Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
April 24, 1903     Catholic Northwest Progress
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 24, 1903

Newspaper Archive of Catholic Northwest Progress produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

1 !, 4 THE CATHOLIC PROGRESS. i i - Cbe (00atboll WEEKLY. ittace, 2nd floor, Metropolitan Block, 8rd and Main. TELEPHONE Main 1823. lanctloncd by Bishop O'Dea. Established March. 1899. ] Progress torte music have no place in interpret- ing such a poem; and Dr. Elgar has discarded them. He has adopted m- stead the most modern procedures." Devoted to the propagation of Catholic ,rocept$ and the gathering of Catholic t ewL f rs I,nd Droprletors. 41.50 Per Year. 5c Per Copy. News matter Is solicited. Matter for bltcatlon should reach the editor by Wednesday of each week to insure pub- lieation on the following Friday. "ESSENTIALS IN ANCIENT HIS- TORY." Mr. Arthur Mayer Wolfson,assistant in History of De Wit Clinton Higt School, New York, has lately produc- ed his " Essentials in Aneient Histo- ry," and the publishers, the American Book Company, ask au opinion on the work The volume is intended as a text book for the school room m our sec- REMITTANCI. ondary schools. Remittances should be made by post- eface or express money orders, drafts or reg- Istered letters and made payable to The Progress Publishing Cov?pany. Subscribers removing from one place to another, und desiring papers changed, |hould always give former as well as pres- ent address. NOTICE. No one is authorized to collect money for aubscrlptlons or advertisements or to Iollclt for the same without showing a written power of attorney, signed by the editor. Advertising rates will be given on ap- plication. The Catholic Progress Is printed and Ipubllshed every Friday by The Progress Publishing Company. OPE LEO ON THE CATHOLIC PRESS. A Catholic newspaper Tn a parish Is a Irpetoal mission. Let all who truly and from their souls desire that religion and moclety defended by human Intellect and literature should flourish, strive by their liberality to guard and protect the Cath- gllc press, and let every one In proportlona o kill Income support them with his money and '.nfluence, for to those who devote themselves to the Catholic press we ought #lr all means to bring helps of this kind, wttkout which their Industry will either 1Rave no results or uncertain and miser- able ones. POPE LEO XllI. BISHOP O'DEA'S ENDORSEMENT OF THE CATHOLIC PROGRE,%B. . * "The (Catholic) Progress has kgun a grand work, fraught with the great- t good. May it continue under the prop- er guidance, remain within the natural lim- it ,and without sacrifice of the Identity of Catholic teaching, feeling and opinion, and % will nrove a powerful factor for good. lth for'the Y. }5. I. and the whole church *f the great Northwest. "EDWARD J. O'DEA. "Bishop of Neaqualiy." FORTY HOURS' DEVOTION, April. First SundayTacoma, Visitation Convent. Second Sunday--Seattle, Academy of the Holy Names. EDWARD ELGAR'S "DREAM OF GERONTIUS." We rejoice to hear on all sides the most lavish praise heaped upon the cantata of Mr. Edward Elgar. It has hardly been three years since the "Dream of Gerontius" @as first pro- duocd in England. Since then it has appeared with eclat all over Europe and has met with the greatest ap- plause m New York and Chicago. Mr. Elgar is a devout Catholic. A critic says of his work: "I is seldom that any new musical production evokes suol entlmsiastic praise as ires greeted the first perfor: ances in this country of Dr. flward Elgar's sacred cantata, "ie Dream of Gerontius." This clmal work, Pin the opinion of the ,cw York Com- mercial Adverjm%r, is " of such splen- did beau}r%mt one will not go astray nlJdfing it among the very great achievements in modern music. Cer- tainly, as regards the land of its birth, it cau be considered as nothing less than epocil-making." And Mr. W. J. Henderson, the musical critic of the New York Sun, declares, in even more glowing terms, that "no other English master has given us such a glorious work of this type. Not since Mendels. sohn's 'Elijah' has England been the birthplace of such a fsacred musical drama." The New York Times says ': " f the first performance of Mr. Elgar's oratorio in New York: "The occasion was recognized as a remarkable one, full cf significance. For it was the first real disclosure that we have trod of the true stature and power of a man who Las suddenly risen by virtue of this very work to a com- manding position as one cf the fore- most composers of the day. Cardinal Newmm:'s poem, 'The Dream of Ge- rontius' is