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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
December 4, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
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December 4, 1920

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Fine glass and china owels may be made out of much-worn table nap- Dangerous Bridge Head. The Hanrahan Bridge connects Ar- kansas with the most killing city in: the United States. Memphis has tfe record for homicides this year, as it did for the past ten years. We were going to say that the people over i that way are queer, but as we think it over, probably the local politics are to blame for most of the terminal de- mentia. Comparisons Noticed. German lawyers engaged to defend German war criminals charged with atrocities in Belgium are assembling data on Lloyd George's reprisals' pro- gram in Ireland. Speeches by British Cabinet officers and the Black and Tan outrages in Ireland show that England is now just as ferocious as was Germany in 1914 against the poor Belgiums. The world is beginning to get daily data on "poor Ireland," which do not justify the atrocious re- prisals. Admiral Sims Not Listed. No mention was made of Admiral W. S. Sims when awards for notable services were made at the Naval Col- lege at Newport. However, Sims has the highest honors as the most pro- British among the American admir- als, and that goes a good way for a fellow like Sims. Golf balls reduced from $1.00 to 75 cents apiece in Chicago. High balls remain at $2.50. Cups of Hickory Included? Sixteen billion more cups of coffee have been consumed so far in 1920 than in the entire year of 1919, ac- cording to Felix Coste of New York, secretary of the association. The in- crease is due principally to prohibi- tion, he asserted. Monkeying With Destiny. Worthy Master Lowell, of the Na- tional Grange, addressing the farmers of the country, said, that as a pos- sible expedient, the farmers will be forced to join other organizations in an effort to organize National wide- selling associations, which shall fix the price of foods. "There is no threat in this; we will have been driven to it to preserve our agriculture. We are not inclined to longer see city people rob the earth or ridicule its caretakers. Someone must be wise enough to stop this mon- keying with our destiny. "We know you will join with us in saying that this condition is repug- nant to us all. We desire no class reg- ulations or class divisions. We desire to labor for humanity and to be able to keep the earth fertile, always bring- ing forth harvest sufficient to feed the increasing millions of our people. It is no small task, however, and we de- sire to state frankly that it can only be afely done by a proper apprecia- tf,,of it by our urban brothers and sisters. Shake the hands of some people and give some other people the shake. Mr. Dooley on "Open Shop." Doctor Ryan, in his new book, "Social Reconstruction," has the fol- lowing quotation from the celebrated Mr. Dooley, which is quite appro- priate to our men and times: "What is all this talk that's in the papers about the open shop?" asked Mr. Hennessy. "Why, don't you know?" said Mr. D0oley. "Really, I'm surprised at yer ignorance, Hennessy. What's the open shop? Sure, 'tis a shop where they keep the door open t' accommo- date the constant stream of rain com- in' in t' take jobs chaper than th' rain that has the jobs. 'Tis like this, Hen- nessy: Suppose one of these free-born Amerycan citizens is wurkin' in an open shop for the princely wages of wan large iron dollar a day of tin hours. Along comes another free- born feller, and he sez to th' boss, 'I think I" can handle th' job for ninety cints.' 'Shure,' sez the boss, an' the dollar man gets the merry jinglin' can and goes out into the crool world to exercise his inalienable rights as a free-born Amerycan citizen t' scab on some other poor devil. An' so it goes on, Hennessy. An' who gets the bene- fit? Thrue, it saves the boss money, but he don't care no more for money than he does for his roight eye. It's all principle wid him. He hates to see th' rain robbed of their independence. They must have their independence, regardless of anything ilse." "But," said Hennessy, "these open shop min ye minshun say they are fur the union, if properly conducted." "Shure,' 'said Mr. Dooley, "if prop- erly conducted. An' there we are. An' how would they have thim conducted ? No strikes, no rules, no conthracts, no scales, hardly any wages and a few mimbers." When trouble goes to sleep, don't zet the alarm clock. kins. Scald a dish inwhich fish has been cooked with a little vinegar and wa- ter, then wash with soap soda. If, when you run a silver knife through jelly, it wrinkles, it is done. Small breaks in hot water bottles can be mended with adhesive plaster. Use borax in tepid water with a little soap to wash silk handkerchiefs. Any creamed fish, meat or vegetable if well seasoned,, covered with crumbs which have been well buttered, make a nice hot dish for luncheon or sup- per. For Wilted Vegetables. If the juice of a lemon is added to a pan of cold water and the wilted vegetables allowed to stand in the wa- ter for half an hour they will be found as fresh as when gathered. Mending