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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
June 19, 1903     Catholic Northwest Progress
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June 19, 1903
 

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THE CATHOLIC PROGRESS. ZI-. __..LIIITZ-Z:II 77X ZTIZZT?'ZZZ?TZ--IIZZZT -3y-TZ-TIZI TZYZZZ122:.:___..__'-2XZZIZ2: 7_.IZ ZIZ. 27 : 17: ZZZ } ZZ ii 2+L ; i} i IIZ2:171 Z/.Z I:IZ ZZ ZZZ Z ILCZ2ZIZIZ2-_Z21 22ZZI SZt7 .i i : i: 7.2LIZS :Z ZZ L-ZZfZ'ZZ Z : IIT_iZ Cb galboli Pro00rss ls the OFFICIAL ORGAN of the CATH- OLIC ORDER OF FOI+:ESTERS. Wsshing- ton State Court. and of the YOUNG MEN'S INSTITUTE, Northwestern Jurisdiction. YOUNG MEN'S INSTITUTE Grand Officers, 1902--4. ) Gzand President, W. H. Weber,Wal- In Walla, Wash. Grand Chaplain, Roy. M. Flohr, Walla Walla, Wash. Grand First Vice President, Rev. J. A. Faust, Uniontown, .Wash. Gradn Second Vice President, M. D. MeSher- ry, Butte, Mont. Grand Secretary, S. A. Bantly, Victoria, B.C.. Grand ]reasurer, F. W. Tierney, Walla Walla, Wfiah. Grand Marshal, W.H.Wal- lice, Spokmm, Wash. 4 " Grand Directors. Chairman,John F. Smith, Kamloops, B. @. A. J'. Bookmyer, Seattle; . J. Major, The Dalles, Ore. Astoria, Ore.; Astoria Council No. 'O6*'President, ' Chas. E. Foster ; Roe. Seo.'--''Patriok Shea; Meets 2nd and 4th Tuesdays in Carnahan's hall. $ t Butte, Mont.; Ravalli Council No. 104: PreSident, M. D. MoSherry; re- cording secretary, F. T. O'Neill; fin. sec P. G. Lynch. Meets every Thurs- day evening in Y. M. I. Hall, 19 E. Quartz. $ $ The Dalles, Ore. ; The Dalles Coun- cil No. 579: President, H. J. Maier; roe. sec. P. J. Sullivan; fin, sec. R. J. German. $ II $ enesee, Idaho, ; St. Aloysius Coun- cil lro. 505: President, Victor Hasfur- ther; roe. and fin. see. Joseph Knapps i m i Kamloops, B. C. ; Kamloops Council No. 522 :President, J. M. MoCormack ; rec. and fin. see., John F. Smith. t $ $ Ladysmith, B. @.; Demers Council 154: President, Thos. A. O'Con- nell; roe. see. Robt. White; fin. sec. John Conlin. Rossland, B. C.: Rossland No. 545 President, E. C. Lockwood; $ Seattle Council No. 492.--President W. Mootz; Rec. See., T. J. Edtl. Meets 2nd and 4th Tuesdays in Father Prefontaine's Hall. n Spokane, Wash.; Spokane Council No. 73: President, W. H. Wallace; ice. sec. T. J. Smith; fin. see., H. Mahon. $ Victoria, B. C.; Seghers Council No. 85: President, F. Sere; roe. se. S. A. Bantly; fin .see. W, W. Baines $ I High Grade Groceries, I I= h 14 V ff D I |Fresh Meats, Fresh Vegetables LLt-tl IN Ui00UJ [ Band Fruit, Go to .11 m Walla Walla, Wash; St. Michael's Council Io. 309: President, Joseph Charrier; roe. sec. D. P. Hayes; fin. sec. J. J. Wickham. THE C. 0. If. The convention of the Catholic Order of Foresters to be held in Peter- borougn, Ontario, next month, prom- ises to be the most successful in the history of rue order. Archb'ishop Dulmmel, of Ottawa; Archbishop O'@onnor, of Toronto,; Arohbisuop Gauthier, of Kingston; Bishop Lor- rvin, of Pembroke, and Bishop O'Con- nor, of Peterborough, will all assist in the religious ceremonies and attend the banquet. Pontifical high mass will be celebrated by Archbishop Duhamel. High Chief Ranger Boudreault, of Ot- tawa, will be a candidate for office again. The meeting of Nesqually Court was very well atteuded this week and much matter of general interest wa disposed of. Besides the routine work there was a report of the state convention given by Dr. J. H. Lyons. Th delegates and officers who were &t the