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Catholic Northwest Progress
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May 10, 1901     Catholic Northwest Progress
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May 10, 1901

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THE CATHOLIC PROGRESS. , Y&apos;: S Ealboli Pr000rs$ Is the Official Organ of the YOUNG MEN INSTITUTE. For the Northwestern Jurisdintlon, com- ming Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Mon- icaWyoming, British Columbia and Supreme Representative ]flmcls A. Garrecht, Walla Waila, Wn. GRAND OFFICERS, 19019( Grand Chaplain, Rt. Rev. E. J. O'Dea, Bbhop of Nesqualiy, Vancouver, Wash.; Grand President, W. H. Weber. Walls WaUa, Wash. ; First Vice President, RoY. J. A Fause, Cheney, Wash. ; Grand Sec- retary, A. J. Bookmyer, Seattle, Was]l. ; (]rand Treasurer, Frank T|erney, Walla Walls, Wash.; Grand Marshal, Noel Col- tin, Naualmo, B. C. GRAND DIRECTORS. Chairman, John F. Smith, Kam]oOpSo R. C.; James Casey, Walla WallS, Wash.; J. B. Brown, Spokane, Waeh.; R. F. Mo- Ckey, Rose]shale B. C. ; T. J. Ivere, Se- attJe, Wash. COUNCILS OF NORTHWESTERN JURISDICTION. Council. Location. No. Fortland--Por tland, Oregon .............. 56 tDokane--Spokane, -Wash ................. hers--Victoria, .  .................... ][ootens--Vtotoria, B. C. ...... :.... ......... ,501 |t. Mlohael--Walla Waua, wasn ........ J President. T. E. Mason : Secretary, --Wellington, B. (3 ................ 154 "'b" Nanalmo, B. C., No. l--Meete q'erY 'alternate Sunday. President, T. uthro; ecreta_ry. N oelcCollin- 155 ... ...... --vancouver, J=* ................. ion--Whatcom, Wash ................. 152 IIlttle-TSeatt]e, ,W a, ab...;.:'"'ec,:et:a'r'v'" ?. 2. PA'estQsnt, J, J, =Jav, ,,, "1' -'even' D. Buckley. Meets every znusuay - Ing in A. O. U. W.. ilall, Pioneer Block... vallt--Butte, #aoneans. ...... ....;....v? ]lyl:City--New Westminster, . .... rmloops--Kamloop_s, B. C:.:...-- ..... ...522 W. Morris; Jor. ec., a. .   ,,. 4Lrlboo--Willlams Lake, B. C ........... D3 .......... --Astorla, Oregon ................ 106 land--Roasland,_ B. C..... ............ ..MS President, J. W. cusacK; ecletary, W F. Turner. CATHOLIC ORDER OF FORESTERS. SEATTLE. Neaqually Court No, 1141 meets second and fonrth Thorsdaws at Union Hall, Pa- lle Block. J.C. Ford, Chief Ranger; Gee. W. Houston, Recording Secretary, No. 213 kventeenth avenue. TACOMA, WASH. Olympia Court No. 928--Chief Ranger, James F. O'Brlen; Iteeordlng Secretary, A Von Boeklln, SPOKANE, WASII. St. paul's Court No. 708--Chlef Ranger. mcding tecretary,  ......... , - ta Mills. PORTLAND, ORE Cathedral Court No. 957--Chlef Ranger, an J. Malley; Recording Secretary, C. W. Htller. ANACONDA. MONT. Mt. IIaggen Court No. 926--Chief Ranger, J. E. McDonneh, 700 Cherry street, R. T. Flsnnlgan. ANCIENT ORDER OF HIBERNIANS, sldent, W McArdle; Vice President, Pre J C Mr Clark; Recording Seoretary, Rtuart; Financial Secretary, L: M. Moran; reasurer, R. S.lattery; ergeant-at-Arms, MeA.uley' County remu ,t "" atrlck. 'Meets every Sunday at 8 p. m. ih Father yreontame'a parlor. FRATERNAL NEWS, A Weekly Summary of Events Throughout the Jurisdiction of the Northwest. Y. M. I. Mr. A. J. Bookmyer, Grand Secre- tary of the Northwestern Jurisdiction, has severed his.,connCtion with' the A. Hambach Co. and will hereafter busy himself with the management of The Catholic Progress. Brother P. Henry, who underwent a most painful operation at Provi- dence hospital last week for the re- moval of a cancer, is doing very nicely and expects to be around as usual in a few days. The operation was a most successful one and was perform- ed by Doctors Daniel Buckley, We. Shannon and James Shannon. Roanoke Council at Roanoke, Va., has made great progress during  the past three months. A prize was offered for the member bringing in! the greatest number of new members and although the council more than doubled its membership, the success- ful,ontestant had but seven appiica -r tlons to his credit; thus showing that  the enthusiasm was general. r F. J. Kierce, uprene President of the Y. M. I, will be a visitor in the Northwestern Jurisdiction within a very short time. He has been contem- plating this visit ever since the Su- preme Council met in Denver last fall and we are informed that he wll ere long make the trip. Brother K|erce is an enthusiastic Y. M. I. and is cer- tainly the right man in the right place. Tbe Supreme Council couM perform no better act than it did in re-electing him supreme president. Supreme Secetry* J. M. O'Brien, writes the Catholic Progress that a great deal of enthusiasm is being