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Catholic Northwest Progress
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April 24, 1903     Catholic Northwest Progress
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THE CATHOLIC PROGRESS. _ ............................................ 5 Is the OFI&apos;ICIAI, ORGAN of tile CATH. CLIO ORDER OI FOIl:ESTERS. Washing- ton State Court. and of the YOUNG MEN'S |NST1TUTI]. Norihwestern Jurisdiction. YOUNG MEN'S INSTITUTE. % Grand Officers, 1(.)02--4. Giand President, W. H. Weber,Wal- la Walla, Wasll. Grand Chaplain, T Rev. M. Flohr, Walla Walla, Wash. Grand First Vice President, Rev. J. A. Faust, Uniontown, Wash. Grads Second Vice President, M. D. McSher- ry, Butte, Mont. Grand Secretary, S. A. Bantly, Victoria, B.C.. Grand ]?reasurer, F. W. Tierney, Walla Walls, Wash. Grand Marshal, V. H.Wal- qace, Spokane, Wash.  Grand Directors. # Chairman,John ]Y. Smith,Kamloops, *B. O. A. 5. Bookmyer, Seattle; H. J. Mater, The Dalles, Ore. Astoria, Ore.; Astoria 0ouneil No. r6"President," Ohas. E. Foster ; Ree. Seo.'_Patriok Shea; Meets 2nd and 4th Tuesdays in Carnahan's hall. m $ i Butte, Mont. ; Ravalli Council No. 104: President, M. D. MeSherry; re- cording secretary, F. T. O'Neill; fin. eo. P. G. Lynch. Meets every Thurs. day eveuing in Y. M I. Hall, 19 E. Quartz. Q $ The Dalles, Ore. ; The Dalles Coun- cil No. 579: President, H. J. Mater; tee. sec. P. J. Sullivan; fin. see. R. J. German. $ $ Geneses, Idaho, ; St. Aloysius Coun- cil No. 505: President, Victor Hasfur- ther; ree. and fin. sec. Joseph Knapps s t Kamloops, B. O. ; Kamloops Oouneil 'No. 522 : President,J. M. MoCormack ; reo. and fin. see., John F. Smith. $ $ $ Ladysmith, B. C. ; Demers Council No. 154: President, Thee. A. O'Con- nell; rec. see. Robt. White; fin. sec. John Oonlin. a m . Rossland, B. C.: Rosslnnd No. 545 President, E. O. Lockwood; $ $ Seattle Council No. 492 .--President s F. Mootz; Rec. See., T. 5. Edtl. Meets 2nd and 4th Tuesdays in Father Prefontaine's Hall. $ a Spokane, Wash.; Spokane Council No. 73: President, W. H. Wallace; lee. see. T. J. Smith; fin. see., H. Mahon. $ I $ Victoria, B. C. ; Seghers Council No. 85: President, F. Sere; ree. see. S. A. Bantly; fin .see. W. W. Baines Walla Walla, Wash. ; St. Michael's Council No. 809: President, 5oseph Charrier; tee. ec. D. P. Hayes; fin. see. J. J. Wiekham. .... 7- --7.---. . .......................... . ................................................................... r-- ......................................................................................................................................................................................... Cb 00alh01i Pr000rcss ,o A]: BUTTE. his eourt to pay his insurance aud af- J F /A HVII ter much delay allow himself to be Or High Grade Groceries, IFresh Meats, Fresh Vegetables i.,! lJ L}i00UJJ and Fruit, Go to ,,ii SECOND AVI00NUE | I . :  kVENUE. 0ill! p, I . THE Y. M. I. As might be expected of all tune- snspended and tim court foot his delin- tions given by the Young Men's Insti- tute of Butte, the anuual Easter ball given by Ravalli council No. 104 at Ronsimw hall was a decided success. _The Y, M. I. is noted for the flelight- ful manner in wideh it arranges and carries out its social affairs aud the ball was no exception. The occasion was locked forward m with joyous ex- pectations, and as many as possible were present. It was a nice, jovial crowd that fill ed the hall to pass away an evening in dancing, and there were just enough present o make the popular amuse- ment comfortable. There was not the jostling and bmnping against each oth- er which is so harrassing and some- times mortifying in