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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
May 6, 1904     Catholic Northwest Progress
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May 6, 1904
 

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u ' ' News From. Ireland00 Summa00/of Happenings of Interest in the Old Count00. What Is Being Done by the People at Home ANTRIM.- "' A fatal aooi,tent occurred on the ........ Great Northern line,ear Strabane, on no ajournea convention oI ue _ ., . ...... Aprzl a. -s ne arlver ox on express Gaelic Athletic association was held from Derry was near tim bridge winch lately a in Belfast. Tile final tie of the Ulster Gaeli' fOotball ohampionsiflp competition took place on Easter Sunday between Antrim and Armagh teams. " ARMAGq. Tile convention of the members of the Gaelie Athletic association was held March 27 at Armagh. --The Jonesboro braneii of the "U.I.L. was reorganized on Easter Sunday. New officers were elected and install- ed. --The funeral of the late Mrs. Cather- ine Casstdy, Armagil, occurred from St. Ma]aehy's church. Interment was made at Sandy Hill. r CA VAN. :"On March 31, wifile driving along the public road from Dzumgorman to his home, Hugh Flynn, a farmer of Angna, was acezdentally killed Miss Annie O'Reilly, died March 29, deeply regretted. DERRY. The Derry Journal of April 8 con- tained this obituary: "We regxet to announce the death of Mr. Hugil P. Donnd]y, which took place in May- nooth College recently. Death was due to typiloid fever. The deceased who was a native of Lavey began his studie in St. Malachy's College, Bel- fast, in tlm September of 1897, and be- canto efliliated with the diocese of Down and Conner. The remains were carried in procession around the col- lege park by the friends of the deceas- ed from Down and Conner and the neighboring diocese of Derry, and de positedin the eemote:y of tim college. DONEGAL. Miehael,Kerin,New Row, was found dead on Easter Sunday between the rails of tim new railroad extension works betweeu Donegal and Belly. shannon, at a place near the work- house. He was 60 years of age. Ellen,tim dauh[er of Mr. Kerrigan, Ballycarrig, died Easter Sanday morn- .fag, deeply regretted. Only a short time be/ore two children of the same tamily died. Great sympathy is felt for the bereaved family. For the first time in twenty years a practice tmrling mtch which occa- sioned u considerable amount df local interest took place in Ballyshannon on Easter Sunday. The team in connec. tion with the local brancb ot the Gae- lic League has a large membership. At a meetig subsequently held a work- ing commzttec was formed and rules were drawn up. Arrangements are in progress for imlding a match as soon as possible, tim Euniskillcn hurlers be ing the team invifed to take part in tile contest. Father icrney was elec- ted president of the team, At an early hour on the morning-'of April 4 a vast assemhlagd of sorrowing friends from far and near gathered along the roads and around tile old family home in Drzmhn to accompany tile remains of Rev. John Domain to tle grave, Amid tim emotions of grief, shared by the host of relatives and acquaintances, tim" Do Profundis p was rcited, and the mournful cortege prooeedea on its way,sweiling iu num- bers at each crossroad. At the entrance to Frosses chapel a dozen priests ro- oeied and proceeded the coffin in pro- cessional order. Requiem high mass was sung. DOWN. M. 2olln Connelly, Bangor, died on April 1, deeply regretted. _rMrs. Fitzgerald, principal of Dre- ssers No. 2 National School, Ires been promoted to first of first grade. FERMAIAG if. A wedding was solemnized in St. Michael's church, Enuiskillen, on April fi, between Mr. Philip Gunn and Miss Kate Campbell, daughter of Mat- thew Campbell. MONAGHAN. Great regret was felt in the parist of Currin, Clones, and neighboring parishes on April 4, wimn it becsme known that the Roy. Eugene Gallag- her, formerly of Garrison, who had been in (Jurrm during the past five years lind died at Scots house. Tim deceased Was b0zn in Black Bog Eder- hey, Fermauagh. He was educated in St. Macarteu's seminary Mona- ghau Subsequently he tck a course iu the Irish College Paris after which lie was ordained. He ministered in Monaghan, Do,agh, Garrison and Cur- rio. While in Garrisoo he contracted a lung disease which caused deatiz. He w.. gea .87. years ; .................. TYRqNE. Mrs. Slovin, principal of tile Na- tional School in Brackvil'e, has been promoted to the'second divisio in the flzst clas of teachers. spans the river Foyle, at the Strabane side of Porthall statlon, he noticed a man between the rails and made every effort to pull him up and warn him; but the man had his back turned and as a idgb wind was blowing his efforts proved unavailing, and the engine struck the man, knocking him under the wheels and Jnffmting fatal injur- ies. The man was John Crawofrd, Holly Hill. CLARE. The friends of the Rev. M. J. Tully, Administrator, Lisconnor, will be pleased to learn that tie ires been pro- meted to the pastoral ellarge of Clar- inbridge, Galway. It is a large and important parish. JAPAN AND THE ItOL SEE. ,W , I Japan and Russia being uppermost in everybody's mind today, and Japan being a never-failing source of interest. this quaint litle account of Japan in Rome in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries will doubtless be of interest to readers. Anyone who has read-the marvelous descriptions o the great Italian traveler, Marco Polo, will re- member his accounE of Japan, which he calls Zinpangu. Two centuries, however, passed after Marco Pole's remarkable travels, before this coun- try was again visited by Europeans, and nothing had been heard of this Utopia until 1542, when some Portu- geese merchants were wrecked off the coast of Japan, but got safely to shore. This fantast:ic island appears to have been always fanned for the courtesy and goodness of its inhabitants; so the merchants, attracted by this hos- pitable reception and the beauty of the spot, se to work and opened a store for the merchandise they had been fortunate enough iu saving from the fury of the waves, in a small vil- lage named Nagasaki. "The history of the world shows that either the Catholic missionaries open out the counfry to commerce, or, as it often happens, commerce paves the way for the missionaries. The latter was the case in Japan, as in 1549- seven years after the Portuguese mer- cllant had settled therethe great A15oste of the East Indies, San Fran- cisco Savario, landed at Cangoxima and began to preach the Gospel. The kings of three provinces were convert- ed and baptized and there were no less than 200.000 Catholic Christians in Japan. Gregory XIII. then founded a missionary college for the Jesuits in Artmfi, Anmtci and Funai, and set apart every year the sum of 5,000 scudi ($4,500) for the maintenance of t]ese seminaries. Not Iong after, the three kings sent their first diplomatic mission to Rome, composed of five Japanese--three ambassadors and two representatives--accompanied by two Jesuit Fathers. The ambassadors and their suite embarked from Nagasaki on the 20th of February, 1852, and arrived at Rome on the 22d of March, 1585, after a short visit to Portdgal. The delight of the Pope and the Romans at this visit can be better imagined than described The Japanese had come from a great distance and employed three years to arrive at the Etcrnal City, and their homage to the Pope was another phase in the history of Rome as the perennial civilizer of the world, no longer with the sword and military valor, but supported by the simple, but majestic, moral force of the Gospel. The day after the arrival the Japan- ese ambassadors were conducted into the:presence of Gregory XIII, who was awaiting them in the Hall of Con- sistory. They at once presented their credentials, one of the Jesuit Fathers acting as interpreter. The Pope em- braced the ambassadors, and, uched at the sight of them and the thought of the great distance they had come, and the dangers they hd courageously faced to do homage to the Vicar of Christ, repeafedly exclaimed: "Now, Lord, may your servant depart and die In peace." Curious to say, a few (lays afterward Gregory XIII. did in fact die, and was succeeded by Pope Sixtus V., who in the historic proses-' slon to st. John's Lateran, May 9, ,1585, gave a distinguished place to the Japanese Embassy, one of the ambas- sadors Imldlng the Pc pe'sstlrrup whe mounting his palfrey. After the Church ceremoffies and the Mass, Sixtus V. invited the Japanese to hie magnifl- r Mrs. Andruw Gallagher, of Stra- bane, died suddenly April 5 at a very early age ad deeply regretted. Tile THE CATHOLIC PROGRESS. | i ERNST BRC S. OARDIN HOSE. 50 feet RUBBER $2.50 50 feet COTTON $8.75 55o ,: :, % :: :: 