China. Stir plaster of paris into a thick solution of gum arabic until it is the thickness of cream. Apply to the bro- ken edges of china and join together, let stand for three days and they can never be broken in same place. Furniture Polish. This is a polish used by a cabinet maker who learned the trade. One- half pint raw linseed oil, three table- spoonfuls alcohol, three tablespoon- fuls vinegar. Shake well before using. Clean Pans. To clean pans that have been scorched, foods adhering to them, sprinkle dry baking soda in them and let them stand for a while. They then can be quickly and readily cleaned. Macaroni and Eggs. Cook a cupful of macaroni until ten- der. Place a layer of the cooked mac- aroni in a baking dish, add two sliced hard-cooked eggs, or better, cut in eighths; a half cupful of rich white sauce with a little onion juice for fla- vor, a half teaspoonful of anchovy paste. Repeat the macaroni, another half cupful of white sauce and two more eggs. Cover with buttered crumbs and brown in a moderate oven. Macedoine Salad. Take one cupful each of cooked car- rots and turnips cut in strips, one cup- ful of cooked potato cut in balls, one cupful of string beans, two table- spoonfuls of parsley finely minced. Marinate in French dressing separate- ly. Arrange in sections on lettuce and garnish with the parsley. Chicken Curry. Singe and cut the chicken at the joints in pieces for serving. Cover with boiling water, add two teaspoon- fuls of salt and a half teaspoonful of pepper. Simmer for half an hour or longer if not tender, drain, dredge with seasoned flour and brown lightly with a tablespoonful of butter. Fry one large onion in the same fat, mix one tablespoonful of flour, one tea- spoonful of sugar and one tablespoon- ful of curry powder and brown. Add one cupful of water or stock, one cup- ful of tomato or one sour apple chop- ped-with salt and pepper to taste. Pour this sauce over the chicken and simmer until tender. Add one cupful of hot cream and serve with boiled rice. Small Fruit Cakes. Small fruit cakes are very easy to make, yet taste delicious. Boil to- gether for five minutes one cup of brown sugar, one cup of hot water, one cup of raisins and one-half cup of melted butter. Add three table- spoons of bitter chocolate, one ea- spoon of cinnamon and one-half tea- spoon of cloves. When cold add two cups of flour and two teaspoons of baking powder. Bake in small gem pans. Maple Icing. Add one-half teaspoonful of butter to two tablespoonfuls of hot milk, then add one and one-half cupfuls of confectioner's sugar, a little at a time until smooth and of the consistency to spread. Add one-half teaspoonful of maple flavoring and spread over the sides and top of the cake. Date Fluff-Duff. Stew one cupful of dates until ten- der, first removing the stones. Put through a colander and mix with a cupful of sugar that has been mixed with a teaspoonful of cream of tartar. Beat the whites of five eggs, add a )inch of salt and when very stiff add the yolks of two and whip again. Mix lightly a little at a time, with the dates and sugar, and place in a but- tered dish or ramekin. Sprinkle with one-half cupful of chopped nuts and bake fifteen minutes. Serve with / whipped or plain cream. J THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1920. i PROTESTANT PASTOR PAYS HIGH TRIBUTE TO WELFARE COUNCIL (Continued from Page 1) ties for the nmral education of girls, through physical training, etc.; the de- velopment of such agencies as the Knights of Columbus for young men, the conserving of the forces that were set in motion during the war and ap- plying the same to the conditions of the normal life; a prominent place will be given to the matters of immigra- tion. These are simply a few of the featui'es of a movement so wide as to make a complete survey impos- sible. Home and School. The heart of the Archbishop seemed to be most deeply touched by the movement in behalf of the and the child. The failure of our public school system to include moral and religious culture is the chief reason for the parochial schools of the Ro- man Catholic Church throughout the country. "The Catholic Church is not hostile to the public school system. That system is excellent as far as it goes, but the Church insists that there shall be a moral and religious educa- tion as a foundation." The testimony of such a man as the well known Rabbi, Dr. Hirsch, of Chicago, is worth noting. He said: "The best minds of the Nation now agree that there nmst be some system of moral training in the public schools. The Catholic Church has long held this contention, and that Church is un- doubtedly correct in its insistence that education must be more than the mere acquisition of knowledge." Immigration Problems. hmnigration presents many acute probIems that must be faced. Soon the tide of immigration will sweep with greater force than ever towards our shores and San Francisco will be a port of call. The past experience of the poor immigrants in New York, with its rotten system and countless pit falls, will no longer exist. The Immigrant must be met with a wel- come and treated with every consid- eration. The enthusiasm of Archbishop Hanna, in his outline of the move- ment, made it clear that no mistake was made when the Council in Wash- ington ignored the matter of distance and made him president of the execu- five committee. The progress of the "Catholic Wel- fare Council" will be watched with interest by all who have the welfare of the Nation at heart, and I left the presence of the Archbishop of San i Francisco with a feeling that I had] caught at least a part of that vision[ which the leaders of the movement i I possess. I - I NEW ART CATALOGUE FOR NOTRE DAME (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Notre Dame, Ind., Nov. 28.