Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
May 29, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
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May 29, 1920

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i!i/  ? : ,f: .... , , ! PAGB EIGHT THE GUARDIAN. SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1920. 000cKETTES l A Tiresome Wait. WardenwWhat did the lrisoner say v/hen you told him he would be hanged at midnight? ChaplainmHe said he didn't mind, only he didn't like to sit up so late. Landing After Spending. Aunt Mary Wells is one of the few "befo' d' wah" darkies left in a little Arkansas town. Recently she was dis- cussing with her employer the merry- go-round that was running up on the corner. "Nawsuh, Mr. Malcolm," she said, "nawsuh, I don't ride on none o' dem things. Why, Mr. Malcolm, I've seen some o' these here fool niggers git on dat thing and ride as much as a dol- lar's worth, and git off at the very same place they gits on at; an' I sez to 'era, 'Now you spent yo' money, nigger, whah yo' been?" Stamps and Brains. The money-changing and stamp- vending machine designed to take care of the stamp business in public places, perfected by W. F. Moriarity of the Service Machine Corporation of Chicago, has many of the qualities of the human mind; in fact, it might aptly be described as "the machine with a brain." These machines are being placed in the leading hotels of the North and East, and have attract-. ed wide attention and made many "stamp machine fans," thus supplant- ing the stamp business in drug stores and hotels, long since a decided nuisance to the proprietors. These are being installed at the rate of ten a day and soon will be operating in Boston. The machine will accept any coin from a nickel to a fifty-cent piece, and works somewhat on the principle of the cash register, except that it is fool-proof. It will throw out spur- ious coins, slugs and foreign money of any kind. The machine actually takes care of itself, records each transaction ,does its own bookkeep- ing ,and acts as cashier. It makes change and throws out one or more stamps as desired by the customer, all by simply pressing a button. is arranged to supply stamps of dif- ferent denominations. Using Mule Sense. An old southern judge lost a mule for which he offered a reward. For days th whole neighborhood searched for that hybrid hawss with- out success. That reward was in de- mand. After everybody else had given up the idea of ever finding the animal ,the town no-account came up the street one day leading the long lost Aleck. "How in the name of the pink,toed prophet did you ever find him, Ben " asked the astonished jur- ist. "Well suh jedge, Ah'll tell yeh," said the Hookworm One. "Ah jes' asked mase'f whur would Ah go ef Ah was er mewl. An' Ah went. An' he had." Another Tag on Auto. The Department of Justice is con- sidering remedies for the H. C. L. Among other things they advocate is the classifying of essentials and non-essentials in every-day life, giving special attention to automo- biles. One solution will strike terror to many of our Little Rock autoists. It is to license only those autos paid for in cash. Such autos must carry a "Paid in Cash" tag prominently displayed. The bankers tell us that if the mortgagee autoists of Little Rock re not allowed on our streets, ours will be quite the deserted village. Such a regulation would take all the interest out of neighborhood gossip as to just how the Browns or Greens can afford to own (?) an auto. Americanization at Home. They were riding into the city the other morning. "I tell you," said the substantial citizen, "Americanization is the only thing. We've got to take all these foreigners and teach them to live like we live ;they stay herded by them- selves altogether too much/' "I hear an American family has moved in on the next street to yours," calmly interrupted the hum- ble citizen at his side. "Who let them in?" demanded the substantial citizen. \\; Arkansas Travellers. They now ride on the fastest trains, tell the latest jokes, sell the most goods and are 100 per cent sober, in- dustrious and honest, the ear-marks of all good fellows. Mistook His Color. Ole Mamma Lize was dusing the outhern woman s drawing-room. She came to a small bronze bust of Shakespeare, and began carefully go- ing over it with her rag. "Mis' Juliet, chile, who am dis yere gem- mun " "That is Shakespeale, Lize, a wonderful poe, who died centuries ago." "Dat him, miss? I'se done[ "AROUND THE HOUSE" . EDUCATION OF BLIND hyear o' Mistah Shakespeare a lot o'  ] TO HAVE INCREASED times. Everybody seems to know Emergency Dishes. I CATHOLIC ATTENTION him. 'Deed, I done hyear so much One of the earmarks of a good] 'bout him dat I allus thought he was (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) a white Gemmun." , housekeeper is to be ready for an! Columbus, 0., May 23.