Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
March 25, 1911     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
March 25, 1911

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

I _ ! Page Four THE SOUTHERN GUARDIAN PUIHASHFA) WEEKLY BY r- "1 4 y I HE CA&apos;I'HOI,IC PUBIACATION SOCIET OF THE DIOCESE OF HTTLI ROCK BUSINESS OFFICE: 315 W. MARKHAM ST., LITTLE ROCK, ARK. THI,] S()[VI?HII/N 'lhe father and molher in the family, the teaeher in the school, the lmstor, the Bishop and the l'ope, l:he civil nmgistr,qte, Illayor, govcrtlor, president, king and elnperor ill'e all rl|lcrs whose authority eomes primarily fro,m God and not from man. This is why that llhose hi eharge of the tcnrlmral or spiritual welfare of qnankind experience lhe most serious eon- eern when lawhd a.uih(wily is resisted to much ex- tent in the .borne life and to any extent in civil life. .... ................ == ............. =:::---: .......... =--= ...... --- It is not n|erely that man's wisdom is rejected, but RT. REV. J.'M. LUCEY,V. G., A.B. WATERMAN, that the divine plan of God ]Iimself for the safe Editor Business Manager living 'o1! tlhe :lll|iverse is ltvarled and lhe l)r(per ......................................... ..................... - ...... ........... - .... ---:==-- ..... and nalm'al course of humarl life driven into dan- SUBSCRIPTION $1.$0 THE YEAR gerollS ehamn,:ls. Bisho I) Morris expresses this deep ..... :--: .................. . .... :== ..... : ..... . ........ : -_-= ............. ............ =:- ....... := concern when he says: "Aqg;hority is divinely al)- SATURI)AY, MARCH 25, 1911 1)ointed in the worM and it. must be maintaim'd without any emnpronfise or e(mfusion il' the s(id SALUTATORY. lt, has been t'or .many years the desire of the Cath- olic cler.a'y and laity of Arl<ansas to 'have a Catholie. paper of their own as a medium of eolnlllltllication in all good things, as well as a means of seeuring reliabh information on i)assin.g events of importance eoneerning their brethren and others of. the world ()utside. While our Right Reverend Bistwp present- ed lhe mailer in (his ,address in St. Andrew's Cathe- dral May 10, J910, to the Laymen's Convention, and while the stirring al)peal of the Bishop was heartily endorsed l)y the convention, it is only now that the dream of happy me,mory is realized and the first is- sue of Lhe pal)er given to the t)ublie. in resI)ect I(i) the character and policy of tim paper, it will in a general way be like all other Catholic papers, and in a partic'ular way like none, as Arkansas is eircu:mstanced as no other State and her Catholic citizens as no other people. The good qualities of all Catholic t)apers, inasn|uch as lhey may 'be suitable 1,o a Catholic paper in Arkansas, will bc altilized so far as possible. The Soui'hcrn Guardian will hel,p to build up Ar- kansas by strivin.g to inereasc t.he number of most desirable .citizens, by .aiding in the development of the resources of the State and by defending tier good name. l!t will be a strong supporter of law and order and will do its full duty as a State paper in all lines of l)ublie welfare. T.he Soul/hem Guardian will be Catholic, and 'by C, atholic' is meant Roman Catlmlie, l,oyal to the Ro- man l?ontifl!, t,he sui)reme head of the church, to the lish(l) and clergy of tin; diocese and to the ,Catholic laity in (hei:r wu'ied interests, l't will be its ainl to repel unjust attacks against the Catholic religion and to strengttlen the m,imls of the l)eoi:)le with cor- rect and wholesome doctrine. Tim Southern G.uardian will reeord passing events inside and ou, tside the State that may be of particu- lar interest to Cat/holies, so that if copies'of the paper are preserved in t!amilies their future generations will find son|e very interesting reading. It should certainly be a stim||lus as well a.s a satisfaction for one paris'h o know what the trt'hers are doing. Tile visitati(ms of t'he Bishop of tim diocese, dedications of e, hurches, so/heels and convents 