a description in verse of the subjective experience in death of a true believer, and the disposition of his soul after death, according to the doctrines of the Roman Catholic Church, by the mimstering agents of the Almighty's will. [t is a picture of the mysteries|that lie hidden across the portals of the tomb. Its musical setting needs exceptional qualities on the part of tim composer,among which may be reckoned a complete intellect- ual and emotional sympathy with the tenaeney of tim poem, its mystical suggest!veuoss, and [its religious ="sig- nificance. This Dr..Eigar has, in vir- tue cf his standing as a devout Roman- ist; and the fact s everywhere evi- dent in his music. It is written with conviction. It is furthermore clear that the conventional formulas of era- In the "General Bib- liography" at the end of the book we were amazed not to find in the grea array of historical works given any mention whatever of Bossuet's Dis- course on Universal History. And in fact the great Catholic historians, one and all, with very few exceptions, are conspicuous by their absence. We consider this au irreparable de- fect in a work otherwise fairly done. The study of history, independently of a guiding principle, o give unity and moaning to the great drama of world- events as they pass gown the centu- ries, we hold to be a useless task, as uninteresting as unsmentific. Peter Fredet, the author of the Ancient His- tory, which has guided successfully the young Catholic mind here in the United States, for so many years through the study oi tile past, follow- ing Bossuet's keynote for tim interpre- tation of history, says: "In the history of ttmse extraordi- nary events, we see men always under the ruling iland of their Maker, crea- ted by his word, preserved by his goodness, governed by his wisdom, punished by his justice, delivered by hismercy, and constantly subject o his power." Of course such words as these would not do to put mtc the introduction of a text book of hstory for the modern non-religious class room, but_'may the grace of God and their commou sense long preserve in the hands of the pro- fessors of history in our Catholic schools the beloved pages of wisdom of dear old Peter Frc0et. We might mention as a second glaring defect of Mr. Wolfson's work the fact that the author forgets to mention the "Bizth of Jesus Christ" and gives some re- markable reasons for the spread of Christianity in those "ancient days" of his (34 A.D.324A. D.) He says: "The Roman empire, as it thou ex- isted, offered several conditions which made the propagation of tle new reli- gion easy." This is verily an astound. ing propositio n. We can certainly credit Mr. Wolfson with at least one truly new idea in his "Essentials of Ancient History." We were half in- clired to take the word "easy" for a /pinter's error. The book stands self- condemned in the eyes of educated Catholics. Young man, if you would have a wonking knowledge of the evils that must be met and controlled during your lifetime you will read very care- fully the article by Cardinal GibDons on the first page of this caper. To live passively is the gr6atest evil that can befall you as a citizen and a Cath- olic. He that will not hear :the Church, let him be to thee as a heathen and a publican: The Church says you shall receive Holy Communion during the Easter period. Hear the Church and obey her, Alfred Dreyfus is demanding a re- hearing of his case after five years of condemnation. Considering the spirit of injustice prevailing in France at present even if he is guilty he should be exonerated as an act of consistency. The religious orders have been made tim scapegoat, then let Dreyfus be the Barabbas of today. More American sailors were killed by the recent explosion of a gun on tim Battleship Iowa than during the naval engagements of the Spauish American war. The imitation is usu- ally more dangerous then the real thing. Bremerton is undecided whether the people or the council run that burro Tim councilmen arc evidently good politicians as they are excellent at breaking promises. Having gained considerable notori- ety during her sojourn with the ban- dits in the Balkan mountains a year ago, Miss Ellen Stone, the missionary, is now going to place herself on exhi- bition. Prize fighters, bridge jumpers and globe trotters usually end up on the stage or in the side show. PROTESTANTISM TRIES THE SOULS OF HONEST MEN. We so frequently find such extreme nd exasperating restraints put upon Protestant ministers in some particu- lars, and sucl unwarranted freedom accorded them m other particulars that we begin to be of the