so many dancing parties, and this fact lent an addition- al pleasure. The crowd was a most desirable one, and altogether the Y. M. I. ball was a complete success in every way. Reireshments in the way of punch and lemonade were served during the intervals between the dane- es. The music by Sieleff's orchestra was, as usual very good, The committees that planned and carried ou the affair were: Reception--James A. Canty, ID. J. Hennessey, J. F. Hogan, Dr. B. J. Keenan, Dr. I. Donnelly, J. G. Hol- land, F. M. Sullivan, L. Winterhalter, F. F O'Neill, Dr. R. O. Monahan, Dr. P. H. McCartlly and T. F. Kelly. Floor--J. P. Collins, L. E. Hanret- ty, H. G. Malone, M. Nygard, 5. O. Kellett, T. J. Lanphier, E. F . Malo- ney, J. A. Donahoe, 5. F. Kennedy, J. E. Liebe, M. D. O'Connell and P. Hoar. Entetrainmen--W. D. McSherry, president; P. G. Lynch, J. L Hanni- fin and J. M. Welsh. Mr. A. J. Bookmyer has been duly notified of his election as a member of the National Organization Committee of the Federation of Catholic societies The next step in King county is to federate for concerted effort in the promotion of Oatlmlic interests. Brother McLeod of Ladysmith, B. O. came to the city last week and will soon be one f the well known young men of this city. Ladysmith has a good name among Y. M. I. men on ac- count of the dogged perseverance with which they naintained their or- ganization under great difficulties. They moved their charter from a Ior- mer home and gave their hall to a par- ish for a church. They are generous as well as persevering. THE C. 0. F. Mr. Theodore B. Thiele, who for the past nine years has held the posi- tion of High Secretary of the Catholic Order of Foresters at Chicago has re- signed from the office. The resigna- tion lm, s been accepted and his [succes- sor will be chosen at the regular con- vention which meets in Dubuque, Ia., in Augmust. quencv. It is placing one's self on a black list. If one wishes to withdraw he should pay up and do so with the respect and confidence and regret of his associates. A man who allows the CATHOLIC ORDER OF FORESTERS. coum; to pay for him can tlrdly think GIFT TO JESUITS. "- he leaves many friends behind him. NEW YORK, April 21.--F. R. S. VANCOUVER. The Challenging tone of Seattle Foresters finds its echo in tim very live members of Durieu court of Van- couver. While Seattle feels quite well pleased with the initiation of four members daring the month we may be pardoned for tim fair share of notice we claim for having already in- itiated seven and two more will pre- sent themselves at the next meeting this week. Our court approached Holy Com- muuion in a body last Sunday. Thir- ty-seven members were in hne. Five were out of the city. Considering we are organized only six months we feel that we made a good showing. His LordsMp, Bishop Dontenwill said the mass and in a few well chosen words expressed his appreciation of the work- ings of the eonrt and order. PEIHLS OF THE NATION. t (Continued from Page One.) most poweriul instrumentation in the hands of legislators; it is stronger than self-interest, nmre inspiring than civil threats, more universal than hon- or, more active than love of country-- the surest guarantee that rulers can have of the fidelity of their subjects and timt subjects can have of the jus- tice of their rulers. It is the curb of the mighty, the defense of the weak, the consolation of the afflicted, the covenant of God with man ; and in the "language of Homer, it is "the golden chain which suspends the earth from the throne of the eternal." Every philosopher and statesman who has discussed the subject of hu- man governments has acknowledged that there can be no stable society