man- ifested throughout the entire order in Y. M. I. affairs, and that an effort i being made to get several local organ- izations in various parts of the coun- try to Join the Y. M. I. The new Baltimore Jurisdiction which was organized last year, was formerly a society incorporated un- der the laws of Maryland. This so- ciety contained about 1,500 members and was taken in bodily to tile Young Men's Institute as the Baltimore Juris- diction. CATHOLIC ORDER OF FORESTERS Brother J. A. Fradette of Olympic Court, Tacoma, has been chosen sec- retary of the Elk's carnival to be given in that city in August. $ $ Roy. Father Fauste has been ap- pointed Deputy High Chief Ranger of Spokane Court, vice J. J. Daley, who has been elected Chief Ranger. Among the s;ra;ge;s coming to Se- attle from the east and middle west are many Foresters. Seattle Court has been visited by not less than twen- ty during the past few months. $ $ $ The arrangements for the new court at Ballard are progressing very nice- ly. Already over twenty names have been secured and were it not for the illness of the organizer, P. Henry, the court would be nearly ready to insti- tute. Perpetual Help Court, at Everett, will start out stronger than any court organized thus far in the northwest. Firty-tbree signed the charter roll and there are about fifteen members from various parts of the country who are now residents of Everett and who will join the new court. SKETCH OF THE RELENTLESS BOER__PATRIOT. Most BrilliantMllitay Genius of the Age, "Today De Wet is the most relent- less patriot in South Africa. His farm has been looted, his house burnt to ashes, his wife and children deported t the shores of the Indian Ocean. He has sworn a solemn oath never to I i surrender, and the British do not I i want to take him alive. I I The English folk seem to have miss- ed the point in estimating the real, pirit that has actuated this man De I Wet. After these long months of I bloodshed and suffering, they hOWl come forward to say that the Boers[ ought to give up because they have I already caused enough trouble, or I that, after all, England will furnish a, better government than Kruger's. I I even talked with one intelligent mem-! her of parliament recently, who aver- red it was a crime on the part of De Wet to continue killing poor old farm- ers "just to make a reputation for himself." The best answer to this was the remark a Pretorlan mother made to her little son when he dis- obeyed her in some household com- mand. "Johnny," she said, "from now on you must do exactly as I tell you, for when you are big you are to fight the English, and the first thing a sol- rise one morning, that had intercept- ed signals between two English pa- trols. When De Wet had been told that the enemy intended attacking on the left flank, he ordered the helio- graphers to signal his thanks as his men were about to have breakfast on the right flank and did not want to be disturbed. Personally the man is kind heart- ed, agreeable and courteous to wom- en. On one occasion, at the Sand Riv- er, he was coming along at a gallop in full retreat with a troop following, when a well-known American woman who had been witnessing the battle, halted him with a rebuke for running away. "You ought to be ashamed," sie declared. "Why don't you stop and fight? .... Allemachte!" exclaimed the leader when this had been inter- preted to him, and looking the lady over cunningly, "would you have us all killed?" But he was greatly pleas- ed and expressed admiration for her gameness. It is too early as yet to discuss the ethics of De Wet in the alleged shoot- ing of so-called peace envoys, for the information has come only through British sources, But inasmuch as the Boers in all this war have never kill. ed a spy, though many were captured; never shot a Tommy trying to escape, though fifteen burghers were pierQcd with bullets at Cape Town prison n one week, and have never hanged a traitor, though many a one deserve{] it, we could not blame him if he did do this. When a man is fighting fo. all he loves best, he does not receive kindly the cringing overtures of a ren- egade.--Allen Sangree in the May Cosmopolitan. OH, TEACH ME HOW TO LOVE: Written for the Catholic Progress by C. Edwin Summers. ] know not how to satisfy desires That come to me in spite of all I do; My ev'ry thought and wish--my very life Is concentrated, Angeline, on you. I try from dawn, my love, till twilight falls, To make your life a harmony of peace To weave the sunshine round your golden curls. To glad your heart until its beat shall cease. rhe fragrant blossoms in the garden breathe The joy that's mine when'er I see you smile; Vd give my life if aught that I could do Wonld always keep you pure and free from guile. I think of ev'ry possible device To try to mould my heart unto your dier learns is to obey." own; Another youngste by way of il "-- "I My waking hours arc. consecrated, lustrating the intense, feeling against I. ,, hxv,'- "  !'