Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
April 15, 1904     Catholic Northwest Progress
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April 15, 1904
 

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# Fashions. [ leeatllers and flowers are worn all the yoar around. But i* nlust be as- knowledged that fe tilers have a won- derful vogue. Tilers are beautiful feathers cf tile shaded variety and these, upon a hat cf traw, afford a very pretty sight. Once[ these feath- er trimmed hats is of brown of a very lovely shade of straw. At one side the brim takes an upward cnrvc, an just hero the feather is fastened. It Household. When washing a China silk waist add a little starch to the rinse water. Iron while damp mid they look like new. In serving buttered toast it is best to serve it in relays, freshly toasted and buttered on each side while hot. For puttiug away winter clothes the best plait is to line a snlall closet or a box with tar paper, brush the colthes is a deep brown. But it slmdcs grad- thoroughly, air them well, pack them ually lighter, and'aon the tip it is a away, and there will be no danger of bright yellow. It is secured to the their bciog moth eaten. hat with a great dull gold ornament. Light and cleanliness are the chief Gold ornaments will be worn a encmieslof the moth. Houses, attics great deal upon the hats of spring, as and store rooms should be above all will silver and gun metal Indeed, things well ventilated. gold and silver seem to be taking the place of the rhinestone pin, width imld its favor so long. The rllinestone piu is, of course, used. But there are many times when the glod shdo or the gold buckle or tile great round gold ornament is the best thing that could be used. Roses which have always been worn will continue to be worn, and a little garden of rosebuds is seen upon many of the handsomest Franch hats. Ros- es never come in amiss, and cue can get them in all colors, even to blue and black. If one wants to be perfect- ly sale stick to roses. They come this year ia the tiniest sizes, and are par- 'tiealarly chic combilted .ith bla2k. There are floral imts of tiny roses and black panne velvet, and there are small toques of irregular shape, that pin well back upon thc coiffure. These are as becoming as anything that can be imagined' The hilzyoke has unquestmnably lost Celery that is too tough for serving on tile table may be utilized for mak- ing stock. Boil in atcr until all the substance is extracted and use this stock for seasoning soups and meats. When ironing table cloths move the rn wiLh tile wark tllread--tllat is lengthwiseand the cloths will wear much longer. Apply a red hot iron to the head of a tight screw and tim screw can be l easily removed if the screw driver is used while it m hot. Rugs should be used instead cf car- pets wizen possible. Leave a two foot space around tim wall and if the floor is not lmrd wood, this space can be painted to correspond with the wood- work of tile room. Mattiug should always be swept across the widths, never lengthwise When swept across the weave the mat- ting soon shows sings of wear. If a white or cream matting has become MEN CAPABLE OF EARNING $1,000 TO $5,000 A YEAR TRAVELINO SALESMAN, CLERK, /ERCHANT NO MATTER WHAT YOUR BUSINESS. A eomlflete reorganization of the produc- ing department of Tile blutual Life Insur- ance Company of New York in this section affords a chance for a few good men; eight vacancies on the agency force remain open for men of character and ability; you can find out by writing whether it will be worth while for you to make a change; no prev- ious experience is necessary. A course of profeslonal instruction given Free THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COM- PANY OF NEW YORK Richard A. McCurdy, President. HAS PAID POLICY IIOLDERS OVER 630 MILLION DOLLARS. Address, GEORGE T. DEXTER, Superin- tendent of Domestic Agencies, 32 Nassau St., New York City, N. Y. pectation ;sent three of our sous t Red River sot, col to prepare for it." The clanse was changed by Spalding to, sent three of oar sons to tile rising sun to obtain the book from heaven," thus manufacturing first hand information of toe story of tim Indians who came to St. Louis "for the Bible." blanc histormns and also writers for newspapers and magazines have been mzsled ov Spaldings' story of the ride, but not by the story of the complicity of tile Catholics in the massacre. Both stories had thezr origin in the over- heated inmgination and untruthfulness of that religious bigot. His contenl- poraries considcIed ilinl bigoted, fanat- For High Grade Groceries, Fresh Meats, Fresh Vegetables and Fruit, Go to I dewed at the Catholic University at Wasifington, D. C., is a step in the right direction. It fills a long felt waut and shows tilat Catholics know their needs and are able and willing to supply them. Every Cathohc can aid to strengthen tile hands of tile man who shall fill that ellair. There is a natural and unchmlgeable tendency to pervert history. False- hoods will creep iu if constant guard be not kept. .]1 parts of our country have had to wrestle with this force. We are making history today. This is tbs time to nail current falsehoods and uphold current truths. If wc do this bravely, intelligently ann perse- veringly there should come a time when history will record tits facts about all religions, and much of the bigotry that exists today shall perish egregiously in the flame of truth.