that is
one way of looking at it to be sure but
I perhaps you will hardly believe that
I he grumbles quiteas much as you do
I He says the children fidget him anus
make him muddy that the ducks and
frogs disturb him indeed he finds
fault all round and wishes he could
change with you you look so bright
and yet so quiet
Now that really is quite a new light
J to put on it said the brook medita
tively and told me by anyone but
yourself I bhould say it was a joke
but I know you are to be depended on
So there may be two sides to the ques
tion of a quiet life but there can be no
doubt of his usefulness while I am of
no use at all
The west wind smiled gravely and
was quite still for a few moments then
it rippled up again through the pines
and on the stream as if it vere laugh
Ing quietly and said
Well little friend and whence do
you suppose the busy brook yonder
I springs
I Oh I really dont know Out of the
earth of course
Ah but before that dont you know
that the rivers run among the hills
that they must start from the heights
and run down down ever towards the
great and wide sea
Well yet I suppose they do but
what is that to me stuck up here I
Let us say no more about that I
then answered the west wind but if i
you are not too tired tell me what be
comes of you when you have run out
I your day up here
Oh I cannot say exactly except that
I get away into that marshy bog yon
der and it sucks me up and I know
nothing more
Well now said the west wind to
think that I can tell you more of your
history than you know yourself But I
to be sure I have unusual advantages 1
balloons are not to be compared to me j I
no nor birds either though they see
and know things never dreamt of in 11
mans philosophy Now listen The
marsh as you say sucks you up and
you know nothing more In fact you
might almost say you die as humans I
die and that there the likeness ends
But I can tell you that it goes further
that you do not cease any more than
they but that you spring forth with
renewed life and renewed activity and
far greater powers of usefulness That
sparkling stream down yonder that you
envy so much is none other but your
self sprung out of the marshy ground
and rushing down to the plain with
help of man and beast down to the
very life which you so desire up in this
your quiet birthplace
The stream lay almost motionless
with surprise
Can this indeed be true it mur
mured at last But if I am uncon
scious of it and run on up here weary
of the monotony and if what I have
believed to be my cousin of the plain is
weary of the unrest of his life what
good shall this that you tell me do to
either of us
There is a remedy for that re
plied the west wind and the remedy
is patience Any trial patiently borne
is sure to be mitigated it is in the
order of things that it should be so
and your deliverance is I believe now j
close at hand Just as I swept up here
I passed sundry humans exploring j
hither and thither below the great bog
surveying as they call It and talking j
of draining the marsh and that you I
know come would But hush here they I
0
of
0
=
I I Even as the west wind spoke a party
> of men clambered up the steep ascent
> and stopped beside the stream
5 Why this is the very place said
one who appeared to be the leader
and it is just as we were told in the
village down below They say that
even in the greatest drought this little
stream never runs drya veritable
i fountain in the desert if we can only
I connect It with the lower water
1 Well said another then it is just
what is wanted at M naming a
city many miles off to say nothing of
all the villages round This Is certain
ly I the most valuable of the hill streams
i we have seen and if we can once drain
1 the marsh and so fill a great reservoir
there will be a blessed end of summer
drought and water famine in the coun
try round The sooner we set about it
the better
No more was said or done then and
the exploring party soon returned by
the way they came while the moun
tain brook awoke to new hopes and
I
possibilities
I Surely said the west wind you
j are indeed a lucky stream You
would have been fortunate if the
change you so desire were far off but
now that it is close at hand your pa
tience will have but short exercise So
farewell for the present I go to tell
your other sef that you shan soon com
bine that when he is weary and cross
you shall soothe him with the story of
the hills and their thousand beauties
while as for you if you ever grow dis