( England hen saying his praes . .... [ In nassionate attempts to reach the night alter Lord Roberts entered I "your throne. Pretoria, suddenly turned his head I and asked if the Savior was an Eng-/ "-d -et nd "el I feel insatiate lishman. "My child," said tile moth-/''n, n,-- t :P.  ' ...... "'" - W wh "" W ' -.-O ,..'.- .o _od to bold the chord el', t (Ion L quite Kno at re as, ] of love but I ieel pretty sule He wasn t Eng  s ,, ',, , "" ,, " ' "] Until you understand, or life leparK. 1 sh Oh I m so gla(l  exclaimed ' then I na e II ' " ' " " ' I And then--ah. , 1 ' Y ' the little chap with a sigh of relief, i meet above. General De Wet had had no expert-i' once in warfare previous to taking command of four hundred Free Stat- ers in the fall of 1899. He had never heard of Kitchener or Roberts, had read little but his Dutch Bible, and kew nothing of Napoleon Bonaparte oi: Julius Caesar. ' One afternoon in: the latter end of March, 1900, after several months' campaigning, a scout rode into his camp with news that an English garrison occupied a place call ed Sannas Post. In two days this far- mer won a victory that either of his two famous predecessors would be proud of. According to the testimony of for- eign military attaches, De Wet Is not only the most brilliant military genius that this war has produced, but the most able tactician of his generation. Like a skillful prize fighter, he knows when to Jump in and strike a blow and knows as well when to retreat. Compared* with his .achievements, those of Baden-Powell or Kitchener are like a burning match dropped in the ocean. De Wet himself has n0t been out of the saddle in two Yea' "except to catch a few hours' aeep (-very day. He has been surrounded a hundred times, with no apparent loop- hole to escape. In this emergency he gives a quick order and his alert though wearied troopers, with the cry of "Oop sa'el, oop sa'el, burgh- ers!" (In the saddle, in the saddle, burgbersl), leap to horse and scatter like a flock of birds, They ride right through the English lines, and emerge only to gather again at some appoint- ed place. The artillery at the same time hitch up their mules and thun- der away like madmen over some stony patch that would seem impossi- ble, get a good position, and annoy the British, while De Wet has concen- trated his force upon a detachment that his gifted brain tells him is ill fitted to resist. His scouts are the most perfectly trained in the world, and they bring him accurate informa- tion as to the enemy's position. When ammunition is nearly exhausted, De Wet makes a wide detour and falls unexpectedly u)on a baggage train, whence his troopers fill up their ban- doleers with cartridges and their ham. rers with chocolate and Chicago tin- ned beef. In tile midst of tiffs mortal embar- rassment, this farmer-general finds time to joke and humor his lnen." While retreating with iris commando north from Brau0fort, we came across ; Transvaal heliograph corps at sun- I (:olll hlliq] front page [, ! BLESSING Oc ITALY'S FLAG. Mgr. Gcnnari in his rooms at the Holy Office; Mgr. dell' Olio and Mgr. Ri- boldi in the Place of the Holy Office; Mgr. Tripepi in the rooms of the Car- dinal Secretary of State, and Mgr. Cavagnts in his apartment at the Lante Palace. Mgr. Kniaz de Kozielsko Puzyna, the Prince Bishop of Cracow, is on his way thither after having had an audi- ence with the Pope in Rome, and Mgr. de Skrbensky is at PragUe. The Noble Guard and the ablegates leave Rome today with the notifications, the scarlet birettas and the scarlet skull caps, except in the case of Mgr. de Raymond, who has been obliged to re- nounce the pleasant duty owing to the state of his health. He will be re- placed by Mgr. Marchetti, whom Count Stanisiao Colacicchi, the Noble Guard acting as courier, will join. The United States will be very much in evidence henceforward at, the Vatt- I Can observatory! The:Duke de Louhat ! has presented a magnificent telescope to the institution, and its being set up! there may be imagined to be an event: of importance, since the Pope has l given a hundred thousand frances for ! the expenses of the arrangements. 