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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
April 29, 1904     Catholic Northwest Progress
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April 29, 1904
 

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THE CATHOLIC PROGRESS. II Fashion00. l-lou0000hold. Tailors are turning out innumerable coat and skirt costumes, tim coats va- rying from long o stmrt, but the close fitting or loose bolero is the favorte Tim skirt clears the ground and fits smoothly over the hips, but there are plaits so arranged as to give the mod- ish fullness around the bottom. It is alined, and as a rule has a hip yoke. raid is the most stylish trimming, but strappiugs, stitchings, pipings and buttons are alo used. The flounces, frills, ruches. chus of the summer frocks demand lace of all widths, and among wash laces, Valen- ciennes is first favorite, though the extravagant use o[ it is by no means confined to tim sphere of the tub frock Cottons, silks, even wools, are trim- reed proiusely in this lace. In broad flouncing,edging, insertion, medallions aud all over lace. the imitation is par- ticularly good. All-over lace, dyed to match the material for tim frock, s much used for blouses to be worn with three piece costumea, in place of the heavier lace blouse whioi lind such vogue last year. The woman who doesn't have sever. a] of her summer frocks planned so that turnovers and seFarate collars may be worn with them will .egret it. To be sure, it is a pleasant thing to have one's frock finished at the neck so that it requires no bother, but the lingerie neckwear and cuffs of this season are o lovel that they give cachet to even tle simplest of frocks. Many of the )retty turnover cuffs are of exagger- ated width,which makes them imprac- ticable for the narrow wristband, but they are suited to the deep, close sleeve cuffs and ’le sleeve full above th el- bow and narrowing aown till it is close fitting on the lower arm. The newest features of the late mod- e'Is are the narrow front gore and tio -# deep flounce. The narrow gore is made necessary by the difficulty iu fit- ting the full skirt across the front. The gore is very narrow, the seams coming very close together at the top, where it is slightly fulled into the belt. Tim flounqe set on a tim knee starts from the gore at each side. It is very mucl trimmed with bands, me dallions inset, insertions or any other kiud of decoration, or i may be made entirely of lace, embroidery or of inser- tions of ribbon and lace. A deep simpod flounce to match trims the waist. The bodice of such a frock is simple, being a baby waist, shirred into a fancy yoke. The flounce, which is twelve or fourteen inches deep, is joined to the bottom of the yoke, the joining being finished with a frill or ruohing, The high folded girdle is still in ,great favor, alflmugh with the dainty summer gowns the sash with folded belt is deemed more artistic. And the new ribbons intended for this purpose .arc usually pretty They are soft and pliable and eome in the most charming floral designs..Smded ribbons are al- ,,so much in demand. Flowered ribbons can be worn only with one tone froeks. For the figured muslin gown the plain ribbon is the best selection. Plain lib. ,erty satin is generally used. but louis. ine and soft taffeta are also correct. The folded girdle Is made upon tim bodice or upon a separate flted lining. It fits closely and fastens at the back, where the closing is hidden under] ome sort of trimming. If a long buck- le is to be used, he closing may be in I ront. Many stylish girdles are high iu the back, while the fullness is I brought down low in front. Rosettes, I loops of tim material, fancy bows--all are used as a fiish for tbe back of the' .girdle, and in many cases short ends of the ribbon fall from the rosettes. Insertions with scalloped or waving .egdes are extremely popular. Some of the very handsome in.ertions come in aliue of the modish raised embroi. dery done pon a strip of plain batiste and without definite insertion edge of any sort. • The strip is set in with lines of lace or tucks, and