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The day book. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, January 17, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-01-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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his new rank. ' He succeeds Ad
miral Potter as aide for person
nel to "the secretary of the navy.
o o
New York, Jan. 17. IIore
than 100,000 Catholics joined to
day in the biggest demonstration
in the history of the church in
this city the welcome home to
John, Cardinal Farley, head of
the archdiocese of New York.
The returning prelate fresh
from his honors at the hands of
the pope, was met on the liner
Berlin by a reception committee j
of 500 of the leading Catholics of
the country, headed by 'justice!
Victor J. Dowhng of the supreme
court. Every Catholic society
in the arch-diocese was repre
sented in the long double line of
men and women, extending from
the Battery to St. Patrick's Ca
thedral, to cheer the passage of
the cardinal and the welcoming
An open carriage V drawn by
four magnificent horses was pro
ided for the cardinal Seated
beside him was Justice Dowling,
and in the seat were Bishop Cu
sack and Vicar General Mooney.
Behind the carriage on the trip
to the Cathedral were the com
jnitteemen in automobiles.
The various organizations had
been assigned places along the
route, and were drawn up on the j
right side of the intersecting thor
oughfares against the curb, and,
a"s his eminence passed, many
'dropped to their knees on the
the blessing from their beloved
leader. The tfis: feature tonight
will be the elaborate electrical il-'
lumination of the cathedral, from
the topmost spire to the ground.
The cardinal, in a statement?
commented on the remarkable
physical condition of the pope,
and declared that he was glad to
get home again. In regard to
news from Rome, that there was
discussion in the Sacred College
o fthe advisability of an auxiliary
pope being elected, Cardinal Far
ley said:
"There qan never be but one
o o
suffocated-to death
in Grain bin
Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 17..
Engold Olson, 28, was buried in
a bin of grain, and died of suffo
cation atjone of the Delmar Com
pany's elevators here today.
Olson -was an employe of the
'company. He missed his footings
and fell into bin of screenings.
While his fellow workmen look
ed on, tjje grain crept around Ol
son's body and finally completely ,
enveloped him.
His body was recovered; but
not before he had been dead for
some time.
Pity our father Adam, he
Was up against it certainly.
He couldn't stay out very late
While Eve for him did "watch and
And say "I've been down tq the
He must have been a hapless dub.
snow-coverecustreets to receive j
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