--A new sec- occasion. If her emergency shelf is tion of the Catholic Educational As- a corner grocery, even a car full of sociati.on, composed of educators who friends arriving within an hour of meal time will not disturb her serenity. The hostess who urges her guests to re- Took What He Had. A medical student asged a famous surgeon: "What did you operate on that man for?" "Two hundred dol- lars," re'plied the surgeon. "Yes, I know that," said the student, "I mean what did the man have?" "Two hun- dred dollars," replied the surgeon. - Money's Worth. Car fare is a large item for our main to a meal which she is wildly planning in the back of her head, will lack the ring of true sincerity, no matter how carefully 'orded. With a well-stocked emergency shelf which is constantly replenished if she lives in the country or too far from a grocery store an impromptu are working for the education of the blind, will be formed at the forth- coming convention of the association in New York City, June 28-July 1, according to an annvuncement made here by the Rev. Francis W. Howard, LL.D., secretary general f that or- ganization. The new section will be organized by the Rev. Joseph Stadelman, S. J., as an endowment fund with which to establish a chain of Catholic associa- tions for boys and young men which ill provide them with adequate recre- ational and educational facilities was enthusiasitcally received by the dele- gates to the conference, according to Slattery. Ireland's coal supply will last for tifty years says Prof. H. Ryan Uni- versity College, Dublin. To the extent we talk foolishly about the things we believe in, most of s are more or less radical. The generous heart should scorn a pleasure which gives another pain. HELLO CENTRALI Give Me 1926 or 1927 YOUNG'S DRUG ST The Store of Quality Ninth and Rector visiting baseball teams, but generally they are presented with the game at Kavanaugh Field. The Travellers just haven't the heart to win over their visitors. Our team is polite, considerate and holds the other fel- lows in great respect; but our fans are paying for baseball, not I)onc-ball, and paying too much .er bone at that. High Style. Apropos of the modern fashions Senator Walsh told a story at a re- cent dinner. "A struggling businessman," he said, "came home one evening with a joyful countenance. "'My poor dear,' he said to his wife, 'I have just been admitted to the League of Reconstruction Prof- iteers. Our hard time are now over. At last you can have some decent dresses.' "A steely glitter came into the woman's eyes. " 'No you don't, Joseph,' she said, I'll have just the same kind of dresses all the other women are wearing.'" IRISH RELIGIOUS SPIRIT IS STRIKINGLY SHOWN IN TRAGED (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) London, May 17.mIllustrating the importance attached by Catholics to the last Sacraments, and also the deep religious spirit of the ]rish people, the Daily Chronicle has given prominence to an account of the last moments of James McCarthy, a baker of Thurle, who was recently shot dead in the night in that town. The story recalls the death of the Lord Mayor of Cork, who, after receiving the last rites, forgave his murderer and commended his own soul to God. McCarthy, according to the Daily Chronicle, had received a threatening message some days before his mur- der. In spite of this warning, he went to the door himself in answcr to a violent knocking. On the threshold he encountered two men who asked his name and immediately on hearing it fired with revolvers. The Daily Chronicle thus completes the tragic story: "A sister cried out: 'Poor Jimmie has been murdered,' and sped out into the moonlit night for a priest. One shot was aimed at her, but without effect. Inside a dramatic scene fol- lowed. The dying man staggered into the kitchen and collapsed before the fireplace. A brother, raising his head. said: 'Say to God you are sorry for your sins, and ask Him to let you into Heaven. I'll say an act of contrition and let you think the words.' James was just conscious enough to nod and smile feebly, and then his life flick- ered out." FRENCH CANDIDATES FOR AMERICAN SCItOLARSHIP (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Washington, D. C., May 25.--Miss Mary M. Finn of New York, repre- senting the National Catholic Wel- fare Council, has been selected by the American Council on Education as a member of its Committee on France- American Exchange of Scholarships and Fellowships, and vil[ sail for France in June to arrange for the at- tendance of French young women in merican colleges. Miss Finn and Miss Virginia New'comb of the Insti- tute of International Education will examine candidates for these schol- arships during July. In the season just closed 125 French young women came to the United States to enter colleges., Of this number *8 became students of Catholic institutions. In addition to board, room and tuition, several of the Catholic colleges gave the young women funds for traveling expenses and for