without justice, no justice without morality, no nmrality without religion, no religion witimut God. The foregoing subjects are worthy the serious consideration of our young men, who are destined to be the fut- ure bulwarks and support of our great republic, RITUALISM TO ROME (Cotinued from Page One.) Among the Ritualists are to be found the most radical of the opponents of the Re.nan Catholic Chuorh. How- ever nearly they may seem to approach Roman Catholicism in doctrine and practice, they reject the primacy of the Bishop of Rome, the sovereignty of the pope, as a spiritual usurpation, with almost as much violence as they repel all association with Protestant- ism, It is noteworthy, we may re- mark incidentally that Mr. MacPher- son is a bachelor, for whom passage over to the celibacy of the Roman Catholic priesthood is coml:aratively easy.--New York Sun. The following communication has been received front Supreme President in regard to an item which appeared in these columns, clipped from au ex- change : San Francisco, Cal. April 14th, 1908 A. J. Bookmyer, Dear Sir and Bro. : In the current issue of "The Catho. lie Progress" I notice a statement cop- ied from an Eastern exchange [to the effect that the ritual to which [ called attention in my recen circular letter had been put in force and that the same was now being used. F Jr your information I desire to say that this is a mistake. The Committee's report has not as yet reached me. As appears by the Proceedingsof the Fourth Su- preme Council, pages 33 and 34, it is provided that the committee shall present the same to the Supreme Pres- ideut, for his inspection, alteration and approval, as he may think proper. When approved by him to be submit- ted to the Supreme Delegates for their approval or rejection by letter ballot, and if adopted, the Stipreme President is hereby instructed to ba the same into force and effect." This will, therefore, epxlain the whale situation. So you see that it is not so simple a matter to approve the new ritual as appears on the sur- fce. With very best wishes, I remain, Fraternally yours, F. 5, KIERCE, Supreme Pres, Y. M. I. The Y. M. I. will meet next Tuesday evening. AIll members should be present as there are some important matters to come up. The Y. M.I. is working quietly and on Tuesday, May 5th will give one of their s,,ceessful parties in Cnristen- sAn's hall. It is none too soon to see that your friends are invited to attend It is strictly invitationaland a request for your invitations is the best assur- ance thatyou will not be disappointed in their absence. Nesqually Court held its regular meeting last Monday evening and spent most of the evening considering the by-laws which it is proposed to have printed next month. It will be news to many mt some radical chang- es may be itroduced, very materially affecting tim dues and benefits. All members concerned in the benefits as now provided will do well to attend the meetings more regularly. A cor- responding reduction in monthly dues is proposed. These are the most vital points under discussion. Sick benefits are held by most societies as dangerous provisions and if they are eliminated it will make the society strictly insurande in benefits and pure- ly social in home management. The by-laws are considered very thought- tully outlined and suited to the devel- opment of the court. Chief Ranger Jenkins has some of Tom Reed's backbone and finds ways of clearing obstructions from the di- rect course he has laid out to follow. A watchful membership and srong officers are bound to make a prosper- ous society. Members who have not been in the habit of paying their dues regularly must understand that the