convention failed to attend the meeting of the court so it was neces- sary that the doctor waive his objec- tion to reports meeting in which he was not even a figure.head. He insifi- uated that the state cour exist chiefly for itself, and that the good of the rder is little promoted by the state organization. The delegates were a representative body of men and very well able to cope with the affairs of, the state court. The delegate elected to the Inthrnational Convention, Mr. H. L. Orosby of Tacoma, is a good choice and will do honor to the For- esters of Washington. Brother Charles Kinloy came up with his motion for some inducement to t,ose who will seouze members and to keep up the growhth during the summer. There was no discussion and the motion went through by WHATCOM den, a distance oi six miles, he being t he lowest responsible bidder. Thomas E. Cominsky is now a resi- dent of San Francisco. _ Thomas W. Manuan is located in Se- attle wherehe is iu charge of a large force of meu in the construction of the long tunel for the Great iorthern Railway. The Box Social given by Bellingham Court 1'{o. 1241, . O.F. iu Dew hall on Tuesday evening, June 9th was one of these entertainments that will not soon be forgotten by those who had the pleasure of being present. The ladies began to arrive early in ;he 'evening laden with well filled box- es containing the most dusty and |va- ried morsels specially plepared for the occasion. Brother Michael Kelly act- sd as auctioneer and soon set tTings moving, and for a time tile bulls and the bear tried aud failed to coutrol or get a corner on boxes. In several instances the small boy got the box. ' After justice was done to the good things ice cream was served by Broq- ors Plant, Pitsch, Frank, Sigrist and Laviolette. Then the evening was pleasantly spent unttl a late hour by the Foresters and their friends reuew- ing old and making new acquaintan- ces. Durng the evening an informal program was rendered consisting of songs, music, vocal and instrumental. Thomas Doyle and Miss Rose Martin were united in marriasgc in the church of the Assumption on Monday, June 8th by the Roy Father Boulet Two new sisters arrived at St Jo- sep's Hospital during the past few weeks. One from Nottingham, Eng- land and one from Jersey City, N. J. They came to aia the regular staff of the Hospital in taking care of the sick. Miss Davis and Miss Lee of Taco- ma were visiting during the past week with their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Mc- Gartney and family at their home on Cedar street. Mrs. Frank J. Pickel is reportd to be seriously ill at her home on 22nd .nd B strets, and her many friends hope for her speedy recovery. J. S. Kinder returned to his home from a visit to friends at Glearbrook. He is gradually getting better. Mr. A. G. Goerig of Everett was last week awarded the contract for the cnstruction of the B. B. B. G. Ry. extension from Hampton to Lynn. o trace has been found of Lewis Mayhew, who was drowned off Deadman's point, Sunday, June 7, while out with a pleasure party on his gasoline launch, Clyde. Mrs. May- hew has offered $50 reward to anyone finding the body of her husband. Mr. Fitzpatrick, a recent arrival from Vancouver, B. G., has accepted a position with the Hinsdale Hard- ware company, and may reside hee permanently. E. V. Byrne expects to leave within the next few weeeks for trio Fraser river country to do development work on his mining claims. Mr. Byrne maybe absent most of the summer. Volume 1 No. 1, of "Excalibur," a