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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
August 26, 1904     Catholic Northwest Progress
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August 26, 1904

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.Fashions. The fashionable short coat has very full ripple basques attached just be- low tile waist line. Trimmed skirts are tile rule; plain : ones tile exception. f Close fitting coats and extremely iull plaited skirts will be the rule this fall. Golden brown and coral red is a lish color combination. Anotlier is greeu and white.. A pretty fancy in veiling is to ap- plique tile edge of a shaded rose olfiffon veil with tiny roses. Many of the smartest capes are com- posed of row upon row of tiny ruffles. -olGred linens ara fashionable, and they are often made up with soaI- ,ped flounces embroidered iu white. The stiff turnover linen collar is very popular. It is much narrower than formerly. Sprigged and striped effe31s will continue to be worn, as they fit iu with Dire0toire modes. Revers are to play an important part in the fall styles, and arc already prominent. ! Trimmings are rarely applied as they are purchased, but are out up and used in tne form of medallions or in combination With lace. / Skirts of cloth or other soft falling material ave frequently cat somewhat after the old circular model, with a seam running indirectly down the front The front is plain and the sides and back plaited or gathered into the "waistband falling in soft folds. There has been a decided movement toward smaller sleeves for some time past, and .when heavy materials are being made up tot fall and winter wear tile .uug sleeve will probably have first place; Tile sleeve fullness has gradually crept up from the wrist to the shoulder until the old time gi- got sleeve divides favor with the sleeves of puffs or frills. The most noticeable of tile new two piece taller gowns has a long coat reaching quite to the knee, and the majority of them are single breasted. This style gives'an opportunity of in- troducing a waistcoat. Many of the coats do not button, but merely meet waist o bust inc. Some of them have the waistcoat attached, while with others tle waistcoat will be an entrely separate garment. Exceedingly smart gowns for dressy afternoon wear are being made with little coats of silk, with soft fichus folded surplice fashion insid the coat leaving the throat free. With these " coats are skirts of sheer stuff in the e same or a contrasting color, or in some instances tile skirt is of the same silk as the coat and falls away in long am- ple folds from a dainty petticoat matching tile fichu. The petticoat effect is hound to win great favor, as both house and evening gowns are being made up in this style. Its daintiness and quaintness are charming, while its lines and details may be most simple. A lifie of trim- ming running down the sides and curl- ing round in a scroll near the bottom, is a simple and effective finish. The chiffon or fine lingerie petticoats need only a few lace trimmed floun- ces, but it is usually decorated with laudwork. - Tile colorings for autumn street frocks offer little that is really new although there arc many new stmdes The browns will be well to the fore, and preference'will be given the warm shades with red or golden lights. The dull piukisll browns that will be pop- ular, as they universally are becoming. The old favorite seal brown will also have a vogue. The blues, the reseda greens, the prune colorings and the faiut reds and the many shades of white will be worn, while the vogue for pink arid pale yellow is assured. The best dressed women look to the future when planning a gown. She will so plan it that it will do for sev- eral seasons. A gown that is very ser- viceable for one summer only is a very poor investment. If well and properly designed it will be as good next season as this and will not be out of date. he third season, with a little alters- on, it can be made to do duty as sec- ond" best. A gown that is inteilded for general wear should be so made that it will be suitable for traveling, and if occasion required, could be worn for receptions, Tile woman of refinement does not wesr out her clothes. She keeps them in repair so that they are l-lousehold. Cold pork and ham chopped together make delicious croquettes Germaus serve with boiled beef a salad of radishes. Tlley are cut