looks as though the embroidery were done up- on the frock itself ratlmr than upon a separate trimming. Blouses of all batiste embroidery,  'finished with frillings of lace at throat and wrists, are among tim prettiest of the sheer variety, though much easier to make than the lingerie blouses. The etamiues are made up into loose full co.ts and in white are attractive; but they are less used for separate chats than they were last aummeL al- thougl etamine frocks with coats to matoh are positively epidemic. Bro- cade silks are chosen fo some success- ful evening coats, and certain import- ed models in pompadour brocade,trim- med witi festoons of lace and knots o3 ribbon, are exceedingly pretty and pie. turesque. The scallop idea so well liked this season is developed upou silk coats as :a bottom finish, the silk being scal- loped and buttonholed with silk "floss matching it m color. Large heavy silk or chenille tassels appea r upon many of tim dress coats, finishing thb points of shawl capuchin hoods, etc., and heavy silk eords are also frequent- ly employed. Many of the cloth mantles have their 'bottoms and shawl edges cut into fringe five or six inches deep, with the strands not too fine. Striped taffeta has boen utilized for some odd and Oil of sandalwood imparts a delight- ful, faint perfume o a room. Heat a shovel, and pour on it a few drops of oil. Invalids who imve wearied of all ordinary scents will often appreciate this. Mil'g that has slightly turned may be swqetened by slowly scalding and stirring in while hot a little sugar and as much earbonato of soda as will lie flat on a dime for every pint of milk. Wallpaper can be cleaned by rulbing with a dough made from flout" and wa- ter-two pounds to a pint. Make in- to balls, with which rub the paler. When the outside of the Lall becomes dirty work it into the middle. The nervous housewife who lives'l in constant dread of fire may, with very ittle trouble, make an extinguisher that will put out a blaze if used at once, All sue needs to do is to pu three pounds of salt in a gallon of wa- ter, and to this add one and ahalf pounds of sal ammoniac. This liquid should be bottlea, and when the fire is dis:overed it should be poured on it. From the earliest times fragrant scents have been the certain accom- paniment of luxury and refinement. Many women affect one scent that is peculiarly their own, and by means of their sachets within their wardrobes and personal belongings, suggest a dainty, but scarcely definable exhala- tion of eharaoteristic fragrance. Un- til recently the Parma vie!st was the most widely sold scent, but with the gret vogue of everything Oriental comes hs clinging redolescence of Vantine's sandalwood, so greatly loved in tim zenanas of India. Fruit waters are most valuable for coohng, refreshing and mildly sitmu- latiug fevo.r patients, on account o the salts they contain. Apple water--One large sour apple, two teaspoonfuls of sugar, one cupful of bciling water. Wipe, core and pare the apple, put in an enameled pan, place the sugar in the cavity and bake until tender. Mash, pour the boiling water over, let stand one bali hour and strain. Serve hot. Curraut Water--Two tablespoonfuls of euran juice or two teaspoonfuls of currant jelly, two thirds of a cupful of cold water, and sugar o make pal- atable, but not swee. Dissolve tim jeliy in the waer, frst having beaten it with a fork to break it up. Some patients will no require the sugar. Jelly made of raspberries and cprans mixed may be used instead of pure cur rant. Grape Juice--One and cue half cup- fuls o loose Concord grapes, one cup- ful of cold )ater, one third cupful of sugar. Wash, pick over and remove the stems from tim grapes, add water, and cook one and one half hours in an enameled doble boiler. Add sugar and cook twenty minutes. Strain and cool. Lemonade--This is mueh more pal. atable than tim ordinary lemonade: Make a syrup by boiling eight min- utes one cupful of water and one, half cupful of sugar. To two tablespoon. fuls of this syrup add one tr biepoon- ful of lemon juice and one half cup- ful of ice water. Seltzer, soda water or apollinaris