opinion that an honest man cannot eonsistently be a Protestant minister. By all tile precedents of origin and tradition a Protestant is bound to no superior au- thority m matters of doctrine, but it seems that in matters of recreation and observation hc has no choice or con- viction that does not endanger his peace. From Syracuse, I7. Y. comes the in formation that Rev. Mr. C.B. Car- lisle is to be ousted from the pulpit of the Jordan Pesbyterian church because he tlas opinions of his own out- side tim pulpit. The telegram says: "Mr. Carlisle was an army chaplain during the war in Cuba and in the Philippines. One of the statements to wMch the clergy take exception is that there is no room for Protestant missionaries in the Philippines." Another bold and bad saying of this honest divine is that men do not at- tend ehurch because of the kind of preaching that they are treated to. Even worse and likely to bring dis- grace and loss of position was the un- pardonable conduct of Rt. Roy. Wil- liam H. Moreland, Episcopal bishop of Sacramento,Gal. The bishop is ac- cused of having frivolously played tennis. Nine reverend gentlemen are to make due inquiry and if lie is found to have done so he is to be regularly tried by a court of bishops. Poor Bishop Moreland. From lack of exercise a man must become a hyp- oclmndriac and a dyspeptic, he must have aclfiug head and trembling limbs to be truly divine in his ministrations. He must not have s sound mind in a sound and healtty body. A man nmy deny the divinity of Christ and dispute the inspiration of the Scriptures, but he must not by word or act scandalize his fellow churchnmn by being natural and hon- est. Yet, "truth will nmke you free." Only deception makes men slaves. Truth is Catholic. True free- dom is found in Cadmlicity only. SUNRISE ON PUGET SOUND. By D, F. McDonald, From a deep refreshing sleep, on the mountain side, I had jus awak- ened. Dreamily 1 beheld the advanc- ing dawn roll night's black trusts back across the wooded hills that stretched out dimly below me, until they were lost in the dark scowl of the retreating foe. Crimson and gold tints were reflected on the brightening East as I rolled up my blankets, and built my fire. Enjoy- ing the glow produced by the vigoruos application of a towel, after a shower bath in a cold mountain torrent, I drew in deep breaths of the vitalized mountain air;and sat me down vo ad- mire the beautiful ceremony that her- alds the advent of the summer morn- ing on Puget Sound. Gradually the twinkling stars grew dim,and feeble,and stole away. Slow- ly the fantastic forms around me were robbed of their vague strangeness, and shaped into ordinary trees, rocks and stumps, by the pale. colorless light that floated out from banks of fire piling up in the mighty distancs beyond, the snow-capped peas. Birds sang, and mountain streams.babbled forth their greeting to the sheets of old gold and sun-burnished clouds, that arranged themselves in the vast ultra-marine blue of the East, to receive the Great Orb of day. Atendcd by all the splendor of morning he moved iu sol- emn grandeur across the threshold of the world,and diffused his betlediction on all. Oh l children of men, let not the beauties that scintillate beneath tle gay chandelier tempt you to miss his morning greet'rag; for visions that are grandly fair, and health that is per- feet,are the blessings which he then be- stows. After a hearty meal, and the en- chanting effect of the morning, I gaily shouldered my pack and sang as I strolled forth,alone with beautiful na- ture in her mountain home. A SHORT SERMON. THE SACRIFICE OF TItE MASS. In the last two instructions we spoke of the Sacrifice of the Mass as the most excellent of all sacrifices, and of the ends for which it is offered. We will say a few words now ou the im- portance of assisting frequently and properly at Mass. When we come to treat of tim Comnmndments ef tlle Church we will speak of the obliga- tion of hearing Mass ou Sunday and holydays. Some of the faithful can- not imar Mass daily; others can. To this latter Mass we address ourselves. Brethren, religion has nothing wtfieh does more honor to God than the Sac- rifice of the Mass, nottfing more wor- thy oi Him, nothing more holy, noth. lug more useful for the whole world. nothing more agreeable o Jesus Christ. There is nothing at the disposal ot the 3hurch militant as great as the Sacri- fice of the Mass. The Mass is a daily embassy, sent to the Most Holy Trinity, accompanied by a gift of incalculable value, bearing testimony to our sub- mission and dependence, and proclaim- ing God's sovereign dominion and