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Arkansas Catholic
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January 29, 1938     Arkansas Catholic
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January 29, 1938

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PAGE EIGHT I II I THE GUARDIAN, JANUARY 29, 1938 By Father Francis I MEDAL The Daug]iten e! Charity Emm|tsburg, Md, THE GREAT GIFT OF OUR LADY She works, she talks, she laughs, she prays, Through all her Seminary daysl Ding! Dong! Ding! Dongl The great bell rang. Then through the long white hallways of the Mother House of the daughters of Charity in Paris came the sound of many footsteps. Many young girls were going through the halls. Each of them wore a dress pf soft black with a little white 'shawl care- fully pinned in front. Each of them wore a little white cap that came out a little over her face. All of them went into a large room. There were many seats in this room. At one end of the room there was a statue of our Lady. First the young girls knelt down and said a "Hail Mary." Then they sat down. They began to sew. They talked and laughed while they sewed. All of these young girls were Seminary Sisters. They were in the Mother House in Paris. They I were learning how to be Sisters of Charity. In a few months they would receive the beautiful blue dress and lovely white cornette. Then they would be sent out any- where in the wide world to help the poor and the sick and the lit- tle children. These young girls had come from many places. Some had come from far, far away. One of them was Zoe. But she was not called Zoe now. Now, she was Sister Catherine. After awhile a Sister of Char- ity came in the room. Her name was Sister Martha. She talked to the Sisters every day. She taught them how to be Sisters of Charity. She taught them how to take care of the poor and the sick and children. Today, Sister Martha talked to them about our Blessed Mother. She said: "Our Blessed Lady is God's Mother. He loved her so much that He has made her Queen of Heaven. She is Queen of the Angels and Queen of the Saints. But she is our Queen too. She is more than our Queen. She is our Mother. She loves us as her children. She watches over us." Zoe was listening, but she was thinking, too, of the time her own dear mother died. She was think- ing of how she had asked our Lady to be her Mother. Sister Catherine loved our Lady, oh, so dearly! Sister Catherine had always wanted to see our Blessed Lady and talk to her. When she had been little, she had often asked her Sister Mary Louise how soon she could see our Blessed Moth- er. Mary Louise would say: "When you get to Heaven, Zoe." And Zoe would say: "That is a long, long time to wait. Can't I see her before that?" And she had often asked her Guardian Angel to please ask our Lady to come down on earth to see her. Today, in the Seminary, Sister Catherine was listening and think- ing of all these things. She said to herself: "I am going to ask again. May- be if I pray very hard to St. Vincent and my Guardian Angel, our Lady will come." Oh, could I see our Lady dear! My Guardian Angel, bring her here! (To Be Continued) (Medal Stories, published by the Whitman Company, Racine, Wis., may be purchased at ten cent stores ad elsewhere). (N. C. W. C. Features) Christian Syndicates Deplore Paris Strike Paris, Jan. 17. 0t3.--The Con- federation of Christian Syndicates has repudiated the general public utilities strike called by the Gen- erai Confederation of Labor (C. G. T.) It recognizes the inadequacy of the wages paid, but, in the interest of the working class itself, refuses to approve the strike instead of resort to the normal procedures of conciliation and arbitration. 171 Cases Of Medical Supplies Sent to Missions New York, Jan. 24. (EL--In the past year 171 packing dases of medical supplies were sent out from the headquarters of the Cath- olic Medical Mission Board, it was stated at the annual meeting of the Board of Directors and the Executive Committee just held. Approximately $100,000 worth of supplies are constantly on hand at the headquarters, being shipped out to the missions as fast as pos- sible, declared the Rev. Edward F. Garesche, S. J., President of the Board. Medicines, instruments, ,band- ages and dressings were received from 250 benefactors in the United States, Father Garesche stated, with 10 per cent of the Catholic hospitals cooperating. The sorting, packing and ship- ping of the medical supplies