may be used. New Beets--are much nicer when boiled, peelud and dressed with hot, melted butter than with the usual vinegar. TImy slmuld be young and teuder and can be left whole. CATHOLIC PICTURES. Just as you can tell the character of people by the furnishings and adorn- ments of their home. so also, by the pictures on their walls aud the papers and books on thei tables, can you judge of the catimlicity. There are many Catholic homes which might just as well be pagan for all the eel- deuce tJm casual visitor may gather from a srvey I their art treasures or their literature. On their walls hang pictures of Greci,n gods and god. desses, or txopides of pagan Rome, or reproductions of modern materialistic paintings ;while the secular magazines the daffy or weekly secular papers, the society journals of New York or other large cities are strewn upon tim tables. Of Catholic art or Oatlmlie litera- ture there is not the least evidence, Such people foolishly imagine that they are above all that. They arc cultured and refued to such a degree that they do not need to bo reminded by picture or pupers that they are members of a church which fostered aud developed both art and literature in the ages when these two expres- sions of human culture were almost overwhelmed in the flood of European barbarism. This is no way for Carb- olics to think or act. No matter how wealthy or edueate  Catholics tony be, they'are still ohildreu of ,the Church. They should show their Catholicity ]n the fmnishing and adornment of their h oes.; The Real Homes. MEN CAPABLE OF EARNING $1,% TOyEAR$5,000 TRAVELINO SALESMAN, CLERK, M, ERCflANT. NO MATTER WHAT YOUR BUSINESS. A complete reorganization of the produc- ing department of The Mutual 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 profcslonal 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. tion or class. It is for the building of such homes that women should be trained. Men prate too mueh about the lack of bread-raising and floor- s weeping accomplishments in the mod- ern girl. Good bread and clean foors do n0tmake houses homes. It is the character back of the cleanliness, or the flaky biscuit, or the cordial wel- come, or whatever duties may become the portion ot his wife., whmh makes a man's house his castle and his sanct- uary. These bread-raising and floor- sweeping accomplishments are not difficult of attsinmen o he woman of ordinary ability. The degree ot .uer success ties largely in her willingness. FIGURES WORTH STUDYING. Habits, Nationality . and Educational Advantages of the 433 Prisoners Admitted to the Eastern Penitentiary Last Year. The report or tne mspeetors of tile State Penitentiary of the eastern dist- rict of Pennsylvania for 1903 presents some figures of interest. Of the 433 prisoners admitted during lhe year 367 used intoxicating liquirs, ]33 of them moderately and 234 im- moderately. The abstainers numbered 66. One hundred and ninety attribute their crime to drink. Thirty-seven were entirely orphans a 16, and 110 were half orphans. Of the whole num- ber 252 were single, 164 married and 17 widowed. Whites numbered 334 and the colored 99, Nativity statistics showed 73 born in Philadelphia, 173 in Pennsylvania outside of this city, 22 in Maryland, 22 in Virginia, 19 in North Carolina, 364 in the entire country. Fifteen were born in Russia, 11 in Italy, 10 in Eng- land, 9 in Germany and 6 in Ireland, In ages 59 were under 21, 108 from 21 to 25, 77 from 26 to 29, 61 from 30 to 34, 56 from 35 to 39, 47 from 40'to 49, 25 50 years and over. Those who could read and write were 370, and the illiterate were 63. Trades were possessed by 75. As to place of education 350 attend- ed public schools. 