Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
September 24, 1927     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 24, 1927
 

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Divorce Judge Your wife says she I - : : : : - 'f of Christ he has been venerated by Telegram zrom Supreme President: only asks for pin money. $~I[~,~r| ~v t~A| ]~,l]nt ArJ T tke Church as a special patron and New Orleans, La., Aug. 29, 1927:-- LEISURE HOURS AT !tubby Yes, but the first pin she i~'Y~l~t~.tl |.#~ir,~ll~J~ protector. Mr. E. H. Krebs, Supreme Trustee wanted had 12 diamonds in it. | ........... j.l~ Friday, Sept. 30.---St. Jerome, Dec- C. K. of A. 513 Main street, Little Capper's Weekly. ~ OF FEAST DAYSi tot, was born in Dalmatia, A. D. 329 Rock, Ark. Please extend to the Offi- mpu L---lees=:" a" ,dr'~-- n~=~'----'~"31ed and cut in ~i:'? ,L and was sent to school at Rome. After errs and Delegates of the Ark. State | ead to Marri go. pimento ai ~ Frenchman: "Ah, so zis is your distinguishing himself by his brillian- Council assembled, fraternal greet- Rev. J. M. Cooper, Catholics~:rips;two sliced onions, finelylleetle son! He looks to me si]ilaire(By N. C. W. C. News Service.) ey in his studies he obeyed the call ings and good wishes for a harmoni- to yo'u." Sunday, Sept. 25. St. Firmin, l of God and, making a vow of.celibacy, ous and fruitful session. University. chopped. .a, Iois~en with salad dress- Father. "Yes, there ~s a likeness." Bishop and Martyr, was a native ofl fled from Rome to the Syrian desert Fraternally, e elements blend together in ing, arrange in a mound, and gar- Frenchman: "Ah, he is how you Pampelone in Navarre, initiated inlwhere for four years he learned the Dr. F. Gaud'n Supreme estie life; passion, love and nish with three hard boiled eggs.call eet? 'A sheep of ze old block- the Christian faith by Honestus. ales~on of divine wisdom in solitude, President C. K. of A. mthood. Of passion or theChop whites and arrange on two head,' is eet not?" disc;ple of St. Saturninus. He preach- penance and prayers. He was re- This concluded the first day Ses- .ser physical element little need quarters of the mound opposite each ___ ed the Gospel in the remoter parts of called to Rome by the Pope and given sion of the Ark. State Council Meet- mid. Love and parenthood may other; force yolks through a potato "John," called his wife from the Gaul, in Avon, Anjou, and Beauvais,!the task of revising the Latin Bible ing C. K. of A. for a few words of analysis, dicer and arrange on other two bedroom, "I heard that clock strike and set up his residence at Amiens. which was to constitute his noblest Delegates assembled at the Hall of eve includes many things, suchquarters of mound. Garnish top with two as you came in." There he received the crown of mar-!work [ tyrdom. ~utual attraction and sympathy a slice of hard boiled egg, and put "Yes. dear. It was beginning to Saturday, Oct. 1. St. Remigius,[ Branch No. 79. Aug. 31st. 1927, at Little Rock, Ark.. at 8 a. m. and ~een sexes, tender affection ,the sprigs of parsley in lines dividing strike ten, but I stopped it for fear it Monday, Sept. 26. Sts. Cyprian[sometimes known as Remi, was the marched in a bodY for Requiem High re for companionship and, in itslwhites from the yolks, should wake you up." and Justina,martyrs. In early life] son of noble and pious parents. He Mass celebrated by Spiritual Director Ler forms, constancy, chivalryl Cyprian was devoted to the black arts]was acclaimed Archbishop of Rheims] Rev. Basil Egloff, O. S. B.. for the ual well-wishing, self-devotiont Macaro'ni and Cheese. * * * * * * * * * * * * of magic and to idolatry and astrol- when he was only 22 years old. To self-sacrifice. The parental im-[ Boil Macaroni in salted water for . . cgy. Being m~pressed by the strength]him is accorded the distinction of hay- deceased members of the Arkansas es manifest themselves primar-120 minutes. Throw into cold water State Council C. K. of A. After Mass in the desire for offspring, but land drain. Cook a tablespoon of but- * YOUR CHILD'S HEALTH , Ofna,Characterhe embracedf a Christianthe FmthladY'and when'Jus- ling converted and baptized Clovis, convention reconvened aga'n in the '* ~:'. " King of the Franks, who at that time especially in our moderntter and one of flour together ,add, . . . . . . . . , the persecution under Diocletian lwas wresting the north of France Hall and on roll call of Officers and tern culture in self-devoted and gradually a large cup of milk, season By Mary E. Spencer, broke out, both he and Justina were[from the Romans. The King was Delegates were present. Next in or- sacrificing love, care and pro- with pepper and salt. Cut up one- Health Education Specialist N. C. W. martyred. [baptized on Christmas Day, A. D. 496 der was reports of committees. on of offspring, t 1 half pound of cheese into the melon, love and the paren a sauce, and when melted put with al- C. Bureau of Education. Tuesday, Sept. 27.