'are all landmarks of the advance el! religion and should 1)e noted. In furth(wanee of objects like these the pat)er will try to iill a tflace hittmrto untaken. , For our Ca,tholie. eonl,eml)oraries we shall try o observe the (le.Co,um of youih and learn with respect at the feet ,of 1,he anany GamalMs the rudhnents of (atrllolie journalism. For our non-Cat:helle contenlgoraries we shall be- gin our new life in a spirit of fraternal respect and good will. The world has now for the .most part cut i,ls wisdom teeth, and the common judgmmrt seent.s to 'be 1.ihat it is best for the wu, ious churches to ]ive in l)eace aim good nature with one another. A handshake will always be more welcome o the editor of .this paper t'han a controversy. For tlle somdar press i l; is unne.cessary 'to say tllat  their good 'work will be duly recognized and com- mended. Whatever a ch,urdl paper can do to uphold lhe secular l)al)ers in their higher planes of work .will be done by the Southern Guardian, and what- ever eourlcsy in regard to sl)eeial Catholic news .whM1 tlhe I)al)er nlay at times be able o extend will be, gladly shared with them. + + AUTHORITY. The growing extent of disobedience to authority in 'the Iho,me and the re,ekless violence done o our civil laws t!orm a practical and threatening evil to society at large t:hat has called forth a m'ost timely l:)rotest from the Bishop of tlfis diocese in his pastoral letter given in another colu.nm of the paper. An |mfortunate and alarming feature about the matter is irhat offenders, yo.ung and old, seem o consider that it; is oMy an affair of one lnrman judgment against ano|h(!r, whereas ,the l)reakage of law is all offense .against God, t'he g:reat Creator and S,ov- ereign Lord of all t,hings, as well as arian. When the Emperor of (:lermany proeh[hned in ,a tlonrish of some tinm ago that his authority to rule came from Cod, the utterance w,as a plati- ;role-worn truth and 1lad there been no sin- in t;he ex ')resmon it would Jbave readily tt least by his in'telligent Catholie ent,uries ago, declared that all from God, wllo is the m and e,arth. All others tnder lords in their re- lint bear tim aegis se obedience to them fabric is to ell(hire, and he who wouM deslt,oy it is l,) l)e hmked Ul)On as an (me, my not only ot' so.eMy, but of mankiml as well." + + A WORD TO ADVERTISERS. Your atlenti(m is ealled to lhe list; of stockholders ml)lished in 1his issue. There is not a eily or lown of considerable size in Arkansas where the Southern (luardian has not only ninny well wishers, 1)ut ae- 1.ually a large number of owners o:1! 1he pal)er who are inlerested [mmeially as well as religiously in ils success. No olher 1)al)er, secular or religious, g,)es into so many select Cat/relic 'h,)mes, where it is warmly welcomed and assiduously read. The idea ot' giving the pal)er t;his l)(q)ular eharaeter originated in lhe lmymen's (h)nvenliml o[, 1910 at IAl;tle ]lock. I1 was well era)fended lhere that 'this single feature of lihe l)al)er wouh| 'ive it; hig'h vantage ground t!or the work of advertise,'menis. This feature will be eonlinually slreng,thened amt t,he l)aper will enter lllore all(l lHor(* ho'llleS itl the course of time o1! he eomparatively wealthy and intellectual class of Cath- olics w'ho are a'l)le and willing to spend money wisely. rl'O e tn Arkansas Catholie lmymen's Convention, which will (rove eal bltle R.ock nexl: May, will be e(m,posed .of the choice spirits of every eongre- gallon in the diocese, lt' we may judge the eonfing (.onvention by ihe htst one--and efforts are being made l)y those in charge 1o have the seeond surpass the first one-- it will 1)e an affair of which every Cath- olic will feel proud. No ,more enldmsiastic set of mell ever returned home from an assemblage than tihe delegates l hat gathered at 1he La,ynlen's Conven- tion last year. Everyl)ody felt that something of zreat iml)ortance had 1)een aceomplished, an(I the way opened out for a 1)etter understanding of tihe needs of the times and the