19 both public and private, 5 private schools only and B9 never attended school. Twenty-seven of those committed were of the re- lapsed class, they having already serv- ed one term or more. They were all pupils of the public schools, Tn the great preponderence of, native- born over those of foreign birth the antt-humigration agitators may find an argument in favor of a moderation of their fulminations against "the crimi- nal hordes rushing to our shores." The figures with regard to education would also seem to carry their lesson. Earn- estly pondered they are calculated to bring about a change of attitude on the part of those who become indignant at the merest suggestion that the training obtained in the public schools is not such as ls required for the production of the best type of citizen. The inspectors acknowledge the aid given by Catholic church choirs and chaplains and the American Society for Visiting Catholic Prisoners. FROM THE LAW-GIVER AND THE LAW-BREAKER. Awful Lessons for Parent and Child From Two Extremem From the Catholic Union Times. A seventeen-year-old Buffalo boy was last week convicted of murder In the second degree, and on Monday was senteuced to life imprisonment. In summing up the case District Attorney Coatsworth uttered these pregnant re- marks: "Altogether too little heed and at- tention is paid by parents to the bring- ing up and education of their children. What is the result In a great many of these casbs? These fellows are brought into the world they are nourished until they can walk and are then turned Fresh Meats, Fresh Vegetables and Fruit, Go to SECON. AVENUE. I assault with intent to kill and other crimes of just as grave import. "Where do we next find them? We visit our reformatories and peniten- tiaries and prisons, and there we find this fellow who started out in the man- uer I have descrlbed, who received at the hands of his parents no more con- sideration than I have tried m portray to you. and there in that reformatory, in that penitentiary or in that prison ends what might have been a useful life." From every Catholic pulpit in the land many times in the year God's priests bold the same fearful picture before the eyes of parents and child- ren, and dwell with all force of minds constantly brought in contact with the terrible fruits of evil on the greatest remedy that can be offered to nullify it--the religious school. This hardened young criminal took his fate with an indifference and bra- vado that appalled every onlooker. Before the verdict was given he was asked if he was ready to die, and re- plied, "Sure thlng! I don't give a dam what they do with me. Damned if I know where I'll go. Trueman (one of his murderous companions yet untri- ed) has been talking about trust in God. but I don't believe all that stuff. They lie in the churches when they tell lots of stuff," When the verdict wts given and Heimberger knew his fate he was joy- tul. for he expected the electric chair. A local paper quotes him as saying: "it's too late for me now. 1 wmh i never saw a novel and never went with a gang. If I hadn't I would be free now and not guilty of shooting a man. But I want other boys to benefit by my case, Tell them all I am sorry I be- longed to a gang and read novels and that I wish I had stopped in time. If other fellows are wise they will pay some attention to my warning and get into the habit of staying home nights before it is too late for them and they get into trouble." Here is an awful lesson for parents and child from two extremes--the law giver and the law-breaker. Would that we could say it is not intended for Catholic parents and children--but alas' many of them need it only too sadly and heed it all too seldom. JESUITS IN GERMANY. The repeal of paragraph 9 of the German law of July 4, 1872, by which baishment was proclaimed against the Jesuits, will not have the effect that many perseus believe it will have. The change, it may be said. is more in the nature of a'declaration of princi- ples than actual benefit to the Jesuits. The Jesui law, which was passe d on July 4, 1879, consists of three para- graphs. The first banishes and ex- cludes from the territory of the Ger- man empire the order of the Society of Jesus and kindred orders, and deals with them in their corporative capaci- ty. This paragraph still remains in force. The second paragraph, whinh ires now been repealed, enacted that individual members of these religious orders might, if they were foreigners, be expelled front the territory rof the German empire, and might, if they were Gprmans, be