officers can not find time to call upon them to col- lect dues and assessments. No man can in justice to his own honor allow THE DRESDEN FANCY BAKERY All Kinds of BREAD and CAKE IE REAM All orders Promptly Filled. H. CRA[ & CO Pike Tel Green 896 _ _ _ _ - r CHALICES OF THEIR TRINKETS. Catholic Converts Giving Treasured Relics to Be Melted for the Mass. New York, April 15--One of the oddest collections ever made in this country for a religious purpose has been bgun by Father Doyle of the Paulists to provide the fifteen chalices which will be needed by the priests at the Apostolic Mission House in Wash- inton. Converts to the atholie faith are the exclusive contributors, and gold trinkets, not money, are desired. In the collection are wedding rings with sad histories,, engagement rings with even more melancholy associa- tions, rings and tiny lockets which have been worn by little children whose mothers now mourn, and trink- eta with more costly gems. Each has some human interest attached to it. They are treasures which in many ca- ses have been sacred to 0,eir owners, and money could not purchase them, so they have been given to be used in the making of the most sacred ot all the vessels used in the.Catholic ritual. When enough jewels and gold have been collected Fatlmr Doyle will have the trinkets melted and from the gold and jewels the chalices will be made. Donowm, S. J., who is preparing for the priesthood at Woodstock, Md., has made a gift to the 5esuit Order of his fortune of $150,000. MGR. O'CONNOR INSTALLED. Washington, D. C, April 22--Rt Rev. Mgr Dennis O'Conuell was installed today as rector of the Catlmlio Uni- versity of America in succession to the Rt. Rev. Thomas J. Conaty. Dr. Conaty has been rector of the umver- sity since January 19, 1897. He was reeently appointed Bishop af Los An- geles. NON.CATHOLIC MISSION. CHIOAGO, April 19.--The Paulist mmsionaries, Rev. Father Bertrand Conway and Rev. Father John Harnoy of New York, will oondueta series of meetings for non-Catholics for the next two weeks at St. James Church. CHEHALIS. Philip Duffy and Miss Margaret Em- mxton were married Tuesday after- noon in this city by Rev. Father Saiu- dou. Mr. Duffy is a conductor on the Northern Pacific and both he and the bride are from Tacoma. Mr. Jolm H. Regan of Hoquiam and Miss Marie K. Wiurich of Oowlitz were married April 13 at St. Francis Xavier's church. Rev. Father Pahn- er conducted the beautiful marriage ceremouies of the Oatlmlio Church. The brid was dressed in a lovely dove gray dress. The bridesmaid, Nellie Morrow, in white. The groom and groomsman, Ed Morrow, wore suits of black. After services at the church the wedding party returned to tim home of the bride's moher, where a sumptuous dinner awaited them. Mr. and Mrs. ReRan will make their home at Hoquiam. Mr. Regan is engaged in the lumbering business near that place. Their many friends here wish them a long, happy and prosperous life. SEATTLE, WASH. Nesqually Court No, lldl--W. B. Jenkins, O.R.; A. 5. Bookmyer, R. S. ; J. P. Foley, Fin. See., 1828 Ninth Ave. Meets in Elks' Hall on let, and 8rd Mouday evenings at 8:15. $ $ SALLARD, WASH. Ballard--St Alphonsus Court, No 1273: MSFlaherty, O R; 5E Ha- don, R Sec $ $ Everett--Perpetual Itelp Court No 1220: AI O Goerig, C R; Thonms (2 Fields, R See $ $ Issaquah--St John Court No 1263: Joe Donlan, O R; P F Donlon, R See $ $ SNOHOMISH, WASH. Snoimmish--Vietory Court No 849: M J McGuinness, O R; Louis Dubuque, R See SPOKANE, WASH. Spokane--St Paul Court No. 780: Charles F Sohattner, C R; A L Til- lisch R Seo, 1428 Mission Ave; Meets let and 3rd Thursdays. TACOMA, WASH. Tacoma--Olympic Court No 928: HPHealy, CR; C MOavansugh, R