Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
May 13, 1938     Arkansas Catholic
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May 13, 1938
 

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. _,9 3 8 ....... ' PAGE EIGHT i;i _ ,i?  I A II ,  .............. - Knowledge .Of i l I N T H E K I T C H .......... , Red Activities [ ....... 00VVmMony-00vi00--00,i IAql MEDAL i I I V I \\; ' Lake Charle(E).--Thelack' How and What to Serve a golden brown. =:: boy; were on one side when they all went away and left[ J '  r,  , 4*" / afoot now to bring this country the ancient Romans. Until recent WbAte 1 egg i.i i?:: )m. All the girls were you. If you keep on being bad[ :]  ' l",., k . o - _ / into a totalitarian government," methods of extensive cultivation, 1-2 cup rich milk her side They sat on nobody will like you It is very' [  ,f *wr -,/ t " -  he sal. "The Communist Party We did not have asparagus s6 Force ham, pork, _ _ _ __ { The little boys and girls wrong to steal. It is very wrong ] \\;   \\;  ) operates over 100 camps for adults commonly on our tables. It is onion through the f 'ronl of th room to curse and say that good people ]   -  " and children where the Red doc- ideal to serve after the winter Add seasoning and one near the do bad things. But I like you, \\;   _ (% trines are taught; it publishes months when the body is fatigued through ..food choP 'oat )f th room Basil. God loves you Won't you   k _  over 600 magazines and newspa- with much heavy winter eating, beaten egg white masr at  big go to confession and tell God that \\;     I pers in nearly every large Amevi- Another thing in favor of as- mix thoroughly, t the walls were you are sorry that you were bad?  ,  ,   can city; it operat.es book and paragus is that it is easy to pre- uncooked ham fat Your soul will be white and clean   news stands where it gives away pare and makes a refreshing square of " writing It liked the French coun-: try children. All the boys were on one side of the room. on the other side benches. were near the front of the room and the older ones nearer the back. In the front of the room was the school-master at his big desk. Around blackboards and maps. There were pictures between the windows. And through the open windows fell the sunbeams. The schoolmaster seemed to be looking for something. But what- ever it was he could not find it. At last he said, "Did any of you see a pocketbook on my desk? It was an old brown one." And he looked around the room. The children all shook their heads. Then he said again, "It had much money in it. I was saving it up for my dear old mothev. She is ill and must go to the hospital." All the boys and girls seemed very sorry. But nobody seemed to know anything about it. "Ding, ding, cling, ding," said the school-room clock. It wished that it could speak. It could have told the schoomlaster what he wanted to know. But it knew just the same. Four o'clock! Time to go home. Soon the boys and girls were out of the school. Some went one way and some another. But most of them started down the big road. On one side of the road was a lovely little river. On the other side were great fields, and ap- ple trees covered with pink and white blossoms. The boys and girls were glad to be outdoors again in the beautiful spring sun- shine. Most of them forgot about the lost pocketbook. A big boy in front turned to a little boy near him. He said, "I guess there is somebody here who knows where that pocketbook is. I guess that money isn't far away. What do you say, Louis?" The little boys said, "How ahould I know, Basil?" Basil said, "You ought to know. You were the only one in the school-room at noontime today. Now I know why you asked to clean the blackboards." Basil laughed. Louis' face was very red. He said, "I" think you are very mean, Basil. You know I would never, never steal." "Thief, thief," said Basil as he poitti his finger at Louis. Qnly rl W ere near. And they J B. }BO. . WB  {]0, asil .,,, h. Wh w0 ataLd was a n .... . of him. "Thief, thiefW Basil called out. But he never said it again. Some- body had hit him On the back and he fell on the road. When he got up he saw the boy who had knocked him down. It was John Gabriel, little Louis' brother. "How dare you call Louis a thief," he said. Gabriel was bigger than Louis, but he was not so big as Basil. Basil was very angry. He got up. He began to curse at John Gabriel. But he did not say much. He did not have time. John Gab- riel knocked him down again. And the two rolled over and over. Basil was soon on his back and John Gabriel was sitting on him, bumping his head against the ground. "Take that, and that, and that," cried John Gabriel. '"l2mt's for calling my brother a thief. That's for cursing." ALl the boys had come up by this time. They stood in a ring around the two and watched. "Something just fell out of Basil's coat," called one of them. He walked over