compelled to reside in certain aistriots or prevented from residing in-others. The third para- graph is merely formal and confers upon tim federal council powers to oar. ry out tlie provisions of the law. It i dmlbtful whether there has been a single iustanoe of the enforcement of paragraph 9 during the last twenty years, The section of the paragraph xeletmg to the expulsion of foreign Jesuits is a legislative redundancy, since the government of the German states can expel at very short norms an? foreigners, whether he be a Jesuit or not. The clause having boon repealed, a German Jesuit can now live in the Fatberland wherever he likes to re- side. But it must not be supposed tlm the Jesuits are henceforth to have absolute freedom for their missionary work. Fresh estab]tshments and mis- sionary activity on the part of the Qr- der/ae forbidden, for paragraph 1 of the law of 1872 remains unrepealed. If threJesuits reside in tim same house, it can be broken up as a Jesuit foundatmn and the members dispersed by the polio,. Moreover, special laws against the Jesuits in individual states remain untouched. PREACHES IN SIX LANGUAGES. The presence of so many foreigners of various nationalities iu the Canadi- an northwest has p-t a great strain upon the Cathohc clergy there. For- merly the large German speaking PRICES--Matinee, 25 and I0 cents. Night, 50, 40, 30, 20 cents. Both Phones, Main 567 TONIGtlI Saturday night and Saturday Marine MRS, FISKE In "00ARY OF MAGDALA" Saturday Matinee "HEDA GABLER" Saturday Evening Opening Next Sunday Matinee, "BROWN'S IN TOWN" 417 PIKE STREET OPTICAL CO 417 EYES EXAMINED FREE With  Instrument the latest  [nown to aud best  science Pike Street  G A LIndauer between 4 & 5 .....  Eye SpecIalist DA.h, 31,bl G OLASE. Monday aud Frida Prof'. Willson s School. ltanke Hall. Privatelessova daily. STYLISH STA1 IONERY ARTISTIC PRINTING BLANK BOOKS tnny.Coryell Co, 716 First Av. C. M. Pessemier SPECIALIST IN POO'rR 912 Second Ave. Seattle. Wm A. R. PINKNEY Mantelsj Tile, rateB, Dymos. Motcr ltouse Wiring, M.arine Wiring. FLOOR TILING A Specialty Office aaff ,Salesrooms : 224--6 Lmm Exchang Building. Phones. Union 91; Res. Red , SEATTLE WAS]] Winter Traval by rail is flow a comfort with the t. incus North Coast Limited runnm on the Northern Pacific. Dining eat sleepers and everything modern. ] all particulars concerning your trip call on or address, I. A. Nadeau, Agent. N. P. Ry., Seattle. v - - = LISTEN |s Wad b:r Trek CLOSSON & KELLY ;"";;'*;;;";;;;;;;€€€;;€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€'! ' Are what count In bvsiness. For the Training that achieves Results 2: , attend the . Beautiful  /- /}/}  , Corner of Catalogue I'1 Seoo.d& Free. I " I Pike. $ McLAREN & THOMSON Both Phones Main 591 ]: CATHOLIC ORDlgR OF FORZ;STZIRS. Ballard--St Alphonsus Court Nu 1278: RJFlaherty, C R; JE Ha don, R Sec SpokaneSt Paul Court No, 780: John A. Feulner, O R; A L Til- lisoh R See,1423 Mission Ave; Meets 1st and 3rd Thursdays. TaoomaOlympio Court No, 928: HPHealy, CR; OMOavanaugh, R See, 1491, So I St; Meets 2nd and 4th Thursdays. WhatoomBollingham Uourt No 1241: F J Piokel, 0 R; Thomas Leon- ard, R See; Meets 2nd and 4th Tues. Star of the Sea Court No. 510Mrs. Margaret Graves, O. "R. ; Miss Ella O'Keefe, Ree. See. ; Mrs. Belle Mur. pb, Fin See. Meets on 2nd aud 4th Mondays in St. Francis Hall, 6th and Spring St, St. Mary's Court No. 551Mrs. Ma- ry A. Cummings, C.R.; Mrs. Addle UniontownSt Joseph Court No 558 : Oollins, R ..S. ; Mrs. Rosa Breen, Fin. H W Hoefer, O R; Jno J Greif, R See See. Meets on 2nd and 4th Friday Vancouver, B CDurieu curt No 1336:FAMoPhillips, O R; P Hart- ney, R See SeattleNosqually Court No. ! 