in slices as thin as paper and saturated with Frencl dressing. There are so many ways in which stale breaa can be used that there is no excuse for waste in that direction I1' parsley seed is planted in a box which may be kept in the htohen window, on0 cau have tha year round, fresh clean parsley when needed. When freezing ice cream nr ices shave the ice tree and. fill in the space between pail and can with four parts ice and one of salt. For receptions sandwiches should be out small, in fancy shapes or in long pieces, rolled and tied with ribbons. During warm weather fish should be used the day it is cooked. . small portion left over may be utilized for a salad. Braek the fish into small pieces with a fork. Add a few string beans, some cold tomatoes, and season. Serve on lettuce with a dressing of mayon- naise. Boiled beef is considered quite a luxury both in France and Gemrany, but has never been very well liked here, probably for the reason that Americans do not know how to cook it to make it palatable., If properly cooked it is almost whit.e and not as most boiled beef is, of a stone color. Horseradish is Served with it. To make it, the horseradish is grated and is cooked with milk and seasoned. It should be of the consiste'ney of cream and is much improved by whipping it until it is very light. FEDERATION DISCOURSE (Continued from Page One.) Here, in this country, where our lo$ is cast, we should be thoroughly American in our sympathies and in our social and civil lives. The Cath- olb Churcll in this country will never be in a position to exexolse an influ- ence commensurate with her strength, until she becomes thoroughly Amer- ican in her social, political and patyi- otie life. With over 12,000,000 Oath- olics we exercise less influence on tie thought and hgislation of the country today tbau some of the weakest of the Protestant sects, though we number one third of the active membership cf all the churches. Why is this? It is because of our racial antipatlies and the consequent social disunion. We have been in the past as far apar as though we still lived in European countries, instead of living under one flag in America. It is because of our timidity and cowardice in failing to assert our Catholic opinions iu private conversation, on tile lecture platform, in the press, secular and religious, and in our Catholic eonvantions. We are afraid to open our mouths or wield our pens in defense of tLe Church, fearing we will offend our non-Catho- lic brethren, the politicians or politi: cal parties. We are more careful of their feelings than they are of ours. We will never got our rights without asking for them, and fighting for them with thearmsof truth and justice. The American pophadmtre bravery, moral or physical, and they despise tte physical and moral coward. Noth- ing ts to be gainel through cowardice In becoming thoroughly American and going about our work in a tJorougll- ly American manner, we do nbt ecru- promise any of our religious princi- ples. Fidelity to God and our Church and devotion to the interests of our country ao perfectly compatible. They are the two great principles that sbould guide the lives of Amer- ican Gathoilcs. Delegates, we have assembled in this beautiful city of Detroit as loy- al Catholic-American citizens to con- sult together as to the best moans of accomplishing the objects for file CATHOLIC PROGRESS. t IIFr++ lme00t+, F++h wget00bI+00 LL/-tl i/ Ul00tJJI curing those concessions, the Fedora- t]on assistsed in tile good work. There is nottfing secret about our de- liberations. We have nothing to eon- !coal from our non.Catholic fellow 'citizens or the press of the country. Tilere is no political intrigue in our movement. We are not a politxoal as- sociation, and our members have no political axes to grind. If they have they could not grind them in the Fed- eration. But what are tile aims of the Amer- ican Federation of Catholic Societies. In the language of one of the tounders: "The American Federation of Catho- lic Societies has for its chief aim, the unimi of all nationalities in the Amer- ican Church, the promotion and de- fense of Oatllolie interests and Catho- lic citizenship, the creation of Catllolie public opinion on all great problems of tile day, and the dissemination of their Catholic sohtion through the re- ligious and secular press, suel as the sclmol questiou, the Indian mission question, divorce, sociahsm, capital and