and picked it up. It was an old brown pocketbook. Nobody said anything. John Gab- riel stood up and let Basil get up from the road. How ashamed Basil was] He hung his head. One of the boys said, "My fa- ther doesn't want me to play with thieves." And he walked down the road. Another said, "Nor mine." And he walked off, too. Soon only Basil and little Louis and John Gabriel were left. John Gabriel gave the pocketbook to Louis. And Louis went back to find the master. land you can start all over again. :Tell the schoolmaster, too. He will not think of it any more. The boys and girls will like you if you try to be good. You see how it is." Basil did not say anything. He held his head down. He walked slowly away and left John Gab- riel standing in the middle of the road. (To Be Continued) (Medal Stories, published by the Whitman Company, Racine, Wis., may be purchased at t4m cent stores and elsewhere). (N. C. W. C. Features) t B FATHER FRANCIS (This is one of a series of maps of the various States. Cut out the pieces and put them together. Then paste them in a scrap book. FHI in the blank spaces in the words and sentence and when you finish you'll have a story telling you about the Catholic Church). breakfast dish either boiled, ture into shap, "If there is anything we, as creamed or in an omelet. For Franco Seeks To Restore Spain's Treasures New York. 0.--The current is- sue of The American Weekly says that "perhaps the most important part of the cleaning up" being done by General Franeo's forces as they push forward in Spain is the salvaging of what they can "o masterpieces of sacred art shamefully mutilated in cathedrals and churches which were dese- crated by Communists and An-" archists who make up so much of the Loyalist forces." "Not since the Vandals looted Rome about 1500 years ago has so much priceless art been lost i to the world," the publication says. "Spain was a treasure-house of rare paintings, statuary and other creations of Old Masters. The vicious hatred of all things religious on the part of those who fight Franco has resulted in the ruthless destruction of many of these treasures, thus robbing civilization of an invaluable, herit- age which has been accumulated through the centuries, and which can never be replaced. "It is true that there were a few Leftist leaders who did not sympathize with this vandalism and tried t9 prevent it by storing some of the works of art in places wh.ere_ ... 0r{zt mob gould not find them. "But they could not control the Reds and Anarchists. Priests and sympathizers were dragged out of church and cathedral and mas- sacred, with unspeakable cruel- ties, some being burned alive, Sacred tombs were broken open, and the bodies of priests fiti fluli long dead, were taken fri th graves and desecrated ht ways that cannot be described. rhen the rioters proceeded to wreck the interiors of many churches, mon- asteries and convents. "As if intoxicated with savage desire to be as sacrilegious as pos-! What Do You Know? ANS I. Candles were first em- ployed to dispel darkness when the faithful met before dawn or in the gloom of the cata- combs. The beautiful symbolic meaning of candles, however, was soon recognized, and the custom of blessing them for Church services and private use is traceable back to an early period. Because the Church has ehosen this day for the solemn blessing of candies; although the blessing may be imparted, when desired, on other days. 2. Joy. 3. Manna. 4. Czechoslovakia. T h i s country is considered a danger spot because of conflicting po- litical interests and the alleged desire of Germany to absorb it. Eighty per cent of its inhabi- tants are Catholics. 5. Nazareth. (N. C. W. C. Features) Located at C N I N T I is the Archdiocese, presided over by Archbishop John T. McNicholas and Auxiliary Bishop George J. Rehring. The 234,500 Catholics have 597 priests, 209 churches, 21 missions and 137 parochial schools. Bishop Joseph Schrembs'--gov- erns the Diocese of C E E A D, as- sisted by Auxiliary Bishop James A. McFadden There are 771 priests in this Diocese, 253 church- es, 13 missions, 180 schools and 548,403 Catholics. C L M U Diocese has Bishop 1694 James J. Hartley for its Bishop, with 234 priests, 126 churches, 32 missions, 74 schools and 140,186 Catholics. In the Diocese of T L D, there! are 285 priests, 127 churches, 24 missions, 106 elementary schools and 155,327 Catholics. The Bish- op is Bishop Karl J. Alter. Catholics number in the State of which has a total population of 6,646,697. (N. C. W. C. Features) Style No. 1694.A sheer cotton print ensemble that will do double duty for town or country. A pleas- ing slimmer effect is created by the soft jabot collar that points its way to the waistline. You'll find the flared sleeves so entic- ingly cool The :front gored skirt has a tendency to narrow the hip- line and make you appear taller than you really are. The model is equally