141. M. J. Nist, Chief Ranger, A. J. Book. myer,,Reoording Secretary. Meets in tbe A. O. U. W. hall, Pioneer Block, on the sJoond and fourth Tuesday ev- enings. evenings in St. Mary's Hall, 20th and Jackson. Division No. 1, A. O. H. County Pres., P. Fitzpatrick; president, P. J. O'Casey; recording secretary, L. M. Morrin ; uanoial seretary, M. Harrington. Meets second and ourth Sundays at8p m. atteh Hall of the Church of Our Lady o Good Help. mouton, a town in the province of As- sinlboia, Ommda. He found that there were Catholics in tlm parish speakiug only English or German or Freucl or Polish or Ruthenian or Greek. As the Reverend Father was conversant with these languages, he has lately preach- ed in all six, so that the parishioners might Lave the benefit of boariug the Word of God in their own mother tongue. NOTICE. SHERIFF'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE. SHERIFF'S OFFICE. State of WVtshington, County of King as. By virtue of an execution Issued out of the Honorable Superior Court of King County, on the 14tb day of March, 1904, by the Clerk thereof, in the case f Jose Hollenthal and Alexandrine Hel- lenthal, husband and wife, plainti,ff, versus Frank Boeck and Anna Boeo, defondants. No, 38370, and tO me. a Sheriff, directed and delivered: Notice is hereby given, that I will proceed to sell at public auction to the highest bidtgr for cash. within the houri oreScribed by law for SheriWs sales. -wit: at ton u'clock A. M. on the $$rd u cultzes THe NORTHERN PACIFIC day of A ril A a,ev ,vnlmr ennes and coats The ....... Catholic population ca sed diffi " .  _ __ p ,_ . D. 190. before the ......  -- r ' r n ae enuen on rin n n , uourt louse ooor oz said Kin uounty , • ,  ...... rmes a e o p c es, loose upon the community. They a g 1Now it aears, the Slavs and Poles ....... • ............... • .... s in the t ............ K .... . . srlp0s are In" wme" ann some aOlloae • . . Pr IB me greaL aiKawty ut urv.vux wuxu o t= ut wunngon, all o]: ras .......... and thezr beauty does no eonmst m around street corner's and frequent sa- are increasing very considerably, and ......... , ,,, ,a right., title . and interest of the said ; ; tint, ana ne lmmmg zs or Jace ana . o ,=. mh. ,..] .... ". -: .. . .......... tno uonunonc DOWe, = a ..... , aetenaants 'in and to the rollo -.,-- - ,: alt Hhhnn ' bronzes and b .... . ..... . -": --." icons, they get into olaer ann De(1 com- tle snops anu prxess nave in some , .... , , ...... ,o o,a ,! l.,=trn scribed property situated in KlguLo: ',:'., ............... home is a place wneze character zs an and mingle with bad asoselates, instances had more difficulties than  ............... v.- ,,, -- , .... ... ty, State of .Vashington_ to-wit: . Lot ';:.)'.i , The pelerine collar of the summer is fomed aud joined for upward growth, ;ndthe first =e see of them is that they could cope witt Undoubtedly Points. When going as you wm , nSda  oclo i. and lOotdS  ; to be slightly draped m front, where 0omradeship prevails, wbere .... - . - ode o! the chief has been that of lan-, find the trip Via that line satisfactory replat of aynard's Lake Whin0n ii ': ' fens where mutual they are arrestea for corner lounging .... dationa Addition to the City of Seattle, levied :';' Small taffeta leaves applique zn gar- love sways and so t , . _ .......... guage.. Not every, prmst is a hnguzst [ In respect to time, accommo on as the _rtx) .................... uePtv nf a*’Ba=Bo *, . A"'2 ...... lands form the only ,rimming for an endeavor and sympathy maze any we next nnd mere m our ponce courts, hv natural ability or opportanitY. I and everything that Is most desirable satisfy a Judgment amountl to .... ':! .... " - Eighty-tour ($84 00 Doll an : imuorted blouse of dyed Ohantllly work which calls them forth agoa- charged with pettt larceny. We next However. the Rev Father Kulavy, O. [ -,,. ,,oo m,,t m,, ^, ......... • ) .. a....d costs ," - r " ee exalts the mixed and .... ' ,v. • .... , ....... , .... , .=.. u u. o sm, zn raver or the pzamum ," lace. scud, whe e, pea find that they have been held to ans- . I., is a lingqist, and he haa lately] -ress I A Nadeau General Aont Dated this 15th day of March, I504. . .;, Dark muslins will be worn more this rests the body and rei reshes the spirit wer before the grand Jury upon the been putting hie polygIot abilities at[ =ttle  • , , o , ED. CUDTHEE, Sherl i1 'i : .,amme''l'an n.many seasons past..[ or man ann woman O' wnatever cons,- [ charg e of burglary, Iarceny, robbery, I the disposition of the Catholics of Ed- • [ B W'. CORCON. Z,uty. . ,-/; |