neat magazine published under the auspices of the Academy of Holy Names, Seattle, came to our notitec last week brimfulof "good things," the product of the students of the academy, among them Miss Angola George of this city, athletm editor, who handled her subject with grace and ease. Mr, Michael Byrne, f Bellingham Court 1241, C. O. F., represented the court at the state convention hold at Everett last week, returning on Wednesday, the 10th inst. Rt. Roy. Bishop O'Dea will be in Whatcom, Sunday, July 12, to admin. ister tile rites of confirmation upon a large class at the Church of the As- sumption. The combined Forester courts are contemplating an excursion to Maple Falls in the no distant future . TACOMA Rt, Rt. Roy. Bislmp O'Dea was in Tacoma on the 12th inst., and visited the new building now being erected by the Sisters of the Visitation. Mrs. Louis Guidiselle is visiting lmr friends in the city and will be here about two weeks. Miss Maud Gaffney has gone east on an extended visit to her sister at Grand Forks, N. D. Mrs. May Smith has returned from a trip to California very much im- proved in health. Mr. John McCormick, a member of the O. O, F., is eonflned to his home by sickness. Eiln Jesuit scholastics on their a way from Gonzaga college, Spokane, larg majority. Brother rinley has prosed a large percentage of the members brouglt in lately and de. serves to have the one concession for which he has made a regular demand. Three candidates were proposed and duly referred. The glee club is not quite ready to give an exhbton of their skill, but in the near future we shall hear from them. Financially the court is strong, it is average, but morally it is because our spiritual director is o busy in class and parish work as to find it :impossible to attend the meetmgs and give the much-needed spiritnral direction. to Santa Clara, Cal., paid a visit to St. Leo's new church. Don't forget to visit the fair for the Holy Rosary church. It opens next Monday evening, June 22, in the parish hall on South 30th street, near Tacoma avenue. Don't fail to go and see Mr. H. P. Healy at 1119 Pacific avenue, and ex- amine his pianos and sewing machines. The annual commencement exercises of the Academy of the Visitation will take place on the evening of June28, at the academy hall, corner 18th and I streets. Among the young ladies graduating this year is Miss Mary Foley, who has lived in r, he city many years and has many friends. The employes of the Bay City mar- ket presented Mr. Charles Gieger'_with a handsome roekiug chair as a token of their esteem fox" his uniform kind- hess to them. Mr. Gieger has left the erployment of the Bay City market and will hereafter work for the Union Meat company, of Portland, who are about to open a market m this city at 1340 Pacific avenue. The social given by the young ladies of St. Anthony's club, was a de. uded success The hall was artistic- ally decorated with the colors of the club--blue and white--and v'ith a profusion of beautiful June roses. The punch bowl and refreshment tables, on account of their unique style and decoratmns, attracted much ttention. This social, the firs of many that are to follow, was in every respect a success, wiich was largely due to the co-operation of the many friends of the young ladies, to whom they extend abundanance of thanks. The past week has been commence- meat week at Aquinas academy, North 12th and G streets, and judging from the many exercises, it has been ane which the scholars are not likely soon to