--Sts. Cosmos land his people followed their ruler Various committees made their re- and Dam|an, martyrs, were bbrn iniin acceptance of the true Faith. ports and report were accepted as ternate layers of macaroni in a bak- (Written for N. C. W. C. News Arabia and educated in Syria. They iRemigius also opposed the Arians in read. dses are often confused one . Service) the other. But in reality they ing dish. Put bread crumbs and bits became noted for their skill in reed-l the South of France and when he Remarks for the good of the Or- of butter on top and bake 15 min- "Well begun is half done" is an icine and practiced their profession tdied in 533, the nation was a Cath- der were made by Rev. Basil Egloff three distinct things, and are utes. old proverb which is literally true without taking fees. Under the per- [olic kingdom, of Subiaco Abbey, Rev. Joseph cry different moral value. Pas- with regard to the child's mea~s secution of Diocletian they were ap-[ __ __ Pobleschek of Coway, Ark., and and love's desire for corn- Breakfast is not only the first meal ,rehended and after many tortures' ~~ ~TAT~ onship and exclusive possession Tapioca Cream. Rev. Athanasius Zehnder of Paris, self-seeking, self-cen- Soak three tablespoons tapioca of the day but it is also the first in were bound hand and foot and cast ~li|~l"ll~tJl"~tJ J|l"~|Jt~ Ark. Supreme Representative J. It. self-regarding, egotistic. The overnight or several hours in one cup impulses and love's con- -'y and devotionto the one are, on the contrary, pri- other-seeking, other-center- altruistic. interplay of these several in marriage and home life of a wondrous and kindly by which the selfish sex and the self-regarding in love itself .are made use of built upon for the well-being very being of the race, for the and rearing of the child, training of parents them- is unsrelfishness' and forces that im- women to ,marry and homes are more commonl or love's desire for corn- and possesmon, that is, or self-regarding factors. marriage itself and home-mak- child-bearing and child-rearing very nature fulfill unselfish and train mates in the prac- of unselfishness. Through age love of self is, as it were,- by a divine alchemy love of neighbor, egotistic are turned into altruistic ne!s. The cardinal element in concept of human wel- is the birth and growth of un- in humanity, and mar- home-making and child-bear- for the great mass of hu- being the one great school, great prq~ect for training hu- in unselfishness. HOUSEHOLD HINTS salt fresh meat when fry- Salt tends to extract the juice the same time harden it. tablespoon of condensed milk a bowl of whipped cream into it thoroughly just be- will add to the delicious- the cream and also increase hen peeling apples have at hand of cold water to which a few of lemon juice have been add- ks they are pared drop the ap- ~ne by one into the pan; they mt turn brown. Apples should with a silver knife. remove mildew from clothes ~equal parts of soft soap with starch, half as much corn- and ~e juice of half a Spread the mixture over the spots and then lay the art~= the grass day and night until comes ouL Meat Loaf. and one- pound of round medium sized onion ne, well beaten egg, about a cracker crumbs, salt and pep- taste. Mix all together and with half cup milk. Mold in- and put a piece of butter and put a little water in pan. bake In a moderate oven one and a half hours, and when half done add a small can of or a can of tomato soup on ! loaf and keep basting. Coddled Eggs. saucepan with water and bring ~il. Place eggs in water, being they are completely cover- Jover and set at back of stove water cannot boil and let stand as long as for boiled eggs. minute" boiled egg will be minute', coddled egg. Serve of butter, pepper aRd Pot~ito and Egg Salad. cold boiled potatoes in one- cubes; there should be one cups. Add one canned cold water. This will be unnecessary of course, if you use the quick tapi- ")ca. Put one quart of milk in double boiler, when hot add tapioca, cook for 15 minutes. Mix yolks of two or three eggs and one small cup sugar, add to tapioca and cook about 10 minutes. Fold in beaten whites, or make a meringue to spread on top and brown in oven. Flavor with vanilla and serve cold. Creamed Codfish with Peppers Cook two tablespoons of corn flour in two tablespoons of butter. When bubbling, pour in slowly one pint of milk and cook and stir until smooth and thick. Add two cupfulls of flak- ed cold cooked codfish, two chopped hard boiled eggs, one tablespoon of grated cheese, one-half cup shredded green peppers and two well beaten eggs. Season with salt. cook until ~horoughly heated and serve on toast- ed bread. JOKELETTES "Do you realize what wonders there are in a drop of water?" "Yes, my wlfe and I spent our honeymoon looking at one." "What! Gazing at a drop of water?" "Uh-huh--Niagara Falls." Advertisement in a rural New England weekly: "Wanted---A steady respectable young man to look after a garden and care for a cow who has a good voice and is accustomed to sing in the choir."