'l his is the greatest, as it will also be the most conspicuous, of the gifts of that American Catholic scholar to Rome, though one of his gifts of stat- ues of Leo XIII, by Luchetti is in he! sacristy at St. Anselm's abbey an-i other at the Urban College, where in the Urban museum are other gifts in the form of exhibits, and the American College is also indebted to his munifi- cence. Visitors and residents of Rom in Papal days will remember the great machine fr the Forty Hours' of Holy Week in Sant' Ignazio. After 1870 It went into disuse; some parts were lost and others broken. Padre Carini, S. J., the lately deceased rector of the <'hurch, devised its rehabilitation; so many things have heen revived of late ;ears; pious shows of waxwork at the P, ona Morte in Via Glulta, passion plays at the Altemps Palace; premia- tion days in ttle Church of San(' Igna- zio itself. Usage does not state and resumption is assertion. This machine reaches from behind the high altar to tim entablature Of the apse, covers en- ti]'ely the fresco of the apl)earance of the Trinity to St. Ignatius, bnt leaves m vit,w the fr(,scoes on either, side. All altar form centres in it, with the Jesuit monogram of the Holy Name. The woodwork is painted all over with flowers, festoons, cornucopias and an- gels, while at the side are white her- culean statues of Religion and Faith. The whole is surrounded by a taber- nacle with six cohnnns for the solemn exposition, and the only change intro- duced into the general design is the absence of the red velvet and ermine drapery of royal dimensions, which, 1 understand, the municipal authorities were afraid to allow for fear of acci- dents. A characteristic and unique Roman sight in fact, and a marvel now when the Forty Hours are over, and much more when it then blazed with countless lights. Personal. Senator Kearns and Mr. Heath, key was enough to show Just what had happened to the knowing Jinkey, for head,, sides, mouth, nose, and ea@s were pierced and covered tlHcTly with quills, the sharp quills of the wielded little "rabbit," which turned out to be a porcupine. "Well, Jinks, don't howl so," said his nmster, as he picked up his suf-= fcring pet and tucked him under his arm. "You are a good little dog; but yon don't know mu,:h if you couldn't leave a porcupine alone. I'll take you to he dentisUs and le'll pull 'era all out--all the wicked, cruel quills." And do you know, children, thaf the gOOtl dencisE and Jlnkey's kind mas- ter had to sit up until long after your bed time before they succeeded in re- moviug with a pair of sharp tweezers the last of the sharp quills that were secretary to the President of the ! giving poor Jinkey so much pain. United States, were received by the I "You're a good dog, and a nice, pa-i Pope in separate private audiences on I tlent dog, Jinkey," said his master, as Saturday, April 13. I they strode home together in the Mgr. Ehses, director of the "Gorres dark; "but you don't know much, af. Gesellschaft," lectured on the work of tel" all." Paul III. or the residence of Bishops prior to the Cmlncil of Trent on April ] 1 in the Cancelleria. Cmmt Stanislao Colacicchi was re- c.eived in official audience by the Pope in relation with his departure for Washington on April 11. Mr. P. J. Donahue, Private Cham- berlain of Cape anti Sword to His Holiness, has arrived in Rome, where he has begun duty in the Papal apart- ments.Catholic Standard and Times. WHAT JINKEY "KNEW." By Amy Hope. Oh, but "Jinkey" knew a lot. He just knew everything. He knew where the ball was. He knew where his mas- ter's slipper were. He knew where the meat was kept in the ice-box. He knew where the cat hid her kittens, where the rats lived, where the squir- rels climbed to in the trees. He knew where his master kept the big gun, and the little gun, and the rod for fish- ing. He knew--but what's tile use of telling you more, since Jinkey be- lieved he knew everything "This is a nice morning for hunting," said Jinkey to his master one beauti- ful day. Jlnkey didn't talk, you know. He only just sort of barked and wagged and wiggled ont what he wanted to say. Jinkey wanted to say that he knew a place in the woods where there was a w0odchuck's hole. Pie wanted to say that he knew where quails were hidden, and where the old gray squir- rel lived. Oh! how he wagged his stubby tail and cocked his knowing cars when his master put on his slouch bat and shrug his big gun ovdr I his shoulders. I But deal" me, I had almost forgot- I ten to tell you who Jinkey was. Well,/ I suppose you have guessed already / that lm was a small (log of some kind; / and so he was, a little fox terrier, with | one eye very white and pink, and the ol:he; eye 5"};'.v black .ate' ,ffo..4%.aRd, it bla'ck nos:,, and a stubby tall: and, of course, a very knowing wink. I "Iet's go up into the