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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
October 23, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
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October 23, 1920
 

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i '' PAGE EIGHT r . LITTLE ROCKETTES The Simple Life. I crave, dear Lord, No boundless hoard Of gold and gear, Or jewels; Nor lands, nor kine, Nor treasure heaps of anything. Let hut a little hut be mine, Where at the hearthstone I may hear The cricket sing; And have the shine Of one glad woman's eyes to make For my poor sake Our simple home a place divine; Just the wee cot---the cricket's chirr-- Love, and the smiling face of her. ---James Whitcomb Riley. Kith and Kin. Father--What were you and Mrs. Spooner talking about, Ethel ? Ethel--About our kith and kin, father. Willie--That's right, pop; Mithter Thpooner sez, "May I kith you?" Ethel sez, "You kin." She Married an Australian. They were looking at the kangaroo at the zoo, when an Irishman said, "Beg pardon, sor, phwat kind of a creature is that?" "Oh," said the gentleman, "that is a native of Aus- tralia." "Good hivins-" exclaimed Pat, "an' me .sister married wan o' thim." Somewhat Mixed. "I'm up a tree," admitted the bolt- ing senator; "but my back is to the wall, and I'll die in the last ditch, going down with flags flying, and, hurling defiance at the foe, soar on the wings of triumph, regardless of the party lash that barks at my heels.' He looked up as though he meant it, too. Our India Rubber English. MothermDid you call Edith up this morning ? Daughter--Yes, but she wasn't down. MothermBut why didn't you call her down ? Daughter--Because she wasn't up. Mother--Then call her up now and call her down for not being down when you called her up. Some Advts. A few ad "howlers" read thus: "I will make coats, caps and boas for 'ladies out of their skins." "Wanted: A girl who can cook; one that will make a good stew." "I want a husband with a big Ro- man nose, with strong religious ten- dencies." "I will sell a fiddle of old wood that I made out of my own head, and have wood left, enough fr another." "For Sale: A small stock of the same whiskey drunk by His Majesty on his recent visit to Dublin." A Possible Opening. A young man who last June receiv- ed his" diploma had been looking around Successively for a position, for employment and for a job. Entering an office, he asked to see the manager, and while waiting, he said to (he of- rice boy, "Do you suppos there is any opening here for a college graduate?" "Well, dere will be," was the reply, "if de boss don't raise me salary to t'ree dollars a week by temorrer night." Politeness Pays. Mr. Loring F. Deland used to tell a story showing how important it is, when you are doing business, to have a suggestive idea and impress the the possible customer. One Saturday his attention was called to two boot- blacks, one on each side of a street. The one on his side of the street seemed to pick up an occasional cus- tomer. When a man came along all he said was: "Have a shine." The boy on the other side of the street drew a steady crowd of custom- ers. Crossing the street to see what made such a difference, Mr, Deland found that that boy was saying to men as they came along: "Have a nice Sunday shine for to- morrow." Thab made all the difference. Punctual Guest. An "old Englishman, James Scott by name, traveled about on business un- til he was nearly 80 years of age. He became celebrated for his punctuality and methodical habits. Upon one oc- casion a gentleman stopped at an inn much frequented by Mr. Scott and saw a fine fowl cooking. "That is very good," said the hun- gry guest. "You' may serve that for my dinner." "You cannot have that, sir," re- plied, the landlord. "That is being cooked for Mr. Scott, the traveler." "I know Mr. Scott very welt,' said: the gentleman. "Is he stopping here ?" "0, no, sir," answered the landlord. "But six months ago he ordred a fowl to be ready for him at precisely 2 o'clock today, and we are expecting him every minute." : : PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS. TIIE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1920. FRENCH WINNERS I ttA[flU]] TIlI. HfiU,ql." OF SCHOLARSHIPS I a,,vav  ........ l .IN U. S. CONVENTS I Tomatoes go well with any kind of (By N. C. W. C. News Service) fish. .. " , I Potatoes scalloped with peppers are Washington, D. C., Oct. ll.--Neanyj novelt" wnu wd.cununuJ ad with dlessmg till t ferent convents in the United States e, . , ,,. . Prevent a scum on cocoa oy aumng I have arrived here chaperoned by Mms ..... ,. me sugar ms. ] t an, one of the members of the com- . ....... .... Let ramms satisfy the swee oom mmsmn of the Internatmnal Institute I . of your child. of Educatmn who went abroad last Apples should be carefully washed summer for the purpose of conducting examinations for the sixty French s'tu- dents who are to take honor courses in this country. In addition to Miss Finn, the commission included Dr. Jessica B. Peixotto of the department of social economics of the University before giving them to children as there nay be many unseen germs on the skin which might cause harm. When cleaning door knobs, brass or metal handles on " furniture or knock- ers, slip a piece of pasteboar(t, an ob- I them and put into a pan to try out a Most Rev. Archbisho little of the fat, pour off the fat and pour over the sausages a batter as follows: A cupful of nfilk, a pint of flour, two well-beaten eggs, and a spoonful of salt. Bake until the pud- ding is brown. Serve from the dish in which it was baked. This is the Yorkshire pudding batter. Orange Meringue Puddings. Bring one cupful of milk, a pinch of salt and two tablespoonfuls of oleo (cut in bits) to a boil. Add one cup- ful of grated bread crumbs and the yolks of two eggs, beaten with three tablespoonfuls o sugar. Set aside to cool, and fold in the grated yellow rind of two oranges and the yellow pulp of three oranges. Mix Shaw Appeals for Seminary {Contlnued from .age 1.) :he same intention they will also re- cite at the close of every Low Mass and the Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament one Our Father, Hail Mary and Glory be to the Father with the faithful who are present. We, on our parL as a little token of our heartfelt gratitude, will lovingly remember daily at the altar and in the Divine Office all who give their personal serv- ices and all who will make a worthy offering in the coming campaign. With God's blessing on our united efforts, our Major Seminary will rise to be for a courteous reception,   t nothing is m fering and a fervent . tlat'Catholic pape V[..Uterature should have their way, We lovingln ' m that every on in the charity of tddawyood reading >lEJ?aal warvJ, and stren Priest. lOt the Christian virt -BENEblcTU$ j.  , PP.. Archbishop of . ' A. J. BRUENING, Ch P.S. This Pastorala. in full at all the Mas day following its recei Sunday before the op campaign. . FATHER KELLEY RE Iffle 10 (By N. C. W.C. Ne Washington, D. C., !dMayo ReV. Francis A. Kelley, lain of the American  ;: Mart the past year director of California and Miss Virginia New- comb. Coincident with the arrival of Miss Finn in Washington, the-departure was announced of Miss Hester Curtis and Miss Alexandrine Acerbonie of Trinity College, who have won schol- arships awarded by the International Institute for American girls desirous of continuing their studies in France. Miss Curtis, who was awarded a French government scholarship, will be given the privilege of taking courses at the Sorbonne. Notable among the arrivals here are the Mlles. Maxie Beliard and Octavie Arnaud, who are graduates of the celebrated school of St. Denys, near Paris, the students of which are all daughters of officers who have won the decoration of the Legion of Hon- or. They will take courses at Trinity College in Washington. Mlle. Char- lotte Ne?en has also been designated as a Trinity student. Eleven American convents will ex- tend their hospitality to the visitors, three of whom will go as far as Cali- fornia. These are Mlles. Rose Gau- quelin and Helene Bigeard who will study at the Dominican College in San Rafael and Mlle. Denice Neveu, who will take her courses at the College of the Holy-Names on the shores of Lake Merritt in Oakland. The other American convents that will accommodate the visiting French students are as follows'. New Rochelle, New York--Made- leine Denans. St. Elizabeth's Convent Station, N. J.