-- J. A. GARVEY, Tacoma, Wash THE CHUROIi.IN INDIA. Some Interesting Facts From a Trav- eler in tile Far East. Mr. L. F. Heydov, of Australia, writing from India to the "0atholic Press" of Sydney, New South Wales, gives some interesting facts about the Church in that country: He says: "Here in Bombay I had the pleasure of meeting and spending tile evening with the President and Spiritual Di- I LEAHY BROS 1824 SECOND AVENUE. I THIRD AVEN U'E, Seattle's PRETTIEST THEATER PRIGES--Matinoe, 25 and I0 cents. Night, 50, 40, 30, 20 cents. Both Phones, Maiu 567 TONI6ttl Saturday night and Saturday Matins "THE STOP.WAY" Opening Next Sunday Matinee, "KING OF THE OPIUM RING" 417 PIKE STREET OPTICAL CO 417 EYES EXAMINED FREE Wzth ,.illmL Instrument the latest lll. [nown to aud best r'i  science Pike Street ';: G A L ndauz between 4 & 5 ' Eye Specialist D A CII, G CLASE5. Mvniay an:i Friday Prof. Wills s School. Ranke Hall. Private lessos daily. C. M. Pessemier SPECIALIST IN FOOTWEAR q2 Second Ave. Seattle. Wn A. R. PlNKNEY Mantels, Tile, Grates, Dynamos, MotoNI, lIouse Wiring, Marina Wiring. PLOOR TILING A Specialty Office and Salesrooms: 224-5-6 I.almb Exchange Building. Phones, Union 91; Roe. Rad gGN. SEATTLE WASB carte everywhere save in the skirt of tile tailored walking frock. Dyeing of Valenciennes for trim- nling purposes is one of the most pro- f nounood fads of tile season. Lineu coats, severely stitched and tailored, but made to be worn as sepa- rate coats over summer morning frocks Tile very light colored homespuns are much to the fore, all the canvaE weaves firm enough for tailored treat- mont are to have great vogue. Box plaited waists and shirt waists with yokes of various shapes are worn, hut simple shirt waist is preferred by nlost prominent makers. For morning wear the shirt waist frock of simples type is particularly 1 snlazt, provided it be welt worn and the t:elt and neckwear be appropriate. The craze for dyeing reaches the net as well as the laces, and blouse9 of net dyed to match coat aml skirt nlaterial are cool aim servzeeable. Crcpe is always a good blouso'mate- rial and the heavier qualities,of chiffon cloth, wear exceedingly well. Fre- quently sheer and heavier materials are eombiued in one blouse. The shirt waist suit is fashioned not only of linen, but also of silk, light weight wool and it multitude of cot- tons, and will, apparently . be worn more this summer than over before. The tight fitting habit, which waE ex01oited even nl linen and pique, has disappeared, and inverted plaits giving generous fahless are tim rule whore the broad stitched box plait is not used. A majority of the blouses for linen shirt waist costumes are made with the broad front side plait effent, the outside plait coming well out over the shoulder line. Epaulette straps are , u pou many. Sashes, large and small, plain and figured, striped and dotted--in fact sashes of all kinds, will be worn with dainty sulnmer frocks. Tan shoes are again fashionable and French heels may bc woru, but only for the house. However, many wom- en wear them with all except walking ostumes. Tile eyelet embroidery has a promi. nest place upon tile clothes of chil. dren,and is most effective upon linens, = t  , piques and ducks. The brown note is insxstent in rail. liuery'nad frocks this season, and very charming combinations of chestnut or cigar brown and white are to be seen 9n every side. Tim miugling of several kinds of lace , pon one gown is as common this " el)ring as it was all iast season, but :,, combinations of batiste embroidery and lace are more in evidence than ev- ,er before. Bodice and skirt gowns worn with some little wrap to match are serious rivals to dressy tailor frock this season and will be the favorite costumes for Mternoon street wear. f The linen shirt waist suits simple trimmed with cross stitch or Bulgari- an embroideries with stitching or with  piping of contrasting linen, are being made up by thousands in all colors, white and the various shades of blue being preferred, as usual. White cloth, white serge, white mo hair, white canvas, white voile--all , these white woolens arc fasllionable, and few white woolen materials corn- ' bins beauty and service so successfully as the relies and canvasses. They do not soil sc