contented as you ripple quietly along
up here all you need to do will be to I
run swiftly down and in the river of
the plain fulfill your desire of activity i
to your hearts content Farewell 1
Frances M Simpson in Catholic Union I
I and Times i
Good Night In the Horning I
An absent minded professor was sit
ting at his desk writing one evening
when one of his children entered
What do you want I cant be dis I I I
turbed now
I only want to say goodnight I
Never mind now tomorrow morn
ing will do as well
Dannys father who is a farmer and
stockgrower took several carloads of
hogs reared on his own farm to Chi
cago where he sold them to a great
I porkpacking firm While in Chicago
Dannys father received the following
letter from the little boy I
Dear Papa Did you see Mr Armor
kill the big fat hog with the black tale
and didnt he think it was a buster 11
was sorry to see the hogs leave the
farm and you most of all I
Your loving son DANNY
I
Johnny called the lady in Chicago
run around to the cigar store and see
if the scores in yet I
Im surprised remarked her visitor Ito i
to see you take so much interest in
baseball I dont even understand the
game I
gameNeither
Neither do I dear But you see I
want to ask George for a little pin
I money If the Chicago team won Ill
ask him the minute he gets to the door
If they lost Ill ask him tomorrow or
i maybe day after II I I
It is told that a grandfather well
known in the English house of com
mons was chatting amicably with his
little granddaughter who was snugly
ensconsed in his knee What makes i
your hair so white grandpa the little
miss queried
I 1 am very old my dear I was in the
ark replied his Lordship with a pain
ful disregard of the truth
Oh are you Noah
No
I
Are you Shem then
No I am not Shem
Are you Ham
No
I Then said the little one who was
I
fast nearing the limit of her biblical j
I knowledge you must be Japhet A I
negative reply was given to this query I
also for the old gentleman inwardly
wondered what the outcome would be
But grandpa if you are not Noah I
or Shem or Ham or Japhet you must
be a beast I
Whenever there was to be an exami
nation at school little Sammy generally
had a sudden attack of illness
I This time however his memory turn
ed traitor and he found himself an un
willing victim
The questions were unusually hard
that day and Sammy felt that he was
doomed His only hope was that the
teacher would not call him up but
even this began to vanish and when at
last he heard his name Sammy arose
with the air ofa martyr
Now Sammy began the teacher
I want you to tell me in which battle
Lord Nelson was killed
Sammy was in despair but Jie must
prove himself equal to the emergency I
Did you say Lord Nelsonhe asked
cautiously I
Yes
Which battle
Yes In which battle was he killed I
Wall said Sammy with apparent
surprise at such an easy question I
spect it must ed ben his last I
There are always in thickly populat
ed sections people who have small
sums and no way of using them to ad
vantage One man or woman may
have l5 another 10
to lay aside now
and thenor possibly 100 or 1000
which when placed together can be
loanedso that it will pay a good in
terst The savings bank
provides
a
means of getting these small sums to
gether and loaning them out safely
and then it divides its earningsless
the expense of labor in the bank
Thus while the savings bank affords
you a safe place to deposit your money
it also gives you an Income Open an
account with the Central Savings I
Bank Mininsr Exchange building Den i
vcr Colorado j
I
1
cx4ocoocJ
I 1 ANSWERS TO MANY f 8
i A EASTERN INQUIRERS j
I
V Communicated I
A v
11 + V 5 s < SG > < eYx
I Communicated
Of lateand not so very late either
this office has been and is yet in re
ceipt of numerous inquiries from away
down east the writers of which seem
I to fairly yearn for information concern
Ing this section of country A compila
I tion of these questions produces a list
somewhat on the following order
How large is Utah and what show
doe > a man stand for making a living
within its borders provided he arrives
there possessed of a moiety of money
a team of horses and a good pair of
armsHas the climate any peculiar char
acteristics
I How is the soil
I Are the Indians troublesome
In order to save time and a con
stant and wearisome wear on the lino
type machines it has been deemed wise
and expedient to answer all these ques
tions at once and then mail a copy