labor." es American citizens, we are inter- ested in the solution of all tlose ques- tions, and many more too, but, as tax- payers, we are particularly interested in the school question. The soilool question is the burning question of the hour for American Catholics, who are unjustly compelled to support the pub. lie and parochial schools at the same time. This double taxation is weigh- ing heavily on our poor Catholic peo- ple, who are not blessed ,as a class, with an over abundance of this world's zoods. Let the atholio laymen of America --for this is a laymen's movement-- let the laymen who suffer by this double taxation rise up in one united body and demand justice at the hands of their non.Catholic fellow country- men. You do not make this demand at the dictation of any ecclesiastical authority--no, you make it of your own accord as hard working, honest, loyal American freemen who love their country and are willing to die tot it, and you make it in the name of 12,000,000 Catholics. Delegates, this convention has a no- ble mission to fulfill. Let it be wor- thy of its high object. Discuss the questions that may come before you honestly and fearlessly, as becomes true American citizens. Let religion and patriotism guide all your actiot, and may God bless your deliberations. A CHINESE-SPEAKING PRIEST FOR MONTREAL. Father Hornfby, a Jesuit Missionary and a Native of the United States. From Catholic Record, London, Ont. We are pleased to observe that tile Chinese Catholics of Montreal have been supplied with a priest who is able t'o speak to them in their native tongue. The Rev. Father Hornfby, a Jesuit who has been a missionary in China for many years, and who knows the lang- uage of that country thoroughly, has been sent to take spiritual charge of the Montreal Chinese congregation, which now numbers two hundred souls. Some months ago the Catholic mem- bers of the Chinese colony of Montreal paid a visit to His Grace Archbishop Bruchesi. to offer their homage and express their strong adhesion to the faith, whereupon His Grace, strongly impressed with the necessity of fur- nishing so large a number of his flock witl a priest capable of instructing them in their own language, promised to procure for them a missioxlary who could do this; and his efforts have been rewarded by his obtaining Father Hornfby, who is a native of thelUnited States. but has been " in China for twelve years, during which time he has heconr acquainted with Chinese manners and language. The new mission is to be established in the heart of the Chinese settlement in Montreal. and the ttoly Sacrifice of the Mass will lie offered up regularly on Sundays and holy (lays, and week- days, in the Christian schools on Cote street. We have no doub that this will give a much desired impetus to the Catholic faith among the Chinese residents in the city. Archbishop Bru- ('hes! is deserving of great praise for whict the American Federation of his zeal in supplying so promptly a Catholic Societies has een called in- priest able to attend t'o the spiritual to existence We have come hero on needs of file Chinese colony. I I _  I St. Martin's College LACEY, - - WASH. Aboarding school cnnducted by the Bone- Jict tile Fathers. Pro- paratory, Classical and Commercial O o u r s c, Typewriting and Phon- ography. Fox catalogue and in- formation apply to tle REV. DIRECTOR Professional. BRADY & GAY Northeast Corner First aild Colnmbia Street Seattle, Wash. JAMES T. LAWLEII I ORNEY ATsyW. IOHN B. Q UINN. Attorney at Law. 316 Oriental Block CARROLL & CARROLL. P. P. CARROLL, J.E. CARROLL Attorneye, Proctors in Admiralty, So- lioiom of Pateut. 7 Hinokloy Block AFar C,sulalre de 15=o Avoral J. B. JOUJON-ROCHE ATTORNEY AT LAW 520 BAILEY BLDG. SEATTLE, U. , A JAMES J. GODFREY ATTORNEY AT LAW Phon, Main 896 634.5 Ptonrr Building Indptnp 2086. SEATTLE WASH. roha W. Roberts M.D. Leohey. ROBERTS & LEEHEY ATTORNE YS 705 N. Y. Block, 'Phone Main 885 Bus.ess (Dard. WM. HAITZ & CO. zn:. Established i 890. FIRE, MARINE, ACCIDENT and PLATE GLASS INSURANCE 00DEMY 3F H,00)LY NAMES 'Cor. 7th Ave. and Jackson St., Seattle, A Catholic Institution for the Higler Edu- cation of Young Women. Unsurpassed for healttffulness aud beauty of location. Full Academic and Preparatory Courses. Tlor. ough instruction iu English and co-ordinate branches. Modern Languages,-Music, Paint- :ing and Drawing. Plain sewing and needle- work taught wltllout extra