in. finite majesty. The Mass is a daily tribute offered by the Church mill- ant in acknowledgment of God's pew. or, goodness, and infinite perfections. The offering, which is the greatest possible, is offered by heaven and by earth, by all creation, in union with Jesus Christ. It is offered every day, and thereis no nobler work the crea- ture can be engaged in than assisting daily at the mystery of the morning. The Mass is a perfect holocaust of burning love, join which Our Savi r, the God of love, transforms Himself into a Victim and is consumed in hon- or of His Father. He invites us *o join to this holocaust of love, all the love )f which our hearts are capable. H  wishes us to offer in union with Him our bodies ,our souls, our lives, to the Eternal Fatimr, so that the Sac- rifice may be complete and without reserve. This oblation for many is possible every morning. Was ever privilege greater, holier, dearer than that of being able to assist daily? The Mass is an efficacious applica- tion of the merits of Christ, an open- ing of the dvine tr msury whence we draw forth heavenly riches,store them up for our own use, and pay with them abundantly the debts which we have contracted towards God. In the Mass we cau address our petitions to God the Father, through Jesus Christ present upon the altar, as mediator, intercessor, priest, and victim, the same Christ of wlmm the Father said: "This is My beloved Son, in whom I am well pleased." Here we can ob- tain grace, life, health, peace, and ev- ery best gift. The daily Mass opens this divine treasury every morning. Who will absent himself from Mass wtsn he can possibly attend? It is true that you are not command- ed to hear Mass every day by any law, but for the pious soul there are duties springing from the heart's deep well which, Oecause more tender, are not less sacred than the duties of the law. St. Louis, King of France, was cer- tainly the busiest man in his kingdom, yet he found time to hear one or more Masses every day. Thomas More, who shed his blood for the faith, was accustomed o say: "I give the first hour of the day to God, the rest be- longs to my king and to those who seek my advice." Necessity is often pleaded as an ex- cuse for absence fromMass where no real necessity exists. We might rise a little earlier; we might regulate our duties so as to leave ourselves a spare hour in the morning; we might not lose so much time" in.visiting; and at least, during certain seasons of the year, hear Mass daily. Rest assured the half hour spent assisting at Mass would be the most profitable of the day. A special benediction seems to accompany through life those who hear Mass every day. God blessles all their efforts. There is peace m their fam- lies. They lead Smly lives, and die the death of the just. To hear Mass well is of still greater importance than to laear it often. A person accustomed to banish distrac- tions in prayer, who is [familiar with the incidents of the Passion and Death of Our Lord,'and with the ends for which the Mass is offered, can assist at Mass profitably without using a prayer-book. Bossuet once said that he would exchange all his learning for the simple piety of a poor, illiterate woman, who employed her time dur- ing Mass saying her beads; and St. Ligouri approved the practice of an. other pious person who spent all the time at Mass bewailing her sins. Or- dinarily speaking, however, all, both young and old, will find it very advan- tageous to use a prayer book. Tim prayers at Mass fix the attention, they contain the petitions proper to this service, they are instructive as well as devout, and the recital of them makes us publicly participate in the Sacred Liturgy. It will also serve to make as hear Mss more devoutly; to haw some special favor to ask of God ev- ery time we assist at Mass, such as an increase of grace for ourselves, or the conversion of those who are dear to us. % The. Keeley Institute g C] g OFFICE AND BUILDINGS OF THE ONLY KEELEY INSTITUTE IN WASHINGTON OR BRITISH COLUMBIA-.II20, Kilbourn St. Seattle. For the CURE of LiQU01 MORPHINE, OPIUM and TOBACCO addictions. also NEURASTHENIA. A most beautiful aud restful home for a four weeks' vacation, from vexation, or sickness A NATIONAL INSTITUTION, recommended by all prominent people of the world. Patien leaving this Institute have a new griq on life, and their usefulness again established. Correspondence Confidential. A.C. C LAR K, Manager, _ -- - _ - _ _ Frames to Order. DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF Pictures and Mouldings. Artistic Work Low Prices Pacific Picture Frame Co. 