to each anxious inquirer at the usual
rate so here goes
Utah is 552 miles from one siJe l i6 the
other and a few miles more in the other
direction It has an area of 8434 square
miles containing quite a few first gar
den patches A man endowed as out
lined in interrogation No1 would
have no difficulty in getting along pro
vided his family was limited to his
ready means In summer he could haul
lime rock to the smelter using the
money thus earned in buying hay for
the winter use of his horses The arms
are especially essential One tender
foot from northern Vermont struck
town last spring minus arms and now
sleeps peacefully under a boxelder 6n
the hillside A pair of arms is indeed
essential
The climate is varied and delicious
and so adjusted that no one has cause
for complaint Any kind of weather
desired is obtainable by notifying the
observer twentyfour hours in advance
This season has been no exception to
last which was the beginning of an era
of reform in the weather business Prior
to that time the ice man and coal deal
ers had a corner on the weather and
would at times cause great annoyance
by a constant change Just as one
would get his refrigerator in good run
ning order the climatic conditions
would change and coal would have to
be bought Finally the masses arose in
their great vox populi way with the re
sult that now we have weather of a
soft Italian variety with a pansy bor I
der I
derThe soil Well now that query sir kes
us right where we live It is splendid
and there is lots of it It is spread
all over the state in a layer averaging II
from twelve to steen feet It is very
rich and everything grows here whether
it wants to or not From indications
the soil of Utah has been accumulating
for many years and is still at work I
The last question is by far the most
important While the writer does not
want to prejudice any one from corn I
ing here a wholesome regard for truth
at all times at all times and under all
circumstances forces the reluctantly i i
made statement that the Indians are
just a bit troublesome and not only j
troublesome but actually wearisome i
Salt Lake City for instance is a
small town haying only 75000 or 80000 I
inhabitants and it is within the city
limits the ruthless hand of the savage I
falls heaviest in its unrelenting way
The city is peculiarly situated being
three miles from the nearest military
post and the cunning aborigines often I
destroy the telephone and telegraph
wires and tear up the railroad before
commencing their carnivals of carnage
thus effectually cutting off all hope of
succor
Within the past week these hand
painted barbarians have been especially
active Not a day has passed without
some new atrocity being committed
The first incident in the weeks record
of carnage was on last Monday night
when our esteemed townsman the
cashier of the State Maverick bank
was aroused from his midnight slumber
at Main and Steenth North street by
the combined howls of a horde of Co
manches Piutes and GoShutes Not
having time to get to theblock house
and his telephone being out of order
BO the police coull not be summoned
the financier determined to sell his life
as dearly as possibe and protect his
family at all hazards He had unfor
tunately sent his Winchester up town
to be cleaned and had nothing with
which to defend himself save a Colts
pistol and an axe Repairing to a loop
hole nearest the front entrance the
brave man opened fire and in a short
time had sent a bakers dozen to the
happy hunting grounds How long this
sanguinary struggle would have con
tinued no man knoweth had not the
crafty savages obtained a thirtyfoot
steel rail from the Shoj t Line round
house with which they battered down
the door The banker plied his ax
vigorously until stricken down and
scalped His wife and children esqaped
by hiding behind a barrel of apples in
the cellar When the citizens were
aroused he was found stretched across
a cord of dead Indiana badly hurt but
tlll l alive He has since recovered and
is able with the assistance of dT wig
to perform his duties The Indians arc
I i 1t
LJ >
I still at the morgue awaiting identifica
I tion
Tuesday night the second outrage oc
I curred Huldah Dinkelspiel who lives
on the banks of the Jordan and who
has for years supported her husband
i and a large family by going out washI I
jIng I was unfortunately detained up I
1 town by missing the last car As she I
trudged home with her market basket
I full of Frankfurters etc she was I