is handled by the Daughters of Mary, Health of the Sick, a com- munity entirely separate from the Catholic Medical Mission Board in its organizations and the report explained. The Very Rev. William A. Grif- fin, Director of the Propagation of the Faith for the Diacese of Newark, was elected Secretary of the Board, to fill a vacancy. Cech, Catholic Weekly Newspaper Is Suspended Prague, Jan. 17. (EL--The pub- lication of Cech, Catholic week- ly paper here, has been suspended. Cech had been published for 62 years. For over 50 years it ap- peared daily, but later it was pub- lished weekly. Cech was found- ed in 1876 by several Czech Cath- olics and was devoted in the earlier years of its existence to combat- ting the spirit of religious indif- ference. The paper became the object of vigorous attacks by anti-Catho- lic groups but it carried on. Its decline began after the formation of the Republic. New Catholic daily papers, backed by the Pop- ular Party were founded and gain- ed subscribers by thousands. Cech stood apart from Czech Catholics' public activity. Rome Women Sewing For Spanish Churches Rome, Jan. 17. (E).--The Cen- tral Committee. of the Pontifical Missionary Association of Cath- olic Women at Rome has opened a sewing-room where vestments and altar linens are being made for the devastated church of Spain. Both materials and handiwork are do- nated by members of the Associa- tion and their friends. A number of women from the diplomatic corps are attending the sewing- room regularly. What Do You Know? ANSWF, RS (Questions oa Page 4) 1. The name of a saint, chos- en by the person to be con- firmed and imposed by the Bishop in Confirmation. Add- ed to the Christian name, it gives the person confirmed a heavenly patron whom he should endeavor to imitate. 2. Lord, I am not ,worthy. 3. St. Frances de Sales. St. Jane de Chantal. 4. In many places, on the feast day of St. Blaise, Feb- ruary 3, the faithful receive the blessing of St. Blaise which is given by holding two candles against the throat in the form of St. Andrew's cross. The origin of this blessing was a wonderful cure performed by St. Blaise on the throat of a child. Sonsequently, he is in- voked against throat troubles. 5. Pater Noster is Latin for Our Father, the first two words of the prayer. Because it was composed and taught by Our Lord Himself. It is the most widely known and used of all prayers. (N. C. W. C. Features) / f'/ / AN IMAGINARY VISIT His Norwegian Friends Another one of the North coun- tries is Norway, nestling away upon top of the map of Europe. The land is very mountainous and for a great part of the year is covered with snow. Skiing is one of the favorite i i ii I 1828 CYO Cause Of Reduction Of Delinquency New Orleans, Jan. 24. 0C).--The Catholic Youth Organization was given as one of the causes of the reduction of delinquency among white youth in New Orleans by Robert McElree, superintendent of the Milne-Municipal Boys' Home who spoke at the annual luncheon of the Women's Auxiliary of the home. Other causes enumerated by Mr. McElree are more adequate work by social agencies among the families of delinquents and more White delinquency showed a re- duction of 8.4 per cent in 1936, the superintendent reported, and a decrease of 11 per cent in 1937. The CYO program has been in force in New Orleans a little long- er than a year, the Most Rev. Jo- seph F. Rummel, Archbisho of New Orleans, the principal speak- er at the luncheon, said. Archbishop Rummel, whose sub- ject was "Character Building," said: "I do not know of any kind of sports of the people of Norway. The children begin when they are ery young. Surely if the Boy esus visited His Norwegian frierlds they would want to take Him skiing. The people of Norway were con- verted to the Church shortly be- fore the year 1000 A. D. In the ' ,i ' FAsh[()N "UDE 16th century the rulers of the country became Lutherans and made the people join that church. ay there are about 2,500,000 people in Norway and only 2,500 Catholics. See how well you can color the picture. Style No. 1590.A youthful slim fitted bodice dress of rayon crepe. Its deep vee neck makes it a grand basic dress for your costume jew- eled clips, pins, necklaces, etc. There's flattery in the draped ful- hess above the moulded waistline and in the panel-like front skirt fulness. It's lovely for afternoons and yet cnservative enough to shop in. A brilliant crepe print is very attractive 'neath your dark coat and so wearable for spring for town. Sheer woolen in black, aqua. beige, etc., is a delightful idea. It's quite as easy as falling off a log to sew with the aid of the picture instruction chart included in the pattern. Designed for sizes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42 44 and 46-inches bust. Size 36 requires 3V/s yards of 39-inch material. Style No. 1828.