Sec, 149l, So I St; Meets 2nd and 4ti Tlmrsdays. Uniontown--St Joseph Court No 553 : H WHoefer, OR; JnoJGreif, RSee Whatcon--Bellingham Court No 1241: F J Pickel, C R; Thomas Leon- ard, R Sec; Meets end and 4th Tues. $ Vancouver, B C--Durieu curt No 1336: F A McPhillips, C R; P Hart- ney, R Sec W. C. O, F. SEATTLE, WASH. Star of the Sea Court No. 510--Mrs. Margare Graves, C.R.; Miss Bella O'Keefe, Ree. See.; Mrs. Belle Mur- ph, Fin See. Meets on 2nd and 4th Mondays in St. Francis Hall, 6th and Spring St. St. Mary's Court No. 551--Mrs. Ma- With the regrad of Second, Third ry A. Cummings, C.R.; Mrs. Adaie and Fourth avenues some Seattle real Collins, R , S. ; Mrs. Rosa Breen, Fin. Sec. Meets on 2nd aud 4th Friday estate will be much 'lower.' ]evenings in St. Mary's Hall, 20th and Jackson. w._ Seattle, being easy of access from British Columbia ports, has for years been a sort of Mecca for Ohinese and opium smugglers of the nortltwest. This has necessitated unceasing vigil- ance on the part of the federal offi- cials. Uncle Sam can congratulate himself'that all the local ocfflers are very efficient men. The bright par- tioular star among them is our friend Thomas R. Delaney, and this gentle- man has been the means during the past week"of effeoting two of the most important captures of smugglers ever made here in recent years. H.L. Crosby, J. A. Manion, Ed. Manion ana 5. O. Murphy of Tacoma were among the rooters from the City of Destiny that came over to see the the Tigers beaten by Dugdale's team Sunday. One of our young Foresters is tle candidate nominated by the students of the State University for class Presi- dent. Mr. J. V. Bird is the unanimous choice, Another name that attracts oar attention is the andidate for ed- itor of the Pao'ific Wave, Mr. John Slattery. As both are without oppo- sition their election is assured. NORTH YAKIMA" A aaughter was orn to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stevens on April 13vh. The card party on Wednesday even- ing was a decided success. It was giv- en for the benefit of tim Sisters who have been so kind in giving the hall and doing other works to help make the series of card parties given this winter a success. Last Sunday there was a gathering at the home of Mr. Ben Esohbach on the Ahtanum in honor of his birthday. Many frieuds from the city went out and spent the day. St. Ceeelia's court met with Mrs. Vilaunm last Tbursday afternoon. Mrs.Henry Sohott and Mrs. Nevin are on the committee for soliciting fancy work for the proposed fair to be held in the fall, Mrs. Fitterer came down from E1- lonsburg on Sunday to spenl a couple o! days with bet sister, Mrs Nevin Mr Fred Navarre left Wedesnday morning for South Park L. 0. B. A. Branch No. 976 --President Mrs. Katherine Welsh ; Recorder, Mrs. Katherine Meissinger; Fin. See., Miss Mary Regan. Meets at Sacred Heart Hall on 1st aad 8rd Fridays. Division 1o. 1, A. O. H. County Pres., P. Fitzpatriek president, P. 5. O'Casey; recording secretary, E. J. MeGarrigle; financial secretary, M. Harriugton. Meets second and fourth Sundays at 8 p. m. at Father Prefon  _ taine's Hall. CATHOLIC DIRECTORY Of the Diocese of Nesqually. (Dlocesls Nesqualllensls.) Comprising the State of Washington. Established :May 81, le0. Area In square miles, 66,680. Estimated Catholic popula- tion in 1900, 42.000. Right Rev. EdWard John O'Dea, D. D, Bishop of Nesqually; cons. Sept. 8, l-- Res. Cathedral. Vancouver, Wash. Vicar General--Very Rev. P. Hylebos, R., Tacoma, Wash. SEATTLE CHURCH DIRECTORY. immaculate Conception Church. Broadway and Madison Streets. Attended by Jesuit Fathers. Rev. A. Sweets, S. J., Rector. REGULAR SERVICES, Sunday. Low Mass at 7:30 and