lovely with or without the straight boxy jacket. Easy as A, B, C to sew and the cost so moderate. Designed for sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48-inches bust. Size 36 requires 6Vs yards of 39-inch material for dress and jacket. Syle No. 1617.Your small daughter will be happy as a lark to wear this sophisticated button- ed-down-the-front dress. It is a one-piece affair fitted at the waist through clever seaming. Made of sturdy percale in eopen blue with delicate white diagonal striping, the Peter Pan collar favors white pique. It is machine-stitched along the edge in copen blue. The effect is very pretty and is re- peated in the belt. Suit your own taste about long or short sleeves. Chambray, peasant cotton prints, pique, gingham, etc., there's a nice choice of other popular cottons. Designed for sizes 6, 8, 10, 12 and 14 years. Size 6 requires 1Vs yards of 39-inch maternal with yard of 39-inch contrasting. Price of patterns 15 cents each (cola is preferred), Wrap coin carefully. Pattern mail address, N. Y. Pat- tern Bureau, The Guardlan Suite 1110, 220 East 4.,Z treet, NeW York, N, Y, Red literature. sible, thes me,--and Wbmen too --used pricel religious paint- ] t[ues and altars as targets, shooting at them with guns, stab- bing them with bayonets and stab- bing the holy figures with knives. Catholic High To Have Annual Carnival on Thursday, May 19 .... (Continued from Page I) mittee: Mrs. Jas. I. Madigan, chairman, assisted by: Mrs. J. J. Slattery, Mrs. B. F. Bdsby, Mrs. Richard Miles, Mrs. A1 Rust, Mrs. J. J. Raley, Mrs. John Porbeck and Mrs. Gus Mooney. The grand prize to be given away the night of the carnival will consist of three prizes: the first $25, the second $15 and the third $10. Donations for the grand prize will be accepted the day and evening of the carnival and may be now given to any of the students at Catholic High school. The awarding of the grand prize is in charge of the Rev. Richard I McCauley, who suggests that the] prizes are substantial ones and solicits your kind cooperation in making it a success. The tango booth will be conducted by Jack 1 Sanders assisted by members of  the Fathers' Club. Father Char- les McCauley is in charge of this booth. Messrs. Harry Snyder and Gran- ville Sutton will be in charge of the country store. The novelty i wheel will be run under the di- 1 rectton of Curtis Sluyter and the I members of the Fathers' club. Ft. (N. C. W. . Features) O'Connell of the High school fac- ulty will be in charge of the cold drinks stand, and Frank ,Massa will serve sandwiches during the afternoon and evening. Mrs. F. A. McDonald and Mrs. W. T. Gilmore will be at their usual stand this year, the cake and candy booth. Mrs. M. J. O'Brien will be in charge of the ie cream counter. The fish pond will be in charge [of Mrs. Eugene Hart. Mr. F. A. McDonald will oper- ate the roulette wheel. The Penny Pitching booth, the ice machine and the Pop Corn ,and Peanut machines will be in charge of members of the Senior class under the direction of Father Donovan. The Junior class will conduct the ball throwing feature. The above mentioned commit- tees have been working for the last month to make the carnival this year one of the most suc- cessful and entertaining in the history of Catholic High school This affair 'is very important for the welfare of the school and we ask all who are interested in the furthering of the progress df Catholic High school to be most generous in their assistance. An entertaining afternoon and evening is in store for all, both children and grown-ups. Please let us meet you at the Catholic Hi carnival. Masons and citizens, can do to preserve our liberties under the Constitution which we have lived under a century and a half, it is to inform ourselves of this move- ment and resist it in its begin- ning." Quebec Schools to Close Early Quebec. (EL--The School Com- missioner here has decided to close classes for the Summer va- cation on June 15 this year, which is earlier than usual. This will permit children to participate in the ceremonies of the National Eucharistic Congress being held from June 22 to 26. 1617 I i Spanish Leftist Parade Gives Red Salute in N. Y. New York. (E).