forget. There was a fine musical Tuesday evening Wednesday was Mimin's day; Thursday was class day;Friday was commencement day, ushered in by High mass of thanks- ivng and general communion. Satur- day was alumnae day which termina- ted the exercises for the week. For more extended notice of these exer- cises see another column. Some of our Catholics, but not all of them, may be aware of the fact that Mr. H. P. Healy, formerly manager of the Singer Sewing Machine company, Tacoma, is now the .representative and agent for the Weber piano and the New Home Sewing Machine, and whose place of business is located at Ill!) Peifle avenue. Mr. Healy is. now chief ranger of the O. O. F., in !his city. Mr. Healy has been plae- mga number ot his pianos and sewing machines throughout Tacoma and vicinity. The terms on which these pianos and machines can be bought by the Installment plan is so very reasonable that every Catholic who intends purchasing either a piano or machine .'ought to give him a trial. Every Catholic should patronize Mr Healy, since the goods he carries are equal to any in the city. AQURNAS ACADEMY A musical recital was given by the pupils of the Aquinas academy, Tues- day evening, June 16, and the rapt attention with which every number on tim choice program was received hy the large and select audience was truest praise. The perfect accord of musical na- tures was evidenced in the rhythmic harmony ot the performers and the +oul of the music spoke to us aa the magic touch evoked the composer's ideal. Special comments on the program are unnecessary. The numbers are suitable and well prepared or they would have no place on the program. Theprinted page should speak more eloquently thah comment or criticism. It is sufficient to say the Vocal and innstrumental numbers appealed to the highest feeling of the mustclovers present Program "Devotion borrows Mume's tone, And Music takes Devotion's wing, And like the bird that hails the sun, Tlmy soar to Heaven, and soaring sing." Aquinas Orchestra-- a--" Evangeline," Pomeroy b--" Greater America, "Stuber Violins--Misses L. T. Arper, R. L. Tierney, M. E. Sinclair, A. W. Lyon, D. E. Ogburn, A.:R. Brennan. Mandolins--Misses M. L. Ross, A. F. Lynch, A. C. Haering, L. E. Simon- ton. Banjos--Misses E. M. Worden I.A. Wilson. Guitars--Misses L. Polk E. McKier. nan. Piano--Miss F. E. Conway Harp--Miss J. M. Morrison. "Op. 88, Flat" Durand Two Pianos Misses R. L. Tierney, F. E. Conway. "I1 Trovatore Op. 148" Verdi, Ober- thur Harp--Miss E. M. Wordcn Piano--Miss A. F. Lynch Duett--"Grand Valse de Concet," Mattei, Misses G. E. Cobnrn and M. L. Ross. Vi61ins--Quartet--" Fete Champtxo, Op. 24," Allen, Misses L. T. Arper, R. L. Tierney, M. E. Sinclair, A. W. Lyon. Piano Solo--" Fileuse, Op. 85,"Cham. inade, Miss A. F. Lynch. I I I n! Vocal" Duet--"Musie and Her Sister Special Sale of HIGH CLS Song," Clover, Sop+sac--Miss M.L. TAILORED SUITS For Women Ross; Alto--Miss E. M. Kost; At the following attractive prices : i Piano--Miss G. E. Coburn. All $12.50 Suist $10.00 Violin Solo--" Pastorale, Op. 56," ,, 15.00 ,, 12.00 Singelee, Miss i. L. Tierney; ,, 20.00 ,, 16.00 Piano--Miss A. F. Lynch. ,, 30.00 ,, 24.00 Harp Solo--" Valse de Concert," Has- ,, 35.00 ,, 28.00 40.00 32.00 ,, 45.00 ,, 86.00 ,, 50.00 ,, 40.00 ,, 65.00 ,, 52.00 ,, 75.00 ,, 60.00 i 1212 Second Ave . Between Seneca & University selmans Miss J. M Morrison. Piano Solo, "Reveil Du ion, Op. 15," dc Konttski Miss E. M. Worden Mandolin Solo--"Fantasie." Siegel, Miss M. L. Ross; Harp--Miss