pounced upon by a roving band and
killed Her little supply of food was
devoured and her family left destitute
It is a sad case as the oldest child is
I only 23 years of age As we go to press
her funeral is being held under the aus
pices of the washerwomans union and
a regiment of infantry
I Scarcely had the city rcoverecl from
the shock caused by this latest raid
when a man bleeding profusely rushed
down Main street with the awful in
telligence that a band of Shoshones
were plundering the northern part of
the city and slaughtering the innocents
The alarm bell rang and soon a deter
mined band were en route to the rescue
as luSt as the street cars could convey
I them Only two men a brickmaker and
a carpenter were found alive The lat
i ter was fighting a good fight with a
handsaw while the former was tearing
great gaps in the ranks of his assail
ants with a light pick handle As the
rescuing party arrived the Indians lied
Hon John Albert Peterson at one time
a member of the city council was
found alongside Bowse his faithful
dog at one time 28pound champion of
Utah who had his fangs fastened in the
epiglottis of a mud painted demon The
Indian had evidently lost his hold as
Bowse got his
I Wednesday night as a large crowd
were enjoying the performance
Browns in Town a yell of horror
came from the foyer Next moment
in came the ticket seller with the in
formation that a band of Arapahoes
were plundering the box office Eaeh
man grasped his rifle and awaited the
onslaught which soon came But it was
short The whites gained a glorious
victory It will be a cold day before
those Indians again attack an opera
house
I It was thought this would prove a
wholesome lesson but it did not Next
morning the daily press announced that
a gang of Utes from Manti had raided I
the Troy laundry and as a result there
wasnt a clean collar in the city A
mass meeting was called and by 2 i
oclock a band of determined men were
in hot pursuit They were overtaken I
at Provo and compelled to surrender
their booty I
The above constellation was inserted
to show that a short space of time in
tervened between the writing of this
and previous paragraphs This space
was occasioned by an attack by a band
of 200 Sioux on the office The reader
will pardon poor penmanship when in
formed that the writer is working left
handed having lost his right in a hand I
to hand struggle with old Mashem
tithawarclub the chief The latters
remains are now lying In state on the II
pavement below The office boy was
unfortunate having been I
scalped while
trying to reach the elevator and is now
dancing around the sanctum a wrathy
hairless brat The balance of the staff
escaped injury
But it is believed the Indians will
fade out soon although parties coming
here would do well to bring a rifle a
box of caps and a few bullets for emer
gencies
THf E OWNfR OffHUHAMROGK I
sm THOMAS LIPTON CHAL
LENGER OF THE CUP
A Native of County Managhan Ire
land and a Sincere Irish Sympa
thizer His Ambition
The leading topic of conversation
this country is the international i yacht
race between Great Britain and Amer
ica which is to come off at New York
City the fir i week in October The
representative of Great Britain is the
Shamrock of America the Columbia
Sir Thomas Lipton the owner of the
Shamrock has spent a fortune on his
yacht Many of the newspapers are re
ferring to him as a Scotchman because
he was born in Glasgow Scotland The
fact is that he is a fullblooded Irish
man
A Correspondent writing to the New
York Sun says
The man who is now attracting so
much attention in two hemispheres
may not be unknown personally to
many of youf North of Ireland read
ers Sir Thomas Lipton yachtsman
philanthropist merchant and seeker
after the American cup is particularly
Idolized by the people of Monashan
county Ireland Sir Thomas parents
P < J
I first saw the light of day in Clones the
same town which Sir Jordan Davies
I mentions in 1607 as his having lodged
j I the second night not far from the
i I Abbey of Clonaje
LIPTONS ANCESTRY
I The maiden name of the mother of
the titled sportsman who follows in
Lord Dunravens footsteps in seeking
I to wrest away the yachting cup was
Johnston Sir Thomas father and
mother belonged to the respectable
Protestant farming class and their son
came to the Clones markets to buy his
butter when he first started on his suc
cessful career in Glasgow Scotland in
the provision line In the churchyard