--Lydie Michel and Mar- gderite Pouchoux. St. Catherine's, St. Paul--Mlle. Le Cornec. St. Teresa's College, Winona--Geimaine Mazelpen, Camille Denys and Odette Charreyons. College of the Sacred Heart, Manhat- tanville, N. Y.--Suzanne Quiri. St. Genevieve's College, Asheville, N. C. Ninette Espitalier. Georgetown Visi- tation. Convent--Marcelline Denoyer. St. Mary's of the Woods, Terre Haute, Ind.--Marguerite Chambellon. St. Clara's, Sinsinawa--Helene Pinar. BISHOP OF AMIENS PROMISES MONUMENT TO CANADIAN HEROES (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Amiens, Sept. 30.In a letter ad- dressed to the rector of Miraumont in regard to the graves of Canadians at Courcelette, Mgr. de la Villerabel, Bishop of Amiens, announces his in- tention to raise on the Courcelette ter- ritory a monument in memoriam of the Canadian heroes. This monument is to be erected with the assistance of the "Catholic Cotnmittee of French Amities," which is under the direction of Mgr: Baudrillart. long with a slit in the side, around the article to be cleaned and the wood- work will not be injured. Good Housekeeping. If fewer wives deepnded upon the "corner delicatessen store" and "ready cooked tin can food" there would be fewer hroken homes in this country, Miss Agnes V. Mahoney of the In- dustrial Survey and Research Bureau of Washington declared in an address last week before the National Con- ference of Catholic Charities, in ses- sion in the National Capital. "It is a well-known fact," Miss Ma- honey said, "that a better knowledge on the part of housekeepers of the value and importance of cleanliness and order would go far in lessening many of the causes that are respon- sible for broken homes. If wives would take the trouble of preparing wholesome and appetizing meals for their husbands there would be a great many more happy homes." As this opinion comes from a woman it may be regarded as au- thoritative. It was a woman of long experience who put the same idea in a more sententious fashion by saying that the way to keep a man satisfied with his home was "to feed the brute." ---The Sentinel, Portland, Oregon. Cucumbers Au Gratin. Pare fresh cucumbers, boil in salted water until tender and cut into dice. Butter the required number  oframe - kins, fill with alternate layers of diced cucumber and grated cheese, cover with buttered and seasoned crumbs and bake until brown. Escalloped Potatoes, Six large potatoes, peeled, raw, 2 onions sliced. Put fat pork (two slices) into deep dish, put in a layer of potatoes, thn a layer of cracker crumbs, then part of the sliced onion. Sprinkle with salt and put small pieces of pork on this. Repeat these layers until" you have used all the potatoes. Put crumbs on top, bake a long time. If potatoes have been boiled ybu will do well to scallop and cool quickly. Fill the dish with milk or boiling water. Southern Gingerbread. One cupful of thin, sour cream, two- thirds cupful of butter, one cupful-of molasses, one cupftl of'brown sugar, two cupfuls of raisins, four eggs, one and one-half quarts of flour, one table- spoonful of ginger, one teaspoonful each of soda, cinnamon, cloves, grated lemon peel and nutmeg. Supper Dish. Take ordinary link sausages, prick CATHOLIC SUPPLIES THE BOOKERY 309 WEST SECOND STREET Opposite Postoflice Little Rock St. Vincent's Infirmary LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Conducted by the Sisters of Charity of Nazareth IARGEST HOSPITAL IN THE STATE Offers exceptional opportunities for experience and training in all classes of nursing to young women desiring to vocationalize in this enobling and remunerative profession. The Sisters of the Infirmary and the able medical and surgical staff connected with them, provide a Three Years' course of theoretical, practical and modern training, fitting the graduate for successful future effort in all classes of nursing, both medical and surgical, and all cases pertaining to general hospital work. . The Infirmary is acknowledged to be, one of^the bet equipped institutions in the South. It has a capacky of 2or yeas, lvv pravate rooms and about 5,000 natients are treated