J. L. Morrison. Violin Solo,'a--" Prelude," Gounod, b --"First Concertto, Op. 16," de 3eriot, Miss L. T. Arper; Aceompa nist--Miss E. M. Worden. "Marchc Triomphale, .Op. 91," Goria, Two Pianos. Misses J. M. Morrison A. W. Lyon. Minim's Day, June 17, 3 p. m. The Minims program was to the other progrmn of the closing year, as a dainty bunch of mlgonentte and forget-me-nots to showier fowers. Sweet, fragrant, and unassuming, yet winning remembrance when other flowers are forgotten. The singing, sweet and natural, as the birds sing, the music falry fingers brought from the big Piano, the reci- tations given with such childish earn- estness we dehghtful, as only child- ren's doings can be delightful, with innocent unconscious grace. Program. Welcome, Marguerite Sinclair. Piano Duet--" Vacation March." Lerman, Maysie Brown and Irene Morrison. Drill--" Oar Dollies," I. Morrison, M. Brown, L. Steel, L. Miller, G. Moore F. Goslig,, A. Fallen, R. Hor- nung, V. Nichols, G. Kirmse, I. Fide, E. O'Reilly M. Meyer, A. Dibble M. Sinclair M. Larama; accompanist, Hazel Kline. Piano Solo--" Merry Little Fingers" Coehrane, Enid Rice. Recitation--"A Little Girl's Troub- les," Helen Cowls. Piano olo-- "Blowing Bubbles" Orth, Annie Fallen. Vocal ' ' ' ' ' Solo-- My Little Prize, Cowling, Leila Miller; aoeompaniest, Hazel Kline. Dialogue--" The Little Minims' Fu. lure,", M. Larama, H. Kline, A. Fal- len, E. Rice, M.Brown F. ,Gosling,F. Dibble, M. Meyer, R. Hornung, A. Dibble, E. O'Reilly, L. Steel, G. Moore. Piano Duet- "Humming Top Waltz!l Gertrude Moore and Hazel Kilns. Ohorus--"Minims Good as Gold;' accpmpanist, irene Morrison. WALLA WALLA. C. M. Pessemier SPECIALIST IN FOOTWEAR +++++++++++++'++++':++++++ 912 Second Ave. Seattle. Wn. Telephone Main 272 e Homer M. Hill .00ra. Publishing C0. " OUR MEN'S FURNISHINGS FILL THE BILL NOTHING BEHIND THE TIMES OR TRASHY IN OUR OFFERINGS hIONARCH & LION BRAND SHIRTS $1.00 ELNETT SHIRTS $1.50 I MONEY REFUNDED IF ] OUR VALUES CAN BE MATCHED IN THE CITY E, N. BROOKS & CO I331 SECOND AVE, Arcade Blk SEATTLE, WASIt. Nesqually Court No. l141--W. B. Jenkins, C.R.; A. J. Bookmyer, R. S. ; J. P. Foley, Fin. Se0.,1828 Ninth Ave. Meets in Elks' Hall on 1st, and 8rd Monday evenings at 8:15. w, C. O. F. SEATTLE, WASLI. Star of the Sea Court No. 510--Mrs. Margaret Graves, C.R.; Miss Bells Such a game! And they called themselves "Last (]hancesl" They were Well named. Every player was a"laet chance" shot, judging from the awfu agonizing play put up at the Fort Walls Walls grounds last week. Long, longago, traditmn says that a certain baseball nine, termed the .., .......... +. ,, ,  .  , ,, I U leele, 'OC ec ; vxrs 150110 Ld.nr- "Last uJlazlce or ' +crutch oravets I . ' " ph, ]m See Meets on 2nd and 4th could play b,ill. Historians affirm they descended upon the Valley Grove, Mondays in St. Francis Hall, 6th and Lowned Station, +Touehet, Operattas, I Spring St. Buckeyes and Schwabaoher teams and 1  . ff St. Mary's Court No. 551 Mrs Ma hterally wzped hezr contestants o I .  -- " " -h hoe,abel1 ,mum R,,: +ha "T,nmt] ry A. wummings, C.R.; Mrs. Addle .