- Led by I00 uniformed veterans of the Abra- ham Lincoln Brigade, American military unit fighting with the Spanish Reds, the annual United May Day Parade was held here today with 46,000 persons estimat- ed in line. The Communist Party, U. S. A., was joined by several hundred left-wing unions and other or- ganizations in the parade. A re- viewing stand was situated at Un- ion Square. The Medical Bureau and North American Committee to Aid Spanish Democracy, the Friends of the Abraham Lincoln Brigade, the American League for Peace and Democracy and a score of other radical organizations aid- ing the Spanish Reds had delega- tions in the parade. "Among the radicals in the re- viewing stand were Earl Browd- or, general secretary of the Corn- nmnist Party, U. S. A.; Joseph Lash, executive secretary of the Communist American Student Un- ion, and members of the Central Comimttee of the Communist Party. There never is, or never was, any good in being solicitous about things. There is nothing too great for the power of God, and noth- ing too little for His Goodness. dinner it can be scved as a soup, salad, or as a vegetable dish. As a luncheon or supper dish it can- not be surpassed, as it is light and easy to digest. The water in which it is boil- ed and the tough ends of the stalks can be boiled and made in- to a delicious creamed soup. Man high-class restaurants serve the: asparagus water when thorough- ly chilled as a vegetable cocktail. I When served this way it must be seasoned with salt, pepper and a few drops of lemor juice. Asparagus Omelet Make an omelet of 4 eggs, 4 tbps. milk, 1-2 tsp. salt, I-8 tap. pepper and a few grains of paprika. Put all together in a bowl and bet iust enough to mix yolks and whites Then add 1-2 tsp. baking powder. Melt 2 tbps. butter, or other fat, in a skillet, and when real hot pour in mixture. As it cooks on the bottom, turn gently from side to side and lift with a spatula so the uncooked part runs onto the bottom of the pan, but be careful not to mix up like scrambled eggs When done spread with hot, well-seasoned asparagus tips, cut in small pieces Fold over onto a hot platter Two table- spoons grated cheese may be sprinkled on the asparagus i de- sired. This serves six. Marble Tapioca Cream 1-3 cup quick cooking tapioca 1-4 tsp. salt 4 cups milk 1-2 cup sugar 2 eggs 2 taps. vanilla 2 sqs. chocolate Combine quick-cooking tapi- oca, sugar, salt, beaten egg yolks and milk in the top of a double boiler. Cook until mixture has thickened and the tapioca is clear. Remove mixture from fire. Divide into two portions. Add vanilla to one portion and melted choco- late to the other. Blend each mixture well and allow to cool. Beat egg whites until stiff. Divide in two portions. Add one portion of the egg whites to each of the tapioca mixture. Blend carefully. Serve ir t.all sherbert glasses in 'alternate layers. Top wlth whip- pod cream or chocolate sauce. Duchess Potatoes Mash well hot 0o0ked potatoes ]as one would for plain mashed potatoes. Add tbps. butter, or sub- stitute, and whip potatoes until they are light and fluffy. If they are too stiff to whip add a little hot milk. When well whipped, make a mound of the potatoes with a spoon or pastry bag on a well-greased baking sheet. Brush the top of the potatoes with melt- ed butter, cream or beaten egg yolk. Place in a hot oven (375 Roll in cheesecloth in a kettle with a it will not burn on and add 3 qts. cup vinegar and 1 and let simmer 2 14 cook, and put under in thin slices for requestcd by C. Rhubarb 1 I-2 cups rhubarb 7-8 cup sugar 1 egg 2 tbps. flour Cut stalks of inch pieces before sugar, flour and barb and bake Use ordinary pie Many prefer to for a few minue- so prepared, it acidity and less Cut dates or a added to this HOUSEHOLD A tablespoonful ter or other measured fter Remove scorCh white silk with a bicarbonate of ! When mixing cuRS, etc., first bowl well, and will be taken up by sticking to the bowl. When making a pinch of salt to icing will not sugar. When an a small leak try the hole. This it. A little kerosene :gives the nicest tub. According to code, wedding linens are with the bride-elect. Use the water have been nished silver. THE ..// Oranges and more than a have a goodly vitamin s. ful alone or where ing or in salad& grapefruit are a served baked. lked Cut oranges the seeds and sharp knife. sugar and dot of butter. degrees) and allow to heat I or baking part thoroughly and become a golden[ne-q uarter v _; brown. Potatoes served in this[anges; cover an*, erate oven for way dress Up a simple dinner. I i Some cooks add beaten eggs to l When serving  a rett small amount ; the potatoes to give them p y  , color, jelly. paragua with Spaghetti 1 cups spaghetti 2 tbps. ;flour I cup milk I-2 tsp. salt 2 cups asparagus 2 tbps. melted butter 3 drops tabasco sauce 1 cup buttered bread crumbs Break the spaghetti in small pieces and cook in salted boiling water for 20 minutes; drain. Boil the asparagus tips until tender. Prepare a sauce of the flour, but- ter, milk and asparagus water and add the tabasco sauce and salt to taste. In a greased baking dish put a layer of the cooked spaghetti, then a layer of aspar- agus, cover with the sauce and continue until all the ingredient are used. Cover top with the buttered bread crumbs. Bake in a moderate oven for about 2{ minues, or until the crumbs are Asparagus common and have collected in a pamphlet To secure your three-cent quest. Other are: "Cake Pastries," "Jar, and Pickles," "Eggs and Egg wiches," ers," and pamphlets are (handling and The large Molly may be had paid. Address ly Gavin, 1312 N. W., (Copyright,