annually. The class is now ]eing formed for the Fall erm. Applicants must have one year of High School or the educational equivalent, and recommendation from reputable parties. FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS ADDRESS SISTER SUPFRIOR ST. "VINcENT'S INFIRMARY Tenth and High streets - Littl Rock, Ark. thoroughly, pour into a buttered earthenware pudding dish, set in a pan of hot water and bake in a mod- erate oven until set. Cover the top with a meringue made from the stiffly whipped egg whites and two table- spoonfuls of powdered sugar; then re- turn to a moderate oven to brown slightly. Serve cold. Frozen Custard. One pint milk, IA teaspoons corn- starch, 1 cup corn sirup, IA tea- spoons cold milk , % teaspoon salt, 1/./., teaspoons vanilla. Scald the milk and add the cornstarch mixed with l a, fi teaspoons cold milk. Cook the mix- ture over hot water 15 minutes. Add slightly beaten egg and cook five min- utes longer. Add corn sirup and the salt and stir the mixture well. Strain and cool it. Add vanilla and freeze the custard in the same way as any ice cream. __ _. Black Cake (Used Since 1823). I One cupful of sour cream, one cup- ful of molasses, one pound of sugar, one pound of flour, one pound of cur- rants, one pound of raisins, one-half pound of citron, one-half pound chop- ped figs, one-half pound almonds, three-fourths of a pound of butter, 10 eggs (leaving out the whites of two), one teaspoonful of soda, two of cinnamon, one of cloves, one of all- spice, four tablespoonfuls of orange marmalade. Bake very slowly. If a man would have an untarnish- ed name he should keep his doorplate well polished. rt. future generations a glorious testimo- ment of boy scouts' a!:. ;" nial of a noble people's faith in the National Catholic W0MBRI," 1)Rk Priesthood, and touching memorial of has resigned his post t4,l'FaI{ A HUN(, their love for the Great High Priest work in the diocese ofli/iPRO1FS T A Who will share for ages within its which he was called f ANS BY I':NG hallowed walls His Eternal Priest- shortly after the hood with the native sons of our be- loved Archdiocese. An up-to-date wom:l: I TERENCE Anticipating for all our co-workers away  Self-sa(.r!ficin in Mimirfing" ' erted l)emonslr  yor Terence Ma Date ...................  ld, who (lied Mo 0fwasthe 74th da) THE GUARDIAN i 12 by the Britist 309 W. Second Street, ./ arote(, tl Little Rock, Ark. i[ae Was taken, wit -Vhile at an alte Gentlemen: Enclosed find $ ............ I[!a house in Col'l,:. " {.aey started lfi for ............ year's subscription to THE t oent ho w  tried a before B Beginning with .......... issue. Mail Sam ii' on ento, in tl ! COurt was hehl ] (Name) ............................ l'r ,', 0ceeding is ille : an unlawful (Residence) ................... ll .dor rrost b (City) ...................... (State) ................... THE GUARDIAN IN EVERY H0 SUBIACO COLL SUBIACO, ARKANSAS Classical and Commercial College with Preparatory Dei conducted by the Benedictine Fathers ACcusations. on four lawful at in posse, was the the Royal the tip in posses state] to an amem the Cork Daft Eire Ireland an having of his lot', Lord Convicted. on 4. He lodged he was s{ the arrest, military n the soil made a have either SUBIACO COLLEGE Subiaco College is situated on a beautiful and picturesque eminence between the Ozarks rains, the most charming and healthful SlOt in Western Arkansas, and offers exceptional desire a higher education. Removed from the distractions of the city, ours is the ideal place The building is absolutely fire-proof and equipped with modern conveniences. The artistic new baseball grounds in Logan county, the artificial lake, new gymnasium, complete library and handball and basket ball courts keep the boys occupied during hours of recreation. Fall terms begins September 15ttL Students are requesteg/ to arrive at the Colleg e September 14th. FOR PARTICULARS' ADDRESS Rev. Benedict Borgerding, O. S. B., SUBIACO, ARKANSAS Residents of Little Rock may call for partic ulars at No. 815 Sherman Main 5089 and ask for rep resentative of Subiaeo College he Sinn Fe in a vic( and actin absence Presi all other No! issued that the duly of Cork, by the bef and in aft s now in  lrixten