readily as the old favorites, v cloth and serge; they wear well, and ' they are softer and more graceful'than white mohair, which adapts itself on- ly to severe styles and needs careful tailoring. White shantung is exceed- ingly modish but is hard to find. Coat and skirt suits trimmed with heavy lace or embroidery a e the rule in this material aud are worn with sheer blouses of batiste or mulls. discolored. ,rash it with-strong soda water. It will turn it yellow, but it will e all one color. To strengthen the fibers of matting wash it in strong salt water Making a Lawn. Nothing adds so much to the attrac- tiveness of a home us a well kept lawn. Fowles are llcautiful, but they should never prevent us from ilaving a green sward around the house. It gives an air of quiet dignity and repose to tile place that can never be attained with- out it. Never mar a small lawn by cutting it up into beds. A clean sward is vastly more pleasing. The flower bed should be at the side or in th rear. In order to produce immedi- ate results sow seed thickly, that is at the rate of four bushels of seed to the acre. There is notlfing gained |y economizing in the quantity of seed used as tim first season will not pro- duce satisfactory results. As the seed is very light, and is easily blown at)out by the wiud, ir is best to choose a still time for sowing it. Sow a strip at a tune, sowing across. After the wnole ground Ires been covered go cver it again, sowing at right angles with the first sowing to make sure of even seeding. It is a good plan to roll tile surface after sowing. Salads. Equal parts of shredded celery and cold boiled macaroni cut into bits, seas oned and mixed with shredded Span- istl peppers, makes a fine salad. Serve ou lettuce with mayonnaise. Cut cold potatoes lute dice, slice hard boiled eggs and fill the sa(ad bowl with alternate layers of each about half an hour before it is to bc served. Season with salt and sprinkle with lemon juice. Wilen time to serve cov- er with mayonnaise or French dres sing. Small portions of cold flail of any kind may bc utilizes for m'akmg a sal- ad. Remove all pieces of skin and bone, breal tile fish into flakes with a zork, cover with mayonnaise and serve on lettuce or cress. If there is not enough fish mix with it chopliod hard boiled eggs and minced celery. Nothing is quite so dainty as the lit. fie wrap for summer wear. It is ei- ther a separate wlap or is an integral part of a costulae. In either case it is made of taffeta, and when a part of a costume it matches it in color. I is usually in tile form of a bolero, but others are in the form of little coats, peleriues or mantles with dolman sleeves. HISTORY AND WHITMAN (Continued from Page One.) October, 1840, said of him: "Dupli. city is a trait, in iris character that nev- er, iuall probability will change." Anotber of his contemporaries said of him: "He is a lunatic where Catholics are concerned." Elijah White, u Uni- ted States sub.Indian agent, on inves. tigating the burning of a mission mill, reported in a letter of April 1, 143, that Chief Feathercat "Acknowledged his opinion that the mill was burned i purposely by some disaffected person toward Dr. Whitman." When extracts were quoted from tim report by Spald- ing, for his "Early Labors," he changed tbo text by inserting the fol lowing septence: "The mill, timbel and a great quantity of grain were burned by Catholic Iudianv, instigated by Romauists, to break up the Protes. tantmission and prevent supolies to the on-coming immigration by Dr. Whitman." Again, Elijah White's quotation was changed by Spalding. The tormer quotes an old chief as say- ing in regard to a conference: "Clark pointed to this day, to you, and this occasion we have long waited in ex- teal and a perverter of the truth. His- torians were forced to refute the ridic- ulous and villanous charges that he had made. Notwithstanding this, tilers are many claiming to bc histori- ans who like to believe these state- monte. There are ninny who think in their fervor that it is proper to treas- ure up a harsh statement against a re- ligion which they consider opposed to them, and if tlus religion happens to be that professed by Catholics, so much tim better. Thcrc are others who, al- though they have no special dislike for any religion, like to be bold and striking. They are natural icono- clasts if they can be so with ilnpunity. These are to be found mostly among young nlen who love to appear to court danger. They are liabla to skim tile surface and pose as if they had sound- ed the depths. This article was plom0ted by the reading of the stories, considered here- in. from tile pen of a young man, who is writing the "History of tile Puyal- lups." He isa man of cousiderable ability and pretension, and yet he had accepted these stories with a good conscience. He had read but little history on tile subject, it