entertainment during the Christmas and Easter holidays. The National Catholic Welfare Council is endeavoring to provide congenial em- ployment for the young women who remain here during he coming vaca- tion. Miss Finn is well known as a writer of short stories. She is the sister of Rev. Father William J. Finn, con- ductor of the Paulist choir of New York. Vice is a sin in the sight of God, and is considered a crime in the eyss of the law; but, unfortunately, persons who continually indulge in vice become calloused and do not look upon their misdeeds as crime. When a man whines about his bad luck his is usually the reason. KLEflN M00ID Made by ROSE CITY who for years has worked for the in- 'The Most Sanitary guest will bring no panic, but on the I contrary will be welcomed and enjoyed. I terests of the blind in New York The list of staples to be kept for such ICity" It will be a part of the parish PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS. Joe Jung Proprietor. occasions will vary with the taste of 1 sch.ool department of the association," -----------'-'----== which now includes also a Catholic . ....... the househohler. There are some/Deaf Mute Section and a section for I  lgamn,n B:odah things which are necessities, such as those who are working for the Catho- n  crackers, cheese, pickles, olives, jel-lic education of the Negroes. !1  i[]vep, and FkahdflnU. lies and preserves. With,canned f2it Unusual interest is attached this "1 inn/lIFa , which is found in every well-regulatd year to the Negro section, especially  HEG home," desserts and salads of various [ iiltlm AR TY DRUG kinds m:y be quickly prepared. A in view of the fact that Cardinal [ Gibbons has just announced plans for [  601 MAIN ST. few frilL- like a box of marshmallows, the establishment of a new school for  a bottle (small one) of marisctfino O . cheraes and cocoanut will dress up an otherwise plain dish Canned salmon, tuna or sardines, with some ,lmme-eanned chicken if you are a farmer, as well as other home- canned meats like tongue, chops and beef. If the woman who lives in the coun- try would serve her friends wi'th the farm food---eggs, butter, cream, chick- en, vegetables and berries, and not try to prepare something fancy, both she and her guests wouhl be far happier. Crisp, fresh vegetables with cream or butter are a treat to the city dweller. An omelet ix a most satisfying dish to sez-ce in a hurTy. It may have a variety of fillings or sauces, making it a main dish or a dessert. Shrimp a la Creole. One pint. shrimp (washed and cut in pieces), I 1-2 tablespoons butter, 1-2 teaspoon salt, 1 1-2 tablespoons flour, few grains cayenne pepper, 1 1-2 cups strained tomato and l tablespoon chopped onion. Fry onion in butter until yellow, add flour and stir until smooth. Gradually stew tomato, then add shrimp and serve. This is a good chating dish lunch for Sunday night. En glis Potatoes. When roasting beef try this way of preparing white potatoes: Peel and slice six or eight good sized potatoes, slices to be about three-quarters of an inch thick. About an hour and a half before the roast is done remove the pan from the oven and stand these slices all along the inside edge; it won't do any harm to tilt a few against the meat. Retua the pan to the oven and contintie baking till clone. The suet spatters the slices and crisply brooms them, while the meat imparts a splendid flavor. Inside they ate like French fried potatoes: Hope you will like them. Creamed Oysters. Clean one pint of oysters and cook until plump and the edges begin to curl. Drain, add 1 1-2 cups thick white sauce seasoned wih salt and paprika and 1-8 teaspoon celery salt, i desired. Serve hot on butter toast in timbale cases or patty shells. Hindu Peas and Tomato. Soak 1 cup split peas over night. Parboil in water they were soaked in, then discard water. Melt 1 tablespoon of butter in saucepan and fry the peas till they begin to brown and stick to pan. "lhen pour enough water over them to cook till done. When the peas are about done add 1 cup of tomatoes. Cook until the two ingredients are well blended and the liquid has evapor- ated. Salad Suggestions. Hard-boiled eggs, celery and Eng- lish walnuts; tuna fish, ccelry, boiled dressing; chopped beets, cabbago, hard-boiled eggs. colored chihlren in Washington, D C., which will be a center of Catholic Negro activities in the east. The Very Rev. Edward A. Pace )f thu Catholic University is chairman and the Rev. Charles F. Hannigan, S. S. J., of Richmond, Vs., ix secretary of this section. The department of .Catholic col- leges and secondary schools will also have a new section organized at the New York meting, the recently )r ganized Catholic classical confeence, formed for the purpose of promoting the study of classical languages, hav- ing announced its intention of becom- ing identified with the association. All meetings of the department of Catholic colleges and secondary schools will be heht at Fordham Uni- versity. Superintendents and priests of the parish section will meet. at the Commvdore Hotel, which will be headquarters for the convention, and smaller sections of the parish depart- ment will meet in some of the halls in the neighborhood of St. Patrick's Cathedral. DEATH OF MOTHER ABEL. (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Washington, D. C., May 20.