+';+ "",,'L/t'"" _ ..... : -to Collins R S ; Mrs Rosa Breen, Fizz (..nanee outIltJ (;ooK one Cllsne ' " ' o " " many when they issued a"defl" to See. Meets on 2nd and 4th Friday the little "uns" of La Salle Institute evenings in St. Msry's Hall, 20th and The latter team had its battling Jackson. clothes on and hammered out twenty- one runs, while "Last Chance" aggre- gation scratched gravel to the tune of one score. Such a dubbingl Twenty- three hits were made by the school boys, while thelr opponents made but two. Parks produced a kangaroo curve that netted 17 strike-outs. A total of seven two.baggers were made and the number of bases stolen by the institute boys was a sad blow to their worthy pinoiple whose strong point is "Thou shalt not appropriate thy neigtbors goods." Once on first a score, was the result.. An(t the way "Edwards", pets ambled down the line and "galivanted" with the Scratch Gavelites only rubbed the agony in. It would have been a white wash but for a fumble by Mc- Allister in the 7th which allowed a man on third to cross the home plate. A double play in the first half of the ninth by Sohaffer assisted by Mo- Allister and Lankard was a pretty finish to a victory most easily won. While Bower knocked out several two- base hits, Quinn also showed up well. Taking the scibe's advice Quinn took one more look at Frenchtown and located his "specs." Many times throughout the game Lankard on first had to run to his elevator to catch the high balls thr wn him. To an excit- ed ball player the first base looks as big as the side of a house and the way they passed the leather made Lank. ard's joints wobbly by the finis of th game. In the seventh little nine- year.old Iascot Zone Casey went to bat. He fouled repeatedly and on the third strike htked towards first with his pedometer going double time. He arrived to'> late to figure in the run getting. Next week the Institute will play the crack team of the Thitrieth battery--white. A good game is expected. L. C. 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 aud 3rd Fridays. Division No. i, A. O. H. County Pres., P..Fitzpatriok; ,resident, P. 5. O'Casoy; recording secretary, E. J. MoGarrigle; financial seretary, M. Harrington. Meets second and iourth Sendays at 8 p. m. at Father Prefon. taine's Hall. RAL ESTATE, FIRE AND MARINE INSUI.NCE Room  Baile Building. SATTLE. D. McGOVEN. i Telephone Blue 341. Office Rear el tlALLIDIE.HENStiAW.BULKLEY Co, 315 'nb So $$or I;o J. L. Kahaley GENERAL DRAYAGE. SEATTLE, WASH. ATHLETIC PARK BasebaIT Pacific National League. JUNE I7, I8, I9, 20, 2I and 22 LOS ANGELES vs SEATTLE R. SART()RI & C(). Importers and Dealers lu High-Grads WINES AND - LIQUORS 115 James Street. 114 Ye|ler Way, SEATTLE. WASH. John C. Stuart Board of Trad00 Liquor Co WHOLESALE AND P,.TAIL. FOREIGN WINES LIQUORS AND CIGAR 11 SECOND AVE, SEATTLE, BICYCLES OpE E00I00JY This is an age of cooperation. Let us help you to get a bicycle now. You need it. You need not wait until the season is half gone before you get it+ You can save the money in ear faro while riding one of the nest wheels in town. We sell you on credit at no nmre than cash prices. Your money is just as good here and will buy ust as much in installments as your more. fortunate brother who is blessed witl a bank account. $5 down and $2 a week does the business. Spinning Bicycle ....... $25 Holland Special or Racer . . . $80 Yale ur Wolf-Amerioau Roadster $35 Yale or Wolf-American Special $40 Yale or Wolf-American, cushion frame ......... $50 Yale or Welt-American Racer $50 F. M. SPINNING 1310 Second Ave. LISTEN Wo Wnnt Your I!rug Trndo. CLOSSON & KELLY (ELATERITE IS MINERAl. RUBBER) Sold on its Merits [LAT[RIT[ ROOFING Always Guaranteed You may iutend building or find it neces- sary to replace a worn out roof. It will pay you to investigate. Prices, Samples ancl References, write THE ELATERITE ROOFING CO. Seattle AROAD00.00LDG Spokane; P0rtland, Or. WORO00STE00BLDG