seems, as hc did not know that it was not accepted by all historians. Whcu hi attention was called to his error and he was di- rected to historians, l;e was very much embarrassed, and llastencd to correct, as far as he could, what had been done. These examples show tile pow- er of inertia in tim human mind and also tile seeming effrontery of some, who would guide and teach "That the generally accepted story of Marcus Whitman is entirely unlns- torical, ilas been demonstrated," affirms Professor Bourne, "that ibis fictitious nnrrafivc should be widely diffused sad accepted, wllen the true storly of Marcus Whitman was perfect. ly accessible in the reports of the American Board of and the columns of the Missionary Herald, is surprising; that this should have taken place since Bancroft's history of Oregon, iu 1885, is almost incredible." Tile change of venue to tile East, st ggested by Burrows, has been taken, and the verdict has been reudered by Professor Bourne. ft could not be otherwise. The world could not long accept the testimony of tile man who charged these acts to the Jesuits when there were no Jesuits nearer than Eastern'Canada at the time. It could not long believe that missionarie,, miles away, could atd in this butchery. It could not believe it, at least on the testimony of one man, who was not present, and it could not long believe stories kept from the light for years by one who had such a great interest in telling them. In the writing of thin article non. Oatholio authors only have oeen quot. ed. The manner iu which those men ran down these falsehoods, after time and mis-statement had done much to obscure the truth, is greatly to their credit. After giving the ciroumstan. cos surrounding this massacre mature consideration, why slmuld it cause us to wonder over.much? Indian massa. ores have drenched with blood the soil from the Altantio westward. Some. times Catholics were tim victims, some- times Protestants. Sometimes tim In. diane may have had real grievances to redress; sometimes they had none, but drew upon their fancifulimaginations. The Catholic ,issionaries of Whit. man's time were by the Iudian iden- tified with the Hudson Bay Company from Canada. Neither cared for the Indians' laud nor tried to take it. The Indian recognized this fact ,nd be. lioved that tile Americans intended to rob them. The Husdon Bay Com- pany wanted only furs. The Catholic missionaries dil not seek worldly gain, but only sought unselfishly to advance the causc of religion. Why should we wish to contrast tile aims of the Oatxolic and the Protestant mis- sionaries to show why the Catholics wer not attacked? It is btter to leave argument to reason and expefi. once. Too much care cannot be taken in the preservation of the facts of history. The o.air fo history, about to be on- rector of thc Oohuoil uf St. Vincent de Paul, of Bombay--A. Warren Jones, principal financial officer of one of the great railway companies, and the Roy. A. Martin, S.J., who is rector of Xavicr's College here, with 1,600 pu- pils. As everywhere, the Jesuits are doing grand work in india. Bombay is under tile German Pro,race since Archbishop Porter's death. There i a great new catlledral goiug up, with handsome wings,one a presbytery, oct., the other a college. In Trioifinopoly I called on tim Yrench Jesuits there. They have a splendid church, built by a native pupil of their own, and a college of 2,000 students. The Bltisll Government ive the Jesuits who teach 30 rupees$10--1zcr ilead per month, and contribute half tim cost of any buildiugs for educational purpos- es. There are 400 boarders in the col- lege. They are all Catilolios, and, be- longing mostly te poor families, can pay nothing. But for lodging at least. they cost ]itde. We saw their derma- tory; it is the study room, and round the walls were piled small mats rolled up At nig]lt each boy spreads his mat on the floor and his bed s ready. 'DENNY-CORYELL CO. STYLISH STA110NERY * ARTISTIC PRINTING " BLANK BOOKS Denny.Coryell Co, 716 Pirst Av Brahmins persecuted these 30 fiercely, insomuch that the Jesuits had to take a small quarter in the city and place them all together. Things are going better now. It was amusing to see labour the grounds the pupils--Brah- I mins, Mussulraans, and all sortsplay- ling football and cricket with zest and skill." Winter Travel by rail is now a comfort with the . incus North Coast Limited runnl on the Northern Pacific. Dining a sleepers and everything modarn. all particulars concerning your trip call on or address, I. A. Nadeau, GoL Agent. N. P. Ry., Seattle. A great event some tinto ago was the conversion of about 30 young Brah- I '-+-+I-''-'+--HH'-4+4-'I  tinnily, the poor form the mass of the : converts, and it is exceedingly lmrd for a Brahmin to make the sacrifice it means tor him. At first the other Are what cun; m bvslz:'t:nh:lTramiug tim t a: h'eves Resalts /' Beautiful  Oornar of I LAREN & THOMSON Both Phones Main 591J00 HONORED BY POPE PIUS. +..