--Moth- er Mary St. Abel, of the Sisters o the Presentation of the Blessed Vir- gin, who died suddenly at the Apos- tolic Mission House here a few days ago, was one of the numerous Catho- lic Sisters who were driven from France during the atheistic uthreak against the Church in that country fifteen years ago. She was a woman of exceptional culture, and before her enforced exile had been a teacher ir France. After coming to the United States with many members of her community she took charge of th housekeeping fr the Paulists here. Four other Sisters assisted her. Mother St. Abel was a Breton and had been a member of her Order for thirty years. MOTHER. The following from an essay on "Our Mother," by Christopher Morley, i worth quoting: "There is nothing more beautiful than our mother's face; no memotT more dear than her encircling tender- ncss. She built the earth around us and arched us over with the sky. The passion of her love compelled the rude laws of life to stand back when we were soft and helpless. She defied gravity that we might not fall. She set aside hunger ,sleep and fear that we might have plenty. She tamed her own spirit and crushed her own weak- ess that we might be strong. And when we passed down the laughing street of childhood and turned that corner that all must pass, it wat her hand that waved good-by." LAYMEN'S BOARD OF DIRECTORS TO MEET (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) K Washington, May 2.--The fact that more than 70 per cent of the Catholic laymen of America are not member of any Catholic society will not prevent their full participation in the great work of the National Catholic Lay- men's Council, according to an an- nouncement made here by Michael J. I Slattery, who acted as secretary of ithe first of the held congress council, l in Chicago recently. ! Plans have been formulated,where by, working through parish units, the 'active support of every Catholic lay- '.man in the United States will be en- | . listed m the work of the organxza- tion, of ,ich the Right Rev. Joseph ISchrembs, Bishop of Toledo, is the t leader. The establishment of a national "school for the training of laymen for social service work will be one of the first projects of the organization. This Macaroni With Nuts. Cook some macaroni in boiling water until tender. Put*a layer of the maca- roni in the bottom of a buttered bak- ing dish, cover with a layer of chopped nuts, sprinkle with salt. Place an- other layer of mcaroni, then nuts, and so on until the dish is full. Make a sauce of 1 cup of boiling milk thick- ened with 1 teaspoon of flour; season with salt and pepper and 1 teaspoon of butter. Pour this sauce over the macaroni and nuts in the dish. Cover with buttered bread crumbs and bake in a moderate oven for a half hour or a little longer. Haley & Hornibrook Venfilatin00 and All Kinds of Roofin00 JPhce Ms i t8| CENTRAL Capital Stock ........... $100,000 Surplus ............... 10,000 We are constantly adding new accoants ami business is increasing at a very satisfactory However, we shah be glad o have you with is our inflexible rule not to impart information cerning the deposits of others. Now at 113 West Second St. LITTLE ROCK, CAPTITAL and SURPLUS, OUR ASSETS ARE OVER TWO MILLION We make a specialty of investing same in first mortgage loans--and therefore supply customers and estates we represent with gee, vestments--We act as administrators and under Will of many estates in Pulaski and counties in this state--We will be pleased to you. PEOPLE'S SAVINGS BANI00 Little Rock, Arkansas Open an account with COMMERCIAL TRUST Formerly LASKER-MORRIS BANK & TRUST CO. Fourth and Main If Deposited in Savings Account will earn 4 % AT o/ Beauty00 always.expresses to the passer-by the with which t was selected. If you have an such a memorial, we will carry it to the last accordance with your desire. We are at vice for monumental work of any kind. No AgntJb-No Commimdom Write for MONAHAN & 412-414 West Markham St. LITTLE Cocoanut Cookies. Take one cupul, of shortening, one and one-half cupfuls of sugar, two eggs, one cupful of grated cocoanut, oneqmlf cupful of sweet milk, one-half teaspoonful of soda one teaspoonful of cream of tartar, one teaspoonful of vanilla, flour enough to make a soft will be a subject of discussion at the dough; roll as usual, using as little first conference of the twelve mere- flour as possible. Bake in a quick bers 0f the board of directors to be oven. ibeTd within the next few weeks, prob- ably" in Chicago: Child's Bible Stories at BOOKERY. "lhe project is to raise $25,000,000