'Phone Red 4485 I I 14.1116, 3rfl Av ]N TIIE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR KING COUNTY. M.E. Snyd.r Plaintiff, vs." J. {B. Hendzieks and Jane Doe Hondrieks his wife, wtmse truc Christian name is to plaintiff unknown, and all persons nnknown,if any,having or claiming an interest orestate in and to the herei inafter described real property, De- fendants No. 38528. Notice and Sumnmns. State of Washington to J. B. Hen' dricks and Jane '.Doe Hendricks his wife whose true Christian name is to plaintiff unknown, who are the own- ers, or reputed owners of, and all per- sons unknow'L claiming or imving an interest or esatate in and to the here- inafter described real propery. You and each of you are hereby no- tiffed timt tle above named plaintiff, M. E. Snyder is tile holder cf a delin- quent tax certificate No. B17,400 is- sued by the Treasurer of King County, Washington, embracing ttle following real property situated in King County, Washington, and mors particularly de- scribed as follows, to wit: Lot number szx (6)Block 176 in Kirkland. That said certificate was issued on the 20 day of January 1903 for the sum of 86 cents for deliquent taxes for the year 1897. ; that the taxes for the following years have been pafd by the plaintiff: to-wit: the year 1899 the sum of 14 cents; the year of 1901 the sum of 28 cents; tile year of 1902 the sum of 26 cents which several sums bear interest at the rate of fifteen per cent. per annum from said date of pay- ment. .,," ' You and each of you are hereby di- rected and summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this notice and sum- mons. exclusive of the date of first publication, to-wit: Within sixty days after the 3d day of April 1903, in above entitled Court, and defend the action or pay the amount due, togeth- er wits the costs. In case of your failure so to do, plaintiff will apply for judgmeut, and judgment will be rendered foreclosing the lien for said taxes and costs against the [real prop- erty,lands and premises herein named. M. E. SNYDER, Plaintiff W. T. SCOTT, Prosecuting Attorney and JOHN 0. MURPHY, Deputy, Attor- neys for Plaintiff. Room 506 Marion Block, Seattle, Washington. PHOTOS ENLARGED IN CRAYON, PASTEL, OIL AND WATER COLOR. WALKER PORTRAIT AND PICTURE COMPANY J. A. WALKER, Manager. PICTURES OF ALL KINDS FRAMED PICTURES, FRAMqS MADE TO ORDER, EASEt S, ETC. Studio and Sahleroom: 424 Third Avenue. Seattle, Wash. JOHN B. QUINN. Attorney at Law. 465 Arcade Building" B. C. Kenway R.B. Ola CLARK & KENWAY ARCHITECTS ROOMS 513-514 MARION BLD'NG Cor. Second & Marion Stree% Seattle Mother Drexel's Work. Mother MaLT Katherine Drexel will spend a fortune in doing Uncle Sam's work among the NavaJo Indians in Arizona. She has arranged for erect lng a mission chool for members of that tribe, involving an outlay of $100,. 000. Mother Drexel has expended v vast private fortune for Catholic mis- sionary enterprise among the Indians and negroes of the United States. A. R. McLEOD DISTRIBUTOR GRAND RIDGE NUT COA' and LUMP COAL of ALL KINDS. Northwest corner of Madison & Western Ave phnnao.sunset Main 976. II U II I 0 Independent 976. Seattle College (Cor. Broadway and Madison.) JESUIT FATHERB. t.. With Select Preparatot]P Department for Junlal Studcnta Fo, .atal0ue apply to THE PRESIDENT, ) SANITARY PLUMBING HOUSE DRAINAGE CLOSE ESTIMATES D. ft. Spilman C0. Steam and Hot water Heating. Telephone Black 1621. 215 Columbia St. Seattle, Waak, KATO oo. 314 ARCADE BUILD'@ Plain and Fancy Tailor-made Gowns, Riding Habits and Walking Suits. You Can Obtain John B. Agen's Clear Sprin{00 Creamery Butler I=ROM ANY UP.TO.DATE GROCER. JOHN B. AGEN, SEATTLE ..... 822 Western Ave. TACOMA .... 1527 Pacific Ave. ANDWHATCOM Wash, H M00tz Builder of ALTARI PULPITSr PEW8, &o. Estimates and plans Furnished o Application. 512 Tenth Ave. Seattle, Wn DR. LIZZIE C, STEWART, DENTIST. phil nQO Office Ind.88., Rs.Lake 5/I nnuuuto 484-436, Arcade Bld'g Don'ffxperlment Fitting the eyes accu. rarely with glasses is a science. W are mas. ters. Our facilities are not equaled by any other house for supply. SPECIALIST ing glasses. EVER$0LE OPTICAL CO., 708 2nd, N. Y. Bl'k - _ _ - __ JAMES T. LAWLER ATTORNEY AT LAW 314 0lobe Block SEATTLE, WASH Seattle Woolen Company Manufacturers and Dealers In Woolen Qoods and Blankets Manufacturers of Miners' and Lumtur men's Clothing, Flannel Overshlrts and Un. derwear, Mackinaw Clothing, Base Rall an@ Gymnasium Suits. 1117 FIRST AVENUE. TIMBER and TIMBER LANDS Some Choice Arid Land Claims [arm and Mineral Lands; Improved and Unimproved City and Suburban Property for sale, JOHN T. CASEY,406 PACIFIC BLK. Jk,