+++z.4..+%++  Are what count in business. For the Trainiug timt achieves Results attend the Beautiful I  ..gE/- Oornar Of Catalogue Second & Free. Pike. (2ATHOLIC ORDER OF FORESTERS. Ballard--St Alphonsus Gourt Nu 1273: RJFlaherty, 0 R; JE Hu don, R See Spokane--St Paul Gourt No. 780: John A. Feulner, G R; A L Til- lisoh R Seo,1423 Mission Ave; Meets let and 8rd Thursdays. Whatoom--Bellingham Court No 1241: F J Piokel, G R; Tllomas Leon- ard, R Sec; Meets 2rid and 4th Tues. Star of the Sea Court No. 51c--Mrs. Margaret Graves, C.R.; Miss Ella O'Keefo, Ree. See.; Mrs. Belle Mur- ph, Fin See. Meets on 2nd and 4th Mondays iu St. Francis Hall, 6th and Spring St. St. Mary's Gourt No. 551--Mrs. Ma- ry A. Cummings, C.R.; Mrs. Addle Collins, R . S. ; Mrs. Rosa Breen, Fin. See. Meets on 2rid and 4th Friday evenings in St. Mary's Hall, 20th and Jackson. Division No. 1, A. O. H. County Pres., P. Fitzpatrick; preaident, P. J. O'Casey; recording secretary, L. M. Morrin; fluaneial soretary, M. Harrington. Meets second and tourth Sundays atSp m. atteh Hall of the Church of Our Lady of Good Help. Tacoma--Olympic Oourt No 928: HPHealy, OR; OMOavanaugh, R See, 1491, So I St; Meets 2nd and 4th Thursdays. Uniontown--St Joseph Court No 558: i H W Hoofer, C R; Joe J Greif, R See Vancouver, B O--Duriou curt No 1836:FAMoPhillips, C R; P Hart- ney, R See Seattle--Nesqually Court No. 1141. M. J. Nist, Chief Ranger, A. J. Book- myer, Recording Secretary. Meets in the A. O. U. W. hall, Pioneer Block, on the second and fourth Tuesday ev- enings. THE NORTHERN PACIFIC is the great highway of travel across the Continent between Puget Sound,; St. Paul, Minneapolis and all Eastern Points. When going East you will find the trip via that line satisfactory in respect to time, accommodations and everything that is most desirable. For rates, Tickets, etc., call on or ddress I. A. Nadeau, General Agent, Seattle. A Chicago Girl Remembered for Ver- ses on Pope Leo's l'eath. To Miss Emily Rutll Oalvin,a young 0iiicago writer and musician, has been accorded an unusual honor. Some verses writtten by Miss Calvin on the death of the late Pope Leo XIII. and published in the Chicago Record-Her. a|d of July 21, 1903, were recently brought to the attention of the present Pontiff. The Pope, through his pri- vate secretary, Mgr Giovanni Bressan, then indicted the following letter to the astonished Chicago girl: "The Vatican, Feb. 24, 1904;--Msgr. Giovanni Bressan, Private Secretary to His Ho]iuess, by revered command makes known to Miss Emily Ruth Cal- vin that the Holy Father greatly on- [joyed her poetic tribute and bestows from his heart upon her the Apostolic Benediction." The letter, written in Italian, was sealed with the Pope's private seal. A prayer entitling the recipient to 300 days' indulgence for each repetition was enclosed. The receipt of the let- ter was a sarprme to Miss Calvin, who is still in ignorance as to the Pope's source ot information as also are prom- inent Chicago Catholics. Following is the poem that called the letter forth : No throb . f unextinguished life; No breath to heave tile fallen breast Death's solemu quiet ends the strife, And one beloved hath found his rest 'Neath midnight vestiges of grief A people bends with bitter tears And bids farewell their stricken chief For all the lapse of coming years. But Hope diffuses thro' the gloom In mild effulgence her sweet breath And whispers that beyond the tomb, No power hath the baud of Dentil Within the reahns of endless light, He's now received, and saints on high The requiem chant of ended night And sound a name that ne'er wil'. die. Flat rosettes are having much vogue this spring. They arc made of velvet, silk or satin doubled and quilled flatly in snail shell fashion around a large button center covered with the materi. alor made of tiny soutache braid. Flat rosettes of valenciennes lace, ohif- !fen or mousseline frilled in several rows around a batten center covered with plain silk embroidered or with some of the exquisitely flowered silks, found at their best in the new ribbons. Flat, round ornaments of braid ere also much used. and are made by run. ning fine soutaMm ruond nd round up. on a foundation. i INTEtV.EW OUR ADVERTISERS He Who is not contented with what he has, would not be contented with what he would have. GOING EAST? If o, don't fail to call at Oregon R. R. and Nay. Co.'s office, 618 First Avenue. Rates always the lowest; And as in Heaveu the chorus swells quick time; beautiful scenery, and tll.e Wlmnce accents reach the eartl he Ibest of everything. Tickets goes via trod, truest direct route or via Salt Lake or He hears a crown of immortelles, i Denver. Two overland trains daily. Memorial from the throne of God. ] ]L E. ELIAS. Gen. Agent. i, i:i