00:oo 50 " " 6.00 50 " " 6.00 50 " " 7.50 WBEELBAIROWS. &. Gommon Barrow, Steel Wheel $2.25 Red Garden Barrow $4.00 Steel Body Barrow 4.00 Good Garden Hoes 25c Good Garden Rakes 25c All Steel " 500 All Steel " 50c 506 PIKE STREET k'hones J'ohn 2831; Independent 1158 (i SANCTUAI:Y OF THE CItAPEL OF THE HOLY NAMES ACADEMY. SPOKANE Tim abow' is a cut of cue of the tlmt is so obstrusive in our churches. handsomest sanctuaries m the west It m like a hearty welcome o tim one As may be seen tLe main altar stands who enters o meditate. The altars are wlfite, trimmed with gold, and well back wih doors leading to ttm are very artistmally and perfectly fin- sacristies, thus relieving what would ished. They were built by Mr. Henry 0therw!se be an unioterestiug wall..]Mootz of this city, whose altars are The absence of he long communion[scattered far and wide in the north- / rail removes the exclusive appearance / west. r- '"'::iil ATC]IBISHOP QU[GLEY OF CHICAGO. The M,.t Roy. J:mms Elward Quigley, recently made archbishop of Cbicago, a uuiv, of (::,u(l:u lie ,a.udie,l t'or fle pri,,sthood in America, the Austrian Tyrol and Italy amt was ,,mai,md priest in 179. lit 1897 lie was consecrated bishop of Buffalo. they received Holy Communion from the hands of Sixtus V. The embassy remained eseveral years in the Holy City, and on leaving, the Pope pre- sented each of them with 3,000 scudi (($3,000). He also increased the an. nual donation to the Japanese semi- naries by 2,000 scudi more, a very large sum in those days. He more- over created the Japanese legates Knights of Une Golden Spur and en- rolled them among the Roman nobility. Guido Gualtiere gives us Interesting details of the visit of the Japanese ambassadors on this occasion in a book which he published in Rome, ,1586. The chronicles, however, do not give us much further information re- garding the relations between Japan and Rome, excepl that the historian GigIl mentions that on the 29th of October. 1615. during the Pontificate of Paul V., another Japanese ambassa- dor made his entry into Rome attend- ed with great pomp and ceremony, and that affer some years he was followed by another one. From this time, an- to he dependents off the French hier- archy. The victory obtained by the German hierarchy at the Vatican makes the lost French territory an Jimiependent ecclesiastical province whose bishops are now subjects of Germany. CARDINAL GIBBONS. On Committee for "Prevention of Sacrifice of Child Life." New York, April 22.--The organiza tlon of a national child-labor commit- tee, whose purpose is to "supervise the actions of existing state and labor committees in all parts of the country and to prevent in the newer etales the sacrifice of child life which has char. acterized some older industrial com- munities," was announced today. The committee includes former Pres- ident Grocer Cleveland, Princeton, N. J.; Cardinal Gibbons, Baltimore, Md.; Edgar G. ' Murphy, Secretary Southern fortunately, there exists no further Education Board, Montgomery, Ala.; record of the diplomatic relations be- tween the fascinating land of the Far East and the Eternal City, nor when the relations were opened, with the present court in Italy. FAVOR TO GERMANY. Rome, April 23.--0ne of the most important favors granted Germany by the Vatican authorities is the erection of a metropolitan see for Alsace-Lor- cent villa near Ports Maggiore. On another occasion they carried the bal- dichino over the Pope duin a state pcession, and during Mass poured , ful,eral was o,e of tile la,.gest seen In :I'," ' Strabaue for a Ioug time. 0as' water over his hands, after .,l,.fl i':: . / . ' ' ":W9 .  " . " .... ralne, with Sfrasburg as an Archbish- opric and Metz and Colmar as Suf- fragan Sees. This has been strenu- (iusly opposed for years by the French government, wbich insisted that the prelates In the lost provinces continue Florence Kelley, Consumers' League, New York; Jane Adams, Hull House, Chicago; Mrs. Emmons Blaine, Chicago; Stanley Mc- Cormick, Chicago; tIugh F. Fox, Pres- ident of the State Board of Children's Guardians and of the Children's Pro- tective League, New Jersey; Heke Smith, Atlanta, Ga.; Bishop David H. Greer, New York; Isaac N. Seligman, New York; Bishop C. B. Wilmer, At- lanta, Ga.; Dr. J. H. Kirkland, Chan- BREDES-DUFFY00CO i R, W.Duffy, A T.Thomqsoa H, T, Bredes M, R, Furry, GENERAL AGENTS FOR STUDEBAKER WAGONS  CARRIAGES  HARNESS FARM IMPLEMENTS WEST STREET CARRIAGE CO. All Kinds of Black'smliing, Shoeing, Wagon and Ca, riag Repairs. WE BUILD ALL KINDS OF NEW WORK FARM IMPLEMENTS ' SEATTLE Phones Main 742 Ind L Phones Front 664_ Ind.L1968 912-920 Western Avenue 1120 Western Avenue " COMMERCIAL STREEI BOILER WORKS. H. W. MARKEY, PROPRIETOR MANUFACTURER and REPAIBRR i  of BOILERS Marine Work a SYlC]ALTY. All Kinds of Sheet Iron Wk' Shop phone, Main 1127. First Ae oSo Res. ,, , White 441.' .'