--A smart school dress that gives the effect of be- ing a two-piece model . . . adds an important skirt plait to ani- mate the hem. It is made of pow- der blue cotton with linen-like fin- ish and trimmed with navy blue tic rac braid. O course, plaid wool, challis cotton print or dotted per- cale would be equally smart. Sim- ple as A, B, C to Sew with the aid of the sewing instruction chart included in the pattern. Design- ed for sizes 6, 7, 8, 9, 1O and 12 years. Size 8 requires 3 yards of 3g-inch material with 41/4 yards of ric rac. Price of patterns 15 cents each (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. ,. Pattern mail address, N. Y. Pat- tern Bureau, The Guardian, Suite lllO, 220 East 42nd street, New York, N. Y. C. W. C. Features) Woman Writer Chosen Biographer Of Chesterton London, Jan. 17. (E).  Maisie Ward--Mrs. Frank Sheed -- has been chosen by Mrs. Gilbert K. Chesterton to write the Life of the late G. K. C. Possessors of letters from G. K. C. are being asked to send them to Mrs. Chesterton, at Top Meadow, Beaconsfields, Bucks. They will be copied and returned at once, says Malsie Ward in a statement issued to the press. Maisie Ward is a daughter of the late Wilfrid Ward, famous scholar and editor of the Dublin Review, who died in 1916. Maisie Ward has written sev- eral books, including "The Wilfrid Wards and the Transition." building more important than character building. Almost any- one can take a mass of stone and some mortar and erect a house. The savage can do that. But not everybody can build a human character." i Catholic Drafts Holland Family Wage Measure The Hague, Jan. 17. {EL--The bill now before the Supreme La- bor Council which would sub- sidize the wage earned by the head of a family in accordance with the number of his children, was draft- ed by a prominent Catholic, Min- ister Romme. As proopsed the law would sub- sidize the wages of every worker domiciled in Holland who has more than two children less than 15 years of age. The ratio would be fixed at 3 per cent of the daily wage but would not be paid on wages above the 8 florins mark. Three florins would, be established as a minimum wage." CHRISTIAN DUTY IN ANTI- SEMITISM. "It is the 'bounden duty of every Christian today to expose, wherever and whenever this may be necessary, all the er- rors inherent in the practical po- litical side of the contemporary Jewish question."- The Church and the Jews. 'l' IN THE KITCHE [ With Molly Gavin i Itow and What to Serve: Shape into :'ells abq i Potatoes stand pre-eminent in diameter; roll in among the food vegetables, and chill in relrigrat, I being constantly used we might over night. Cu; in expect to have them served to per- and bake on an un i fection, but in reality few vege- sheet in a very hot Shape into rolls about refrigerator, Cut in 1/s i tables are so poorly cooked. They are at their best in the fall and keep well throughout the winter. By this time of year the starch is changed to dextrim, giving the. potatoes a sweetness, and when cooked a waxiness. This also happens when they become frozen. They should be kept always in a cool, dark place. In the warmth and light they are liable to sprout, thus receiving their nourishment from the starch, and the sprouts should be removed at once. When potatoes are peeled before cooking, it should be done as thin- ly as possible, as they contain an acrid juice and the greater food value is near the skins. When potatoes are baked no nu- trients are lost. In baking potatoes, the water contained in them va- porizes. The vaporized steam is! held under pressure by the skin of the vegetable and the steam thus becomes hotter than boiling i water; hence a baked potato is cooked at a higher temperature than a boiled one and the starch is more thoroughly cooked and there- fore more easily digested. When boiling potatoes place them in boiling water to cover and add a teaspoon of salt for each six potatoeG. Boil for about 25 minutes and test with a fork. When done remove the water at once. A teaspoon of sugar added to the water in which they are boiled improves the flavor of the potatoes and makes them very