--A new catalogue of art works in the Uni- versity of Notre Dame, which contains the greatest collection of old masters in America, excepting that of the Metropolitan Museum of New York, is now being prepared. Van Dykes, Rembrandt, Titians, Rents, Murillos and works of other great artists were collected for the museum by Luigi Gregori, himself a celebrated artist for many years at the Vatican, who founded the Notre Dame Museum. Murillo's "Holy Infant" is one of the most precious works in the gallery and has a value estimated at $500,000. Guidi Rebi's "Our Lady of Sorrows" is declared to be the most valuable work in the museum and its worth has been placed a millions. SUBCOMMITTEE TO IRELAND. (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Washington, D. C., Dec. 1.Unde- terred by the formal refusal of the British Government, through the em- bassy in Washington, to present wit- nesses, the Villard Commission on Conditions in Ireland has decided to send a subcommittee to Ireland to carry on the inquiry there. The subcommittee will consist of Major Oliver P. Newman, formerly Commissioner Of the District of Co- lumbia; the Rev. Dr. Norman Thomas, of New York; James H. Maurer, presi- dent of the Pennsylvania State Fed- eration of Labor, and Arthur Gleason, of New York. The announcement by the Commis- sion states that the subcommittee will sail as soon as passports can be ob: tained. No intimation has been forth- coming up to this time from the Brit- ish Government as to whether or not the British authorities will vise the passports or whether any'objection will be made to the issuance of pass- ports for the purpose for which the subcommittee intends to visit Ire- land. HIGH COST OF BARBERING. Haircuts in Chicago are to be $1 each, and shaves 35 Cents, by decision of the association representing 2,700 barbers. CITIZENSHIP COLUMN CIVICS CATECHISM On the Rights and Duties of American Citizens. CHAPTER III. The People's Rights. Lesson 1. Q. How are the rights of citizens protected in our country? A. They are protected by our Con- stitution. Q. Can laws ever be passed to take away these rights from citizens? A. No, for any attempt to take away the rights of citizens would be a violation of the Constitution, which is the basis of all of our laws. Q. What are these rights which are held sacred in America? A. They are the rights of: (1) Free speech; (2) Religious liberty; (3) Freedom from search; (4) Protection of life and property; (5)Protection from false imprison- ment; (6) Protection from imprisonment for debt; (7) Voting and holding office. Q. Are these rights guaranteed to every one who lives in America? A. These rights, except the right to vote and hold office, are guaranteed to every one who lives in America. Q. Who has the right to vote and hold otlice ? A. Every citizen who has been given the right by law. Q. What is the right of free speech ? A. It is the right of every man freely to speak and write his opinions. Q. How is this right insured to every man? A. It is insured to every man by the Constitution of the United States, and the Constitution of the individual States. Q. Does this right protect a man in any statements he may make? A. No, it does not protect a man when he makes statements that in- jure the rights of another. Q. Is it ever necessary to limit the right of free speech? A. It is sometimes necessary dur- ing times of war to limit free speech for the public safety. Q. Does the Government ever limit the right of free speech at other times? A. Yes, free speech is denied some- times to those who preach the de- struction of the government by force. NOTED ARTISTS PLAY AT CHURCH BENEFIT (By N. C. W. C. News Service) New York, Nov. 22.---Jan Kubelik, noted violinist, and the National Sym- phony Orchestra, conducted by Ar- thur Brodansky, were featured last night in a concert given at the Hippo- drome for the purpose of decreasing the mortgage of $160,000 on the land of the Church of St. Jean the Bap- tiste, 76th street, near Lexington ave- nue. Mrs. Allan Ryan was chairman of the committee in charge and others prominent in the campaign are Bourke Cockran, Thomas Fortune Ryan, Mrs. Robert Collier, Mrs. Henry W. Taft, Mrs. Charles McCann and Martin Conboy. "BISHOP OF WASHINGTON" I FOR EPISCOPALIANS  (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Washington, D. C., Nov. 29.An archbishop, with residence at Wash- ington and direction of all the eccle- siastical affairs of the Episcopal Church of the United States, after the manner of the Church of England, is proposed by Right Rev. Paul Mat- thews, Bishop of Trenton, N. J. In an address before the Episcopal Synod of the Province of New York and New Jersey, Bishop Matthews ad- vocated the English arrangement and recommended a plan by which it could be realized. This was to induce the present diocese of Washington to waive its right to elect a bishop in exchange for the designation of the presiding bishop for the whole church in the United States as the "Bishop of Washington." CHRISTIAN ART IN GERMANY. (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Berlin, Nov. 20.