. SEAT2L;E. lilt'./,4"00 _ Washinoton's Bipgest] and Best Business Training School If you want our beautiful catalog, say so. - _ - _ _ _ - - _ _ _ WE HAVE Into Our new location on First Avenue, ana having cheap rent we can give you every MOVED day bargains. Don't buy anything until you have seen our goods and our prices. Remember 1907 FIRST AVENUE, near Stewart, two blocks north of Pike St. Transfers from all parts of the City, John NogIebrg's Art Store WE ENLARGE PHOTOS WE MAKE PICTURE FRAMES _ - _ _ _ _ _ - TltE CROSS TRIUMPtIANT. By M. B.. St. Martin's College, ' Lacey, Wash. All hail the Cross Triumphant, Whose arms the earth embrace; The source of every blessing, The font of every grace. All hail the Cross Triumphant, More blest than Aaron's rod The master-beam of timber That bore the weight of God. Ah, sweetest of all music, The mind wakes over thee When lost in contemplation, Sweet harp of Calvary. An echo of that music, That's rather felt than heard, In those extatie regions, Where dwells the Saving Word. And now thy notes hreathe terror, To make the sinner fear, And now the softest solace. To soothe the saintly ear. And now they speak of heaven, In tones no tongue can tell; Their soul-extatic accents So melodiously swell. And now they speak of reproving, Of death and judgment-day To stimulate the laggard Along the thorny way. But those who'd hqar this music Must flee the sounds of sin For souls that love the tumult Are deaf to tones within. All hail the cross triumphant That burst the bars of death, Our hope when life is budding Ou" hope in latest breath, Our hope in all that's just, Out" hope in al that's just, Secretary National Sure pledge of future glory We place in thee our trust. All hail the cross triumphant That slew the foe of old Who strove to slay the Shepherd And hoped to slay the fold. Oh, blessed cross triumphant Be thou our strongest tower To bear the brunt of battle In every evil hour; And when this life is over, cellor of the Vanderbilt University, This sad and somber way, Nashville Tenn.; Talcott' Williams, May we. bhta:t:/:alr:.s triumphant Philadelphia; Judge N. B. Feagtn, in orlg y ]irmingham, Ale.; Senator B. R. Tlll-I AllThh:llihn e ::Cl::e StY:bost ' man, South Carolina, and Judge Ben. I jamtn B. LiIlsay, Children's Ceurt, [Ingh;s::f2d dthOly Fthh: . Denver, Colo. ... Dally Steanmers FOR WIIATCObl, ANACORTES, FAIRIIAVEN and BLAINE Steamers UTOPIA and GEe. E. STARR leave Pier o. 2, Seattle at 8 p.m., returning leave Whateom daily at 7:45p. m. LaConner Trading & Transmrtation Oo. Tel. Main 211 Pter No. 2. ACADEMY of OUR LADY,of LOURDF.S Boardin00 and Day School for B,O00S For particulars apply to . Brother Superior o Park, W,n Tel, Rod 7123 U,UI'" DEWEY AGAIN. ! Americans are excited over the fol- lowing tatements made In his just published French book by the well- known Hungarian Count, Rudolph Festettcs, concerning Admiral Dewey: "The so-called battle was nothing more than utterly useless destruction of helpless Spanish ships, whose ms. rines were simply slaughtered in the most cold-blooded manner. Several thousand human beings were slain, justbecause they could not save them- selves, just because they had not wherewith to defend temselves, and Admiral Dewey did not even offer to save their lives by taking them cap- tire. Thu a wholesale murderer has been made a 'hero,' and his horrible slaughter is made to go into history as a deed of heroism." The author says he witnessed the af- fair. CECELIAN SOCIETY. r The national convention of the, American Catholic Cecelian Societ which had been scheduled for July 12, 13 and 14, at St. I.outs, has been post- poned on advice of Apostolic Delegate Falconio, until next year. The post- mnement Is due to the restrictions of the Pope's motu propro, which orders female singers from Catholic chmrs. ........ . "  ' ., i:;] ,',, :t.-,, ;7i. ,C.:.!", ............ .......... ' ......... " ..... .......