d,uties of the laity of the clmr6h. In due time the call will be made by the seereta)'y of i.he association inviting 1)asters to apl)oint (tele.gates. The Exee,ulive (]ommittee of l:he Arkansas Cat.helle lay:nn,n',s Association have had considerable diti- eully about .meeling aeeording to the rules, but have .hapl)ily overeo'me all obstaeles. The State ,has been divMed by Bishop Morris into six d,anerics or .,,- triets, over eaeh of whic'h a priest is al)pointe,d. The dean of northwest Arkansas is Very Rev. 1'. F. l[oran, 1). D., V. lie., Fort Smith;the dean of soul:h- west Arkansas is Very Rev. Augustine P.'her, V. F., Mena; the dean ot! sout;h Arkansas is R.t. lhw. J. 51. Lucey, V. (I., Pine Bluff; lhe dean of northeast At'kansas is Very Rev. I. E. Weibel, V. F.; the dean of east-eentral 2rl(ansas is Very Rev. P. Enrigqlt, V. F., lAtt]e Rock, and the{ dean of west-central Arkan- sas is lhe Rt. Rev. Abbot, Ignatius (onrad, O. S. B. The deans seleet one man in their respective dis- triets to act as a mem'l)er of tile Exeeutive Commit- tee of the's Association. The folh)wing gen- thmlen are t'he meml)ers of the eonmfitl:ee sele,(;ted! by the deans: lion. John It. Vallhall, Fort S.mith;: Mr. P. J. Ahern Texark.ana, Ark.; Mr. Charles " (,art(,r, l)oeahonta,s ; lruenq)er, ]]e]enil; Mr. M. M. ' , MTr. Thomas Lafl!erty, Little R,oekl and Mr, J. E. l)ailey, Clarksville. This eommi,ttee ,has ehar,ge of the affairs of the asoeiation when it :is not in session, and t'be duty falls I,(:) them of i)ret)aring for the nmeting of the eonvention, lh)w well they are doing .tiffs work will 1)e seen 1)y the perfeet manner in whi(h the,rele- gates will be received, entertained and enabled ,to perform flmir important work. The first i:ssue of the Southern Guardian al>l)ears on the 25t, h of Mareh, the day selected by file v,h,ureh to commemorate the visit of the Angel Gabriel ,to the 1)lessed Virgin Mary lo announee 1:o her that she wlts the one we,man 'above all othel of the world e'ho.sen to l)eeo'me the mother of the promised Messia'h and Redeemer. It is a 1)ropitious day for Vhe beginning of a sl)lendiil re)dew,taking like the launehing of a (?at,In)lie Paper on 1he field of ArM I sas journMism, and it is .also a sight|leant fael,  " as  t, shall naturally exl)eet now .that we have taken his day for our feast day the .grea,t Archangel will often whisper to us some great message to 'be delivered to our manv readers, and 1hat Our Lady will aid us in fulfilling ()Ill' trust. The necessarily unhal)l)y eondilion of the 1.000 eonviets in o.ur l)enitentiary .mig,ht be sensibly allevi- ated by in.trodueing a law or a mend'ment to a law wlmrel)y they could earn a living wage. T,hey should l)e 'made to work s.o far as O(y may be able, but they should also be paid for heir work. After de- ductions were ,made by tle State for their keei), something over would remain to the industrious ones to be deposited raider the adviee of a proper officer in a savings bank. This course would ,make a good impression on re'my men and bring forth in their lives a spirit of thritt and sensible eeonomy. It would be for others 'the first step in reformation of life. Governor ])onaghey did a praisworthy aet Mten 'lie put his foot down ,Oil a shameless theater of Little Reek that was dis,playing the revolting pictures of a (lisguSn,g lwize fighl. The governor of a State is its ddef executive a,td he has a l)erfect ri'ht, which he should employ oftener and in other l)laees besides Little Reek, to exegeise his authority when the usual means ,have failed fo produce any satisfaetory effect. (UAI{I)IAN JOHN BAPTIST Bx the Grace of God and the Favor of the Ahostolic See Bisho of Little Rock To the Clergy and Laity of the Diocese Health and Greeting Among tho various nmnifestations of the insidious heresy known as Mod- ornism which has recently been so vig- orously condemned by the church, there s one 1)oint in particular to which we wis'h to call your special atte.ntion, namely, lack of respect for