S:30 a m. High Mass at 10:30 a. m. Sunday School, 9.:0 p. m. Sodality Meeting, 7:30 p. m. Evening Services, 7:0 p. m, Week Days. Mass at 6:30 and 8:80 a. m. Church of Our Lady of Good Help. Located at Corner Fourth and Washing- ton Streets. Rev. F. X. Prefoualne. Rector. REGULAR SERVICE. Sunday. Low Mas at 8 a. m. High Mass at 10:) a. m. Catechism and Children's Instruction. at $ p. m. Evening services at 7 p. m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday Mass at 7sam. Sacred Heart Church. Corner Sixth and Bell Streets. Atteuded by the Redemptorist Fathers. Rev. Geo. A. Hlld, C. SS. R:, Rector. REGULAR SERVICES. Sunday. Low Mass at 6 and 8 L m. High Mass and Sermon at 10:0 a. m. hlldren's Mass, 9:15. Sunday School after Children's M-=a Services on Sunday evenings, 7:80 Week Days, Mass every mornin a S a. m. and Ihli Sodalities. Girls' Sodality meets at 8:15 p. m, on the Wednesday preceding the third Sunday of the month. Boys' Sodality meets at 7:30 p. m, C. M. Pessemier SPECIALIST IN FOOTWAR i 912 Second Ave. Seattle, Wn. J. H. McGraw. Geo. B, KltIn,. RPAL ESTATE, I:IRE AND MARINE INSURANCE Room B Bailey Building. SEA'I'I'LE. WN D. McGOVE<N, Telephone Blue 341. Office Rear of HALLIDIE.HENSHAW.BULKLEY Co, 315 2nb So $vcs$or CO J. L, Kahaley GENERAL DRAYAGE. SEATTLE, WASIt. Nicholas Schmltt, 701 Lenora wt. J. It. Parker, notary public, restdant IIotel Virginia. PARKER & $CHMITT, Lawyers and Proctors In Admiralty. Practice in all tate and Federal Courr. 412 PACIFIC BLK. EAT'rLE. WASH. R. SARTORI & C(). Importers and Dealers In Blgl-Grade WINES AND LIQUORS 115 James Street. 114 Ye|ler Way, SEATTLE. WASH. John C. Stuart Board of Trade Liquor Co WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. FOREIGN WINES LIQUORS AND CIGAR 121 SECOND AVE. SEATTLE, ATHLETIC PARK Baseball Pacific National League. Tonmrrow and Sunday Spokane vs Seattle April 28, 29.80. M,y 1, 2, and 3 Portland vs Seattle. THE BOOM IN POULTRY. b That the interest In ponltry-rasing Is ecomlng very great throughout the north- west Is well illustrated by the wondsrfur sales that have been made of Blanehard'e Poultry Book. Although it first al)peare only nine months ago three editions haY| been sold out, and another ast lssued. Th| new edition has been revlsed and Is tho oughly up-to-date. The author Is H. L Blanchard, a practical successful poultry, man of long experience, and who tells 11. an entertaining way the history nf his start In poultry, describes buildings, grounds, etC., accompanied by good clear illustrations. Hs tells what feeds he uses, and what he has learned about treeding, mattng, varieties of chickens he breeds, how to hatch end feed the little chicks, etc. In short this little work Is a complete review of the best methods of poultry raising nnder northwest conditions, Last year Mr. Blanchard roads a clear profit of $2.79 per hen from a flock of 200 hens. It Is the best cook for ths money tha beginner In this section can get. The (.atholic 1 rogress, SeatOe. will mall It to any address upon receipt of 20e. on the Wednesday preceding the third Sunday of the month. Young Ladies Sodality meets at 3:30 p. m. on the Sunday preceding tim first Sunday of the month. Married Ladies Sodality meets at 3:30 p. m. on the Wednesday preeed- inv the second Sunday of the montk. Gentlemen's Sodality meets at 8 p. m. on the Thursday preceding fourth Sunday of the month. ST. MARYS' PARISH. (20th & Jackson ) Sunday Services :- Low Mass at 8:30 a. m. High Mass at i0:30 a.m. Suuday School, Boy at 2:00 p. m. Girls at 2:45 p. m. Ballard. Rev. G. ACHTERGAEL, Pastor. Sunday--Low mass at 8 a. m.: high mass at 10.30 a. m. Benediction4 p. m. Week days--Low mass at 8 a. In. 1