at Clones Sir Thomas Liptons grand
father is buried and the one won
Lipton is cut on the stone over the
grave Though the people of Clones
may differ argue and quarrel as to re
ligion and politics they are all of one
accord in hoping that the Shamrock
I will show a clean pair of marine heels
to the American flyer
I The Clones people are very fond of
having Americans visit their ancient
town and of showing them Lough I
Erne that beautiful and picturesque
sheet of Irish water which washes an
island for every day of the year They
aver that Killarney cannot hold a
candle to the pretty winding restless
Lake Erne
HIS IRISH SYMPATHIES
Sir Thomas Lipton has more of the
spirit and impulses of a genuine Irish
man in him than has generally been
supposed The fact tha the Shamrock
was neither built nor manned in Ire
land that there was not indeed a
single Irish officer or sailor in her crew
made Irishmen rather indifferent as to
her fate in New York bay Thej
looked UDon her more as anh EnCljsbj
than an Irish challenger But a very
interesting account just given to one of
the papers by Sir Thomas of the origin
and evolution of his idea of chal
lenging for the cup shbws him to be
possessed of unsuspected national sen
timents and racial pride Besides if
he should win the cup it will presum
ably be held in Ireland for his chal
lenge was issued through the Royal
Yacht club of Belfast In his inter
view in the London Dally News
Weekly Sir Thomas says
WANTED IRISH YACHT
My desire to try and bring back the
1 Americas cup to the olU country has I
been with me more than ten years
Yes it is over ten years ago hat I
wrote to W J Lane at that time mem
ber of parliament for East Cork that
if he could find me an Irish designer
and an Irish builder I would find all
the funds required to sail an Irish I
boat with no one on board her hut
Irishmen After some little time Mr I I
Lane replied that such a thing was im I i
possible I was anxious to challenge i
with an Irteh boat and an Irish crew r i
and to compete for the cup in the name
of Ireland and hen I found I could
not get an Irish designer for the boat
that settled the matter and I let the
subject drop until after the defeat of I
the Valkyrie Years ago I had men
tioned mv ambition to Mr Fife when
we were crossing the Atlantic together I
I now consulted Mr Fife and decided i
to make the challenge It was ac
cepted
WENT TO ENGLAND
I stiHwished to have the boat built
in Ireland but at the moment when I
was carefully considering the question
my friend Mr Pirrie of Harland
Wolff shipbuilders said to me We
can build a boat but I feel if I were
in your shoes I would put aside all sen
timent and go to Thornycroft who I
am sure will make a better job than
we could do I soon convinced myself
that his advice was sound and that to
forego any advantage on purely senti
mental grounds would be simply a I
waste of time
=
Mantles Sweetheart
Boston Herald
ExSenator Mantle of Montana re
cently retired by an unappreciative
constituency is a bachelor and has
long been regarded by the managing
mammas in Washington as a very
desirable catch for besides wearing
the toga he has some mining property
that yields him a pretty income So
ciety was somewhat electrified there
fore says a Washington correspondent
in the New York Tribune when he an
nounced at a dinner given in his honor
shortly before he left town that he was
delighted at going because he wanted
to see his sweetheart from whom he
hadbeen separated for a long time
Your sweetheart exclaimed those
near him Have you had a sweet
heart her all this time Do tell us about
herYes I have n sweetheart answered I
the senator frankly and I havent seen
her since I left Butte in the fall Dear
woman shes all Ive got and Im all
shes got I
Whats h r name Is she pretty
How old is she were some of the
questions the blushing senator was
pressed to answer but he held his
peace until a pretty thing of whom
the senator had been suspected of be
leg rather fond said Now senator
please do tell us about her for we
cant congratulate you until we know
something of your financee I
Shes not nretty shes beautiful I
responded the senator finally his
face growing tender and sheH not
very youngsomewhere between 70 I
and SO and her nameher nam is the
same as mine Mantle My sweetheart
Is my mother I
c
Sheri you know theres some
thing about you which r minds me of
Cerveras fleet while it i was bottled up I
In Santiago
He Indeed1 What Is I