oilarge. For full particulars address SISTER SUPERIOR. Boarders will apply on September 5 for classificatxon, day pupils'on the 6h. AQUINAS ACADEMY This institution under the direction of the Domini- can Sisters is established for the physical improve- merit, intellectual culture, noral training and thor- ough education of youag girls. Complete in all its departments and equip- ments, inohding Commer- cial and Culinary Depart- meats. Exceptional advan- tages for Music. French md German taught by na- tive teachers free of charge Address, MOTHER SUPERIOR North G St. Tacoma, Wash ACADEMY OF :i :: ::: :/: :i ..... ::: :i:i. ! i i) :::=: THE HOLY NAMES Conducted by the Sitte. o[ the Holy Namc d Jesus and Mary 1120 BROADWAY The Course of Stud- ies embraces t h e Primary, Interme- diate, Grammar Grades and four years of Academic Work, French, Lat- in, German a n d Needlework taught without extra charge. Tile Music and Business Courses are special depart- monte, the latter in- eluding Stenogra- phy, Typewriting, Bookkeeping and 117 Cohm bin St. cor. 2d Ave., Seattle Methods of Rapid Calculation. For fur thor particulars apply to Sister Supexior. - - - Studies will be resumed Sept. (;, 1904. E. J. McGARRIGLE Painting & Paperhanging 214 Virginia Street Wall Paper Cleaning a specialty _ - _ _ - DAh,2l,i  CLA ea. Monday aud i,'riday Prof. Willso s Sool. Rake l=lall. Private lessaus daily. Tel. Black 1621. Bole Agency for Wheeler & Wllsom Domestic JOHN J. POWER ST. EDWARD'S HALL [ Boarding School for Boys from 4 to [ 12 years. Home Sciool, limited num- ber. For full particulars address, [ DOMINICAN SISTERS, St. Edward's ] Hall, Nortll G St. Tacoma, Wash. .lT PIKE STREET OPTICAL CO 417 00YES E00AM00ED ACADEMY of OUR Instrument the latest LADY LOURDES aud best /, selene. Pih Strut A Un,00uer Boarding and Day School for bawn d & 5 "r'" E' Splallst CON TRACTOR AND BUILDER. Rosi'denoe 817 Tenth Avenue. lad. Phone 1782. H. HNON Carry Supplies for all Makes of M chines and Repair Them hmptly. !15 COLUMBIA STREET. SE'ATTI.,E. - ..... WABB WASHINGTON FISHCO H.H. LEONARD, Manager. FLYER DOCK Wholesale & Retail Special attention to retail A. R. PINICrNEY Mantels, Tile, Grates, Dynamos, Motor I.Iouse Wiring, Marine Wiring. TILE FLOOIINO A Specialty Omce anff Salesrooms: 22654 Lub' Exchange Building ihonee. Union 91 ; Res. Red 869. SEATTLE WASH BOYS For particulars apply to Brother Superior ,, o Wn" Tel.Main 5820 South Park, a miesion of peace, and as we employ only peaceable measures to acquire our ends. Since our meeting at Allan. tic City a year ago,the Federation has made steady progress in numbers and influence. Witifin the past year the rations that were withdrawn from tbo Indian children attending Catho- lic shools has been restored by an act of Congress. The "Browning Ruling" has been revoked, and the Ground has already been broken for the szte of the handsome new paroohi. all residence to be built for the clergy" of St. Mary's church,Stockton,Cal. It is expected, to have .the building ecru. pleted in time for Christmas. From present indications tie people of Fairmont, W . Vs., will be able too good as long as they last, \\; right of OathoUo Indian children in occupy the maiu part of their new Jr The thirteenth annual convention of tle government schools to receive in- ] church before many months, after tbe Oatholic Young Men's National struotion iu their religion has been [ the placing of the pews and the heat- Union was held last week in Gathe- recogmzed by the government. While I lug apparatus the edifiee will e ready dral Hall, Buffalo, N.Y. we do not claim all the credit for pro- [ for use. Fresh Fish SApped to all Parts ot the United States. Phone Brown 1891, Ind. A 1891 C ghli 813 3rd AV Iohn ou n Phmber and Gas Fitter Contractor for team and Hot Water Apparatus ud Hot Air Furnaces, Phones Main 295 & Ind. R IS09 813 THH,D AVE. SEA?rLE _ _ _ - _ _ WAONER'8 BAND and OROHESTIA-- MUSIC FOR ALL OOOASIONS T.-H. WAGNER, Manager Phone Main 834  I728 Summit Ave, McGraw & Kit;in00er. REAL ESTATE, FIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE Recto B Bailey Buitdi.g. SEATTLI. '' .,14AFtLi M EITON Seals and Rubber Stamps Sole Agent tor Patent Whtte Enameled I, ettera and Ftt urt for Signs and House Num.bere, Aiuminnm NumbenL Numbering Machines, Rubber Type, Price Markers, Dater, Riibber Btamp InU, Pads, Etc. 810 YESLER WAY, SEATTLE. WABH. -..., /':g e /,i \\;, ,. .... , , :.. ;,.#..