woods and see I what we can find," said Jinkey's mas- ter, in man-talk. [ "Yes, let get op into the woods and see what we can find," answered Jin- key in dog-talk. "'You go first and sniff, and I'll fol- low on and shoot, when you nnu some- thing," said Jlnkey's master. "Yes, I'll go first, and bark and sniff," answered Jinkey, as usual In dog-talk. "Let's see if we can find a rabbit; Jinks,",isaid the master. "Yes! Let's find rabbits," answered Jinkey, agreeably acquiescing i dog language. And so they walked, and they walk- ed, and they scrambled and pushed their way upon into the deep woods, until Jtnkey's feet were sore, and his nose dusty with prying and pushing in and out of the highways and by- ways of animal life in the woods. Suddenly Jinkey smelled som6thing and saw something round and fat and funny-looking. Its tail was not to be seen, its head was small, Its nose pointed, its eyes very wicked. "Ha! ha! a rabbit!" laughed Jinly, who really didn't know what he saw, but thought it must be a rabbit be- cause it looked more like a rabbit than anything else he had ever seen. And It never occurred to Jinkey that there' could be'anything near'or strange to him that lived in the woods. "He! look out thel'eI'm coming!" snorted the brave Jlnkey, prancing about on his stocky front legs, In sur- prise to see that this "rabbit" didn't move. "Look out now! we're comingmy master and I. I am Jlnkey--Jinkey the terrible! Why, O rabbit creature! hy don't you fly, and let me see those soles of your long hind feet, white and spotty against your dark body, and that button of a tail of yours that won't wag!" But the creature wouldn't run-- Wouldn't move, even. He just humped himself, and stood still, and seemed to grow larger, as he looked at Jln- key over his shoulder. "Bah! who's afraid?" snapped Jln- key, and then he sprang at the rabbit creature. But oh! what a surprise. instead of the soft warm fur of the ordinary rabbit, into which one's Jaws sank until they fixed themselves firm- ly on either side of the slender back- hone, Jinkey's teeth encountered hard, spiky, pointed, stinging nettles, or quills, or--what were they, anyhow, that hurt so dreadfully, and couldr.'t be scratched out of one's face? Oh! the pain of it; and oh, the howls of poor Jinkey. How he screamed and bellowed and trilled fm'th his an- gHsh, nntil his master came running t, him through tile lmshes anti calling to his pet (log. One glance at pool" Jilt- "I thought I did," wagged Jinkey in dog talk; "but I guess, after all, I didn't or I'd never touched that funny. looking rabbit." CHEERY PEOPLE. There is but one thing like them-- that is sunshine. It is the fashion to state the comparison the other end foremost--l, e., to flatter the cheery I people by comparing them to the suu. I think it is the best way of praising the simshine, to say that it is almost as bright and inspiring as presence of cheery people If there were only a sure and cer- tain recipe for making a cheery per- son, who glad we would all be to ry it! How thankful we would aZ be to do good like sunshine! To cheer everybody up and help everybody along--to have everybody's face brighten the minute we came in sight! Why, it seems to me that there can- not be in this life any pleasure half so great as this would be. If we look life only from a selfish point of view, i( would be worth while to be a cheery person merely because it would be such a satisfaction to have everybody so glad to live with us, to see us, even' to meet us on the street. People who have done things which have made them famous, such as win- ning great battles or filling high of- rices, often have what are called "ova- tions." Hundreds of people get to- gether all(! make a procession, per- haps, or go into a great hall and make speecbes, all to show that they recog- nize what the great man has done. Af- ter he is dead, they build a stone mon- ument to him, perhaps, and celebrate his birthday for a few years. Men work very hard, sometimes, for a whole life-time, to earn a few things of this sort. But how much greater a thing it would be for a man to have every man, woman and child in his own town know and love his face be- ause it wn' "qP nf kindly ,.oo (,heed'to Suc}i a mi{. na'a P'6rt ;1 ' gV  t Oli ' ' ' year In and year out, whenever he walks on the street, whenever he en- ter's a frieml's house. "I list likes to let. her in at the door, " said an h'lsh servant one day of a woman I know, whose face was al- ways cheery and bright; "the face of her does one good, shure!" I said if there were only a recipe--a sure and certain recipefor making a cheery person, we would all be glad to Iry