She Yoiir mustache Its such a i
long time in coming out
0
f i I
I ccocxcccco
If THE CATIC Q
Bishops McGoldrick and Cotter hl I
returned from Rome where they M1 1
several months
< > W <
<
The Catholic Citizen says I i <
be hoped that the Pope will not <
I mate the number of the Centtal V i in
by the size of the present they YOl 1 tJ
send him
< 2 > < 3 > <
Am alleged expriest calling hrn Tf
alternately Father Francis F t r
Vanderbergh Father ovItk 5
Father McPhail Father Leo 1 1
Brother Leo Alexis Pelletier i 1
boring diligently in the east
I > r
I Baron Clemens Von Bonneist L
one of the wealthiest of < Juman m > h
men last week was orcidiriHl prit r <
I the Cologne Cathedral I rmer > L
belonged to the Imperia Guard
0 < 5 > 0
Rev Elzear Capecci o F I rl I
in writ <
sionary northern Hot v
I the Oriente Seraphlco that he has r
ceivetl into the Church thrje B < > rz
heathen priests and trinsfTr I
their padoga into a Catholic hull
<
The Hol
t ting ag h1Qtt41t churctt
property L Pnulpflliies Promt
I mint erck are seconding them
A time go tz E to gain
I a hearing Lo7tr
IDif Interest
the contrar
I S
Nearly 300 students now a >
I sehool in this country from tru > r
I island of Porto Rico Notre Darm t i
I by far the greatest number and 1
is a plan to establish near the ui
sity a series of househoiu ItL in t t
the parents may resid idlet I I
children attend school
Mr Thome of the Glooe Rvi > I
and Mr OMalley of the U Milan h
I view are at odds I is enough to S I
that the Midland ans erg t1 I
I Globe in kind This maritr of t
fare does very little towir s bun
up the Church of God Ti pi
capable of doing better thirds for I
hgion
liSon
> 0
The new St Patrick thurh F I
beth N J which cost 411IU0 a r >
one of the finest edifices in the s <
was dedicated OQ the first Sumi
October I has taken thirteen
to build the church and there is
a dollar of debt on the tru ture r
church is built of Maine granite r 1
its twin spires tower far above et t
thing else in Elizabeth <
Cardinal Vaughan is lcginnii
tell the English people ire very a
palatable truths His late aidn n 1
fore the Catholic Truth f eietj
Great Britain has stirred up a hIm
nest The plunder of thc m nat r
is a sore subject to tone h anil he r I >
some of the scions of n < > n hoj
howl with rage o
That letter of Leo on IIyfus r
appeared but Hamlet i f >
Instead the Holy Father u 1 > ore
nol disturbances of th > ellur r
and counsels peace and li jal < rih1 I
to the Republic Sorre or hI i
freely translated the doUrrfflt m < i
the Pope say that the Catholu i
France should not heed surpi Iei i
Fance surp p r i
ticians The Pope used no fcijch
guage as that
0
<
I it is true say the TVest
Watchman that any America soMi I
have brought back as relu ot
o
Philippine war vestment LIen f
churches the matter should V hruJI I
tothe attention of the govrnrnert t
thieves arrested and punibhed anI 1 l
property returned It is not the Prc
time that Catholic churche he ht
robbed although it is i the first time L >
such robbery has been trirgtd t < tL
government of the Unite Stats
0 I 6
The Most Rev Archbishop ISudrr
Cincinnati has issued a ete r
mending the appeal of thn Rt U v
Bishop of Porto Rico frt trt suffer I
of his flock to the gemn ity l of t
Catholics of the Arohdnxese H
Grace further orders that he 01
tions in all the church on rfptpm i
17 should be devoted to the reh f
the Porto RIcans
Ricanso
o 0
Rev Father Van der HejJen aba
lain of the St Alphonsus Hcvpiul ar 1
SU Theresas Academy BOsE Mab
and the best known and best lo I c 1 I
priest in that state sailed < retort >
Antwerp to take up his rciden i
his old home Belgium r
o < >
A correspondent in ThE Dublin Fr I
man 4 calls attention to the fad that r t
every liner to and from Am rica pap
sehgers are asked to aid th Saitu
orphanage in Liverpool Catholic > pa I
sengers re many and give KtreroM j
Catholic priests have often pre1 1
at the entertairvHients at nrich r
fti utions were recentil Yt thr r
respondent adds a Cachalu > lest rvi L t
n show hfs face msnV tit Ir tr I I
aion and i Catholic saiio Jg orp 11
cannot get admission In yaw o th l
number of Catholics surf to ross J r
next year It would be worth while f I
Catliolic papers In Arrenca to a S t
those on fehe other side in putting n
end to su intolerant ar < l Catho
tra + vel rsi HbuM not be vi ir tmkted
Thtiof St Josephs ch1
ParIll1twti sn a r
o
Prlol < il i
t
1

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