--There has been established at Dusseldorf a new organ for the culitvation of Christian art. Dr. Huppertz has been called as a clerical professor to acquaint the young artists with the spirit and re- quirements of the Church, and to pro- mote relations between the clergy and art. A new society--"Holy Springtime" ---has been started for the Christian artists .and art lovers of northwest Germany. Similar work is being done by the German Society for Christian Art on a national scale. This society's organ, The Honor of God, is issued six times a year. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS POPE BENEDICT'S GREAT-GRAND UNCLE WAS BISHOP IN CHINA (By N. C. W. C, News Service) Ossining, N. Y., Nov. 27.--Pope Benedict's fatherly interest in Chi- nese missions--testified on many oc- casions-is attributed by many to the fact that his great-grand uncle, Mon- signor Bernardin della Chiesa, a Franciscan, was Bishop of Pekin and consecrated the first, and thus far the only, native Bishop of China. Monsignor della Chiesa was born in Venice, in 1643, nd at an early age joined the Franciscans. He went to China in 1680 as representative of Pope Innocent XI, with the title of Administrator General of China. Bishop of Pekin. When the See of Pekin was created in 1690, Monsignor della Chiesa was appointed Bishop, but he could not make his residence in the city because of the hostility of the Emperor, and visited the capital only when the ruler was absent. The Chinese Bishop con- secrated by Monsignor della Chiesa was Gregory Lopez. The consecra- tion took place in Pekin in 1685. Monsignor della Chiesa died in 1721, after forty years of his life had been spent in missionary labors among the Chinese. CATHOLIC DELEGATE TO ARMENIAN CONFERENCE (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Philadelphia, Nov. 27.Walter George Smith, well known Catholic layman, of this city, is now in Geneva attending the International Philarme- nia Conference as head of the delega- tion from the United States. He is chairman of the Armenia Society and director of the Near East Relief. Before leaving this country Mr. Smith gave out a statement in which he said that it is the aim of the Ar- menia Society of America to crystal- lize the feeling of all nations that the Armenians should receive fair treat- ment and to see that they get it. He said the Society hopes to do for Arme- nia in a political way what the Near East Relief has done economically. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Pan-A merican at St. (Continued from hold present were John Secretary of the Interior; ander, Secretary of Norman H. Davis, State. Chief Justice sociate Justice United States Supreme Justices Gould and District of Columbia represented the McGowan and Admiral sented the Navy and John B. LeJeune the Admiral Benson, United States Shipping was present. The Latin-American the Mass were C. de Alencar of Beltran Mathieu of Chile; Frederico A. Pezet of Thomas A. Le Breton and Ministers Senor Don Dominici of Venezuela; i Urueta of Columbia; zalde of Ecuador; Senor Mendez of Guatemala; de Cespedes of Cuba, and Varela of Uruguay. faires Senor Don Manuel bert Blancher and SenOr Lefvre represented and Panama, respectively. MAY NOT PRESS S Washington, D. C., now very generally Congress that no will be made at the sion to press the Towner educational bill. canization bill, which the measure, may be the proponents of the are insisting that the bill as a whole. Members mittees of the two houSeS opinion that no measure large appropriation will chance of congressional some time to come . "URSALA Latest Novel by Foremost Catholic ISABEL G. CLARKE STORY OFA REAL GIRL AND REAL FULL OF ACTION-FASCINATINGLY WILL MAKE A FINE XMAS GIFT Cloth Bound, $2.25 Net BOOKERY- 309 WEST SECOND-- LITTLE ROCK BOOKS - - A LIVE AND UP-TO-DATE BOOK FOR CATHOLIC THE CATHOLIC AMERICA CONTENTS--The Citizenthe Prominent olic--The Catholic Press--Church Support--Catholic America--The Problem of Problems--The Spirit of the iages--Sex Hygiene or PurityOur Pride and Our Ho ism--Freemasonry--Catholic SocietiesThe Soul's Friend. THE AMERICAN PRIEST CONTENTS--At Home--With His Fellow Loyalty--In the Parochial School--Leprosy--With Youn Women--In the Homes of His People--The Prominent Social Work--Kindness. THE PRINCIPAL CATHOLIC A POPULAR EXPLANATION OF THE" HOLY SACRAMENTS AND CATHOLIC The author points out the innate beauty of the as it is used in the administration of the Sacraments in principal Catholic Devotions. He treats each make his point clear, yet briefly enough to avoid solid meat of instruction is here, yet it is handled so lightful reading. By adopting the descriptive form of ing both abstract discussion and polemics he gives his interest which should make it very popular. By to learn of the beauties of our ceremonial, the corned. By REV. GEORGE T. SCHMIDT (12mo, Cloth; net, $1.50) BENZIGER BROS. PUBLICATIONS B 0 0 K E R Y- 309 WEST SECOND- B 0 0 LITTLE ROCK