it. There is no such recipe, and perhaps if there were it is not quite certain that we would all. trY it, It would take time and trouble'. Cheer- lessness cannot be taught like writing. It lies so deep that no surface rules or behavior, no description ever so min- ute of what it is or is not, does or does not do, can ever enable a person to "take it up" and "master" it, like a trade or a study. I believe that it is, in the outset, a good gift from God at one's birth, very much dependent on one's body, and a thing to be more profoundly grateful for than all geni- us ever inspired or talent ever ac- complished. This is natural, spontan- eous, inevitable cheeriness. This, if we were not born wit, we cannot have. But next best to this is deliberate, in- tended and persistent cheeriness, which we can create, can cultivate, and can so foster and cherish that af- ter a few years the world will never suspect that t was not a hereditary gift handed down to us from geIera-! tions. To do this we have only to watch the cheeriest people we know and follow their example. We shall see, first, that the cheery person never minds--or if he minds, never says a word about--small worries, vexations, perplexities. Second, that he is brim- fill of sympathy in other people's glad- ness; he is heartily, genuinely glad of every bit of good luck or joy which comes to other people. Thirdly, he basa keen sense of humor and never i lets any droll thing escape him; he thinks it worth while to laugh and to make everybody about him laugh at every amusing thing; no matter how small, he has his laugh, and a good, hearty laugh, too, and tries to make everybody share it. Patience, sympathy and humor these are the three most manifest traits in the cheery person. But there Is something else, which is more an emotion than a trait, more a state of feeling than a quality of mind. This is lovingness. This is the secret, so far as there is a secret; this is the real point of difference between the mirth of the witty and sarcastic per- son, which does us no good, and the mirth of the cheery person which "doeth good like a medicine." Somebody once asked a great paint- er whose pictures were remarkable for their exquisite and beautiful coh)ring: "Pray, Mr. ----. how do you mix your coh)rs ?" "With brains, madam--with brains," growled the painter. His ill-nature spoke the truth. All men had or might have the colors hc used, but no man produced the color he produced. So 1 would say of cheeriness. Pa- tience, sympathy and humor are the doggedness and reticence, sympathy may be wordy and shallow and selfish, and humor may be only a sharp per- ception of the ridiculous. Only wimn riley are mixed with love--love, three time love--do we have the true good cheer of genuine cheery people.-- Home Topics. A ticket scalper boarded a train on the South Carolina & Georgia Railroad --having actually paid full fare--and roceeded to purchase unused portions of coupons from passengers, where- upon he was forcibly ejected by the trainmen. Caspary, for that is his name, sued the company for $20,000 damages in the State Circuit Court at Charleston, S. C., but failed to get the money, Judge Aldrich charging that the railway company had a right to make rules against such operations and to eject any one who persisted in violating them after due notice, and the Jury promptly deciding aaaist the claim. If Mr. Caspary reflects enough he will conclude that the verdict es- tablishes a principle which may be beneficent even to scalpers. Suppose a rival scalper entered Mr. Caspas cfficeassuming that said office is not limited to his hat--and proceeded to scalp the assembled customers. Would not Mr. C. promptly "trow him out" and laugh at the intruder's demand for damages? Must railway companies al- low their trains to be converted into scalping offles, rent free, and furnish the goods to be speculated in, besides? Even a Jury says no. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE CATHOLIC PROGRESS. SUBSCRIPTION, $1.00 PER YEAR. ADDRE88 104 WASH- INGTON T. ACME BUSINESS COLLEGE CI.ASSES AI,I, SUMMIIL (Ol'. So('olld Ave. all(I ]'ike St. .McI,AREN &.TII()MSON, Prlnqllmls. ,:::, c C. M. Pesscmicr SPECIALIST IN POO,TWEAR 912 Second Ave. Seattle, Wn. TIlE Pai[i - , - - oa$I , COMPANY 00teamships ' Coal Hines ! |rein XiO to AJa=ks :I' It railroads in WMbi=q[tla ta tim. ' State's lJrlCset Umbsr distrlotl m=d flsldl Its Franklyn imal is tho but on tl coast for steam purpose, an that f Its Newetle mine Is geed ee coal for anybody to burs. J, H. McGraw. Ge. B. REAL ESTATE, PIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE Room B Bailey Butldlng. BEATPI,m, ,