--Mount Angel Magazine. A fond mother was exhibiting her fashionable flapper daughter to the new rector, "My daughter," she said, "could dress herself when she was but three years old." "Well--~r--do you think," asked the rector, shyly. "that her ability in that direction will ever return?" --The Liguorian. Little Able--Fader, you dropped a penny. Papa Let it go. son; somevon might rink ve is Chewsh if you pick it up.--The Franciscan. The class was told to write an essay on the mule. One of the small boys handed in the following: The mule is a hardier bird than the guse or turkie. It has two legs to walk with, two more to kick with and wears its wings on the side of its head. It is stubbornly backward about coming forward.The Grail. "And how have you been getting on Mrs. Mumble?" "Ah, Miss, not too well. My poor 'usband 'ad a parallel stroke, and we've 'ad a 'ard time to make both ends meet." They were impanelling the jury. One man frankly admitted that he was already convinced of the prisoner's guilt. "How did you come to form that opinion?" asked the judge. The man pointed. "Just one glimpse of that fellow's face would convince anyone," he answered. "Good night !" exclaimed the judge. "That's not the prisoner--- that's the district attorney." --- The Far East. The clerk timidly entered his em- ployer's sanctum. "I would like to go to my mother-in-law's funeral this afternoon, sir," he faltered. "So would I," murmured the head of the firm and continued signing checks. importance, because it is the meal which children are most liable to ne- glect. Most children have fairly well developed appetites for dinner and supper, even though they do not al- ways appease them with the most desirable foods. Breakfast, however, is the meal as to which pressure must often be used in order to have the youngsters take adequate nourish- ment. Tom and Helen lie ahe~ un~ll they are sure the last call has been sound- ed. Then, with only a sufficient time in which to dress and walk or ride the required distance to school, they rush down to the breakfast table and after a hurried cup of col- fed, or at most coffee and toast, they are off for the day. Leaving aside the fact that this makes a most in- adequate choice of food and that the meal is hurried, many children start their day's work in this fashion with barely enough nourishment to sustain the body for even an hour. An investigation of the diets of 6,015 children in Gary, Ind., showed ~hat large numbers of the children studied there had no breakfast at all or such meager and unsuitable break- fasts as: "one" cup of coffee," "one cup of coffee and one piece of apple pie," "one cup of coffee and several cookies," "three cakes" or "one egg." It was found that one third of all the children had no breakfas~ at all, or breakfasts of this inadequate type. The breakfasts of those not in this extreme class were in many cases open to question from a nutritive standpoint. This is invariably the case where the child takes a hurried breakfast. Meal Should Be Leisurely Breakfast, like dniner and supper, should be, especially for children, a leisurely meal eaten in a peaceful, attractive environment. In order to have sufficient time to take adequate food and in ~rder to have acquired an appetite for this meal, children should rise sufficiently early to allow for bathing, dressing and other rou- tine duties. There will be no d:ffi- culty in establishing the right rising hour if the child has retired suffi- ciently early and if the child's sleep- ing hours are a matter of well es- tablished habit. Then with ample time there will be no need for omit- ting this very important meal. While young children are inclined to skip breakfast for want of time, the young adolescent skips it for more "weighty" reasons. The "no bre~k- fast" fad appears perenially among high school and college girls and of- ten they grow thin only in imagina- tion. Poor deluded children! The next time Jane or Geraldine foregoes what should be the most delightful meal of the day, call to her attention the fact that the body requires daily a cer- tain amount of food to meet its needs and to give us energy to do our work~that somehow or other nature will be satisfied. If at first the call for food is unheeded, or if because the "no-breakfast" habit has become established there is no de- sire for food, the body will increase this d~sire at the other meals and a greater amount of food will usually be taken then than would be the case under ordinary circumstances. Three light but nourishing meals are much better for health, as well as avoirdupois, than two heavy ones through which the digestive apparat- us may be unduly taxed. into the sea. DeClerk of Little Rock Ark. made Wednesday, Sept. 28.