mealy. FRied Potato Shells 3 large potatoes 2 tbps. butter 1% cups canned peas 1-4 cup milk Salt and pepper 3-4 cup diced carrots Scrub potatoes well and i)rush skins with melted fat; place in I a hot oven and allow to bake un- til tender (about 1 hour), depend- ing on the size of the potatoes. Remove from oven and cut in halves lengthwise. Scoop out the potato pulp and mash as for mash- ed potatoes; add milk, 1 tbp. but- ter (or substitute) and salt and pepper to taste. Pack potato mix- ture back into shell, filling skins three-quarters full. Combine peas with cooked, diced carrots, add 1 tbp. butter, 1 tsp. sugar, and salt and pepper to taste. Blend carefully. Avoid having the juice of the peas in the mixture. Finish filling potato skins with vegetable mixture. Place potatoes on a bak- ing sheet and return to the oven and allow to heat thoroughly. Serve hot. French Fried Potatoes French fried potatoes are not difficult to cook providing you ]]ave a pot suitable for cooking them. Pare small raw potatoes divide in halves, and cut each half in three pieces; cover with boiling water and let stand 3 mins. Drain well between cloths or ab- sorbent towels and cook in frying basket in hot fat 10 minutes. Drain sprinkle with salt, and serve im- mediately. To test the fat to see if it is hot enough, try one slice of potato; if it browns quickly the fat is hot enough. Drain the po-. tatoes on brown paper. Meek Aagel Cake 1 cup sugar 1 1-3 cups flour 3 tsps. baking powder 1-3 tsp. salt 2-3 cup scalded milk 1 tsp. vanilla Whites 2 eggs Mix and sift first four ingredi- ents four times. Pour on gradually, the scalded milk; fold in whites of eggs, beaten until stiff, and add vanilla. Turn into an unbuttered angel-cake pan and bake in a mod- erate oven 45 minutes. This is better for being kept 24 hours. Ic Box Cookies 2 cups flour 2 tsps. baking powder 1-8 tsp. salt 1-2 cup shortening 1-4 cup brown sugar 1 egg 1 cup wanut meats l/z tsps. vanilla 1 cup sugar Sift together flour, baking pow- der and salt. Cream shortening (butter or lard or substitutes), and add both brown sugar and gran- ulated sugar gradually, creaming thoroughly; add the well beaten egg, walnut meats and vanilla beat well. Add flour gradually, mixing well after each addition. grees( *for from 5 to This dough may be refrigerator :for well wrapped. Scalloped Corn 2 cups can corn 1-2 cup bread crumbs 1-8 tsp. pepper 1 cup milk 1 tsp. salt 1 tbp. butter Put a layer of corn tom-of a greased baking :son with salt and i with a layer of bread peat with alternate and crumbs until all Have crumbs butter. Add milk. B moderately hot oven This is nice to serve of beef or broiled Pan Fried Slice cold boiled thin; fry in hot fat turn carefully with a cooking. Season with pepper before chopped onion may be potatoes while frying HOUSEHOLD To measure bu%ter or shortening fill a cup  minus the amount of required, add the fat cup is full. Rub the ends of the umbrella where they with a small amount This prevents rust. A hot water bag that still be useful by hot salt or hot sand. When you use dip kernals in flour to the recipe. This their falling to the dish. An old shabby be covered with a purchasable at at a very low price. Old outing flannel lent polishing cloths mobiles or furnitur . Break off long stems Icy, then wash it thorou and put it in a bag and keep in the It also keeps well in glass or enamel dish. A clove or garlic French dressings adds flavor. JUNIOR Today I am going Junior Cooks the poaching an egg. that if you follow the in the recipe closely will be more than Poached Fill a shallow pan boiling water. Add 1 tsp. vinegar to water; place greased in pan; break into a saucer and it into muffin ring. and place it where the keep hot but not boil. until white is coa film covers the yolk. a skimmer, drain, of toast and serve at egg poacher may be of the muffin rings. DO YOU KNOW Many delicious with potatoes. almost daily by every oftentires they are or baked. The "Potato contains numerous wv ins potatoes. You can by enclosing with a three-cent stamp to cost of mailing you a copy of let? This is an ideal this time o year and for five cents ing charges). The Gavin Cookbook is one dress all requests to 1312 Massachusetts Washington, D. C. (Copyright, 1938, N. N. C. C. W. Washington, Jan. 21i proceedings of the 'convention of the cil of Catholic been issued. The held In this ity last 26-29. The volume various addresses ing the convention as financial report and the various committees,