---8t. Wences- Ins, martyr, was the son of a Christian Duke of Bohemia but his mother was a pagan. He was educated in the Faith by his grandmother Ludmilla. His grandmother attempted to seize the government when his father died and formed a combination with her second son Boleslas. Together they persecuted the Christians and fought against Wenceslas who had managed to retain possession of a large part of the territory. He was murdered treacherously by his brother while praying before the tabernacle at mid- night on the Feast of the Angels, A. D. 938. Thursday, Sept. 29.---St. Michael ~:he Archangel, the captain of the ar- mies of God, the type of divine forti- tude, the champion of every faithful soul in strife wit hthe powers of evil. He led the heavenly hosts in the con- flict which resulted in the overthrow of Lucifer. Ever since the coming old.or toasted. To this m~y be added eggs, bacon or some other hot dish as the needs of the family may re- quire. In an investigation by the American Child Health Association of the health habits of 35,000 Amer: ican school children throughout the country, it was found that fruit was the item in this meal most liable to be neglected. Only 15 l~er cent of the 35,000 children reported including fruit in their breakfast. Absence of Fruit Serious The report says: "The absence of fruit would seem to represent the greatest deficiency in the American child's breakfast." You will recollect that in the article on "Vitamines" we found fruit to be a necessity because of the desirable vitamines and min- eral elements it contains. The fresh fruits in season are to be pre-] ferred. Oranges ;pp~es, p=ches, l' pears and thorough y "pe b nanas] are suitable fruits. Prunes, dates,[ figs, stewed apples, or stewed dr'ed fruits may be substituted for variety and economy or if fresh fruit is not easily obtainable. The child should be trained to eat dereals daily. The cooked cereal is preferable although the dry may be used occasionally and will often be found more attractive in hot weather. In using uncooked cereal it is well to remember that it takes three times as much to give the same nourish- ment as the cooked cereal. Children like cereal when it is well cooked and palatable. Adding fruit to it often makes it more desirable. Through using milk or cream on the cereal added nourishment will be obtained and the child can use in this form a part of his daily quart of milk. The child's breakfast beverage should not drink coffee. It is not only is thought necessary. Children should not dring coffee. It is not only overstimulating but it also crowds COUNCIL C. K. OF A report of the proceedings of the a. Supreme Council meet!ng held in In- Catholic Knights of America Conven- tion at Little Rock. August 30. The 20th triennial session of the Arkansas S~ate Council C. K. of A. met August 30, at St. Edward's Hall, Little Rock, Ark.. At 8:30 a m. delegates met at the hall and received their badges. Upon arrival of Rt. Rev. Bishop John B. Morris the delegates formed in line and received him at the parsonage and marched in a body to church for Mass celebrated by Rev. Basil Egloff, O. S. B., of Subiaco, assisted by Rev. Athanasius Zehnder, O. S. B., of Paris, Ark., deacon, and Rev. Bede Mitchell, O. S. B., of Little Rock Ark., Sub-deacon. After Mass at. Rev. Bishop John B. Morris delivered the sermon. After the sermon Bro. E. H. Krebs, president of Branch No. 79 introduced Mr. Meyer, mayor of Little Rock, Ark., who delivered an address of welcome. After a response by J. J. Hiegel of Conway, Ark., the meeting was turned over to the state ~resident, G. M. Elsken. The meet- ins was then called to order and open- ed with prayer by Rev. Basil Egloff, 0. S. B.. spiritual director. After the appointment of commit- tees the Council immediately went in- to session. At noon the ladies of Branch No. 79 served dinner in St. Edward's Hall which was enjoyed by all. At 1 p. m. Council met again. On roll call of delegates all answer- dianapolis, Ind., which was accepted as made. Adjournment was taken at 11:45 a. m. and a group picture of the delegates was taken. At 1:30 p. m. the Council met again. Harry J. Wuennenberg, Supreme Treasurer of St. Louis, was introduccd, and ad- dressed the afternoon session. The following officers were elected for the coming three years: Rev. Bede Mitchell, O. S. B., of Little Rock, Ark., Spiritual Director; J. J. Hiegel of Conway, Ark., and G. P. Kordsmeier, of Little Rock, Supreme Delegates; Gee. H. Steimel of Running Lake, Ark.. and G. M. Elsken of Paris, Ark.. Alternates; G. M. Elsken of Paris, Ark., president; Gee. H. Steimel of Running Lake, Ark., 1st vice president; H. A. Les- meister of ~onesboro, 2nd vice presi- dent; J. B~ Maus of Atkins, Ark.. 3rd vice president; Clem Wald, of Paris, Ark., secretary; I~eo. Hammer of Fort Smith, Ark., treasurer. Of- ricers were then installed by Harry J. Wuennenberg, Supreme Treasurer of St. Louis. A vote of thanks was extended to the ladies of Branch No. 79 for their hospitality. After Bene-% ed present. Talks for the good of the order were made by Rev, Bede Mitch- ell of Little Rock, and J. H. Krone JOHN D. ROCKEFELLER of Fort Smith, Ark. The pr~esident AT FLAG DEDICATION then made his report which~ covered AT CATHOLIC CHURCH the progressive features of the year. Seci'etary's Report. To the Officers and Members of the 20th Triennial Session of the Ar- kansas State Council C. K. of A. I herewith submit my report in to- tal on membership, receipts and dis- bursements. 1924 Membership, 1,195. 1927 membership, 1,340. Net gain, 145. There are now a total of 36 branches in the state. Twelve branches show gain, 14 branches show loss. One branch hold- ing its own. Nine branches were or- ganized since our last convention. Financial Report in total: Balance on hand Sept. 10, 1924 .................. $ 7.50 State Percapita tax three years ................. 954.00 Premium Supreme Council_. 118.90 Total ...............$1,080.40 Total Disbursements by Vouchers 192.29 diction at St. Edward's Church the delegates were 'taken on a sightseeing tour over the city of Little Rock. This closed the 20th Triennial Ses- sion of the Arkansas State Council C. K. of A. G. M. ELSKEN, CLEM WALD, State President. State Secretary. Pocantico Hills, N. Y., Sept. 12.-- John D. Rockefeller took part in the exercises attending the dedication of an American flag, which was raised on the staff .on the lawn in front of the Church of the Magdalene here a few days ago. The flag was a gift of Judge Henry Logan to the church and its pastor, the Rev. Aloysius C. Dineen, a regular army chaplain dur- ing the World War. Lieut, Gen. Robert Lee Bullard, who commanded the Second Ameri- can Army in France, delivered the principal address. Others to speak were Supreme Court Justice Humph- rey J. Lynch of White Plains, Judge Logan, Father Dineen, the Roy. Am- brose & Murphy, assistant pastor of the church, and Mr. Rockefeller. Mr. Rockefeller spoke in response to the persistent calls of the residents of the community. He said he was not much of a speech-maker, but that he was glad to be present at the ex- ercises and to pay tribute to Father Dineen for the exceedingly good work that was being done in his par- ish. "I hope to be able to help Father Dineen and his church," Mr. Rocke- feller said in conclusion. Father Dineen was in the army for Balance on hand this date $ 888.11 Respectfully submitted CLEM WALD, Sec. milk out of the child's diet. Numerous Report of Treasurer investigations have shown that cof- I herewith make my report as fee drinkers do not drink adequate treasurer frotm Sept. 10, 1924, to Aug. amounts of milk, so "for health'st1927, which is as reported by secre- sake" let it be coffee that is crowded] tary. ~ out. Eggs, at least one every otherBalance on hand this date $888.11 day, are:a valuable breakfast food Respectfully submitted, for children, and bacon will also be G.P. KORDSMEIER, Treas. found to be nourishing as well as appetitizing. Other meats at break- ORDER 'fast are not desirable nor are they[ necessary. I With such foods the child goes' forth equipped with energy for the [ day's work. He will study better, he more than six years, and 'is now Di- visional Chaplain of the 27th Division and a member of the staff'of Maj. Gen. William N. Haskell, command- ins the New York National Guard. CHRISTMAS GREETING CARDS From An ordinary, simple breakfast, will work more carefully, he will should contain at least fruit, cereal, play more actively. Everything some form of bread and butter as points to the practicability of an ade- toast, muffins, or rolls and a bey- quate meal for the child after the erase. Whole wheat bread and other long night,s~fast. Let him start the breads are preferable to white bread, day right. Insist on an adequate The bread should be at least a day breakfast. ! P. G. ROEMER 411 Boyle Building Exclusive Beautiful Selection $3.50 to $50.00 per Hundred NO CHARGE FOR INSERTIN~G NAME