authority. Umhr the l)lea of greater indi- vidual liberty unthinkhxg and irre- Sl)Onsiblo men, Imth by written and spokeu word, are undermining the l)rincilde of authorily without which society cannot exist. The c hurcih has "dways been not only .the friend but the of real lib- erly, and she has always realized to tl, o fullest that there can bo no real liberty without authority. With the elimination of authority, society would I)e reduced to anarchy. Authority is divinely appointed in the world and it must bo m'tintaincd without any COmln.onfisc or confusion if t'hc soeial fal)ric is to endure, and he who would destroy it is to be looked upon as au eucmy not only of society, but of man- kind as well ]t is phtinly aplntrent to every one who is the least observant that' the spirit of irreverence toward every kind of authority has reuched gigantic pro- portions in our day. it is evident in the home, in civil life, and even in the chureh. The lack of respect on the part of children for their parents has marvelously increased during recent ye',rs, and 1)arents through natural lovo of their olrsprlng are diSl)OSCd to in- i dulgc them in "ill kinds of dungerous i w.tys, and the disrespect and irrever- ence which are beguu at the fireside re extended later on in the circle of civil society and the bosom of the ehurch. It is true, indeed, that chil- dren are not to be brought up in the atmosphere of feur. The parent wire rules his family by lo;e aud affection is to be commended, but this love and uffection are not to be confouudod with the spirit of unbridled indulgence which allows the same latitude in conduct to children as is enjoyed by older par- SOILS. One of thc most vital lessons in hu- m'm life which 't child must learn is obodience, and unless this bo instillcd at home by luther and mother, the eMld will find ifimself without ballas or anchor when he has to take his place as a citizen of his country and a use- fu,l member of the church of God. The strictest obedience is not incompatible with profoundest parent.d love; on the contrary, parental love cll]lno bt: safe- ly exorcised unless the child be* brought up in obedience. Children umst be re- strained. Their lack iof .experience, their undeveloped reason, their growing mssions, are dangers against which they must bc strictly guarded. No ef- fort on the part of the parent which fails to protect them in this respect can be regarded in amy other light than u se, rious derelietiou of duty. A chihl nmst not be permitted to do what he desires lo do, but hc must bo made to :calize that his duty lies in doing what an interested luther and a loving molher desires him to do. There arc certain amusements which are disl)ose(I to lu)ison the child mind, nnd these amusem.ents are so frightful- ly prewtlent ia our time that we fecl l,ound to call your attention to some of them in particular. Among the most injurious of. all is habitual frequenting of theaters and picture shows which necessarily have as a result the diszipation and wurping of the child mind. Children under fourtoen years of age should rarely bc allowed to attcnd theaters of any kind, and then only in the company .of tlmir l).trents. These theaters should b above every suspicion of ilnmorality or of inmmral suggestions, as the child is m'trvelously quick to terccive the evil side of everything. Many of our theatrical represeutations arm labeled by an indifferent press as harmless when the trnth is that they ae poi- sonous in lhe extreme. Nothing grieves us so nluch ns to see day nfter day hun- dreds of children issuing from theuters and picture shows which are conducted for th.e sole purpose of money-nmking without any regard to t'heir perilous influence upon the minds of the young. Parents have an aw'ful responsibility here, and their surprise will "be dread- ful when at last they appear before the judgment scat of God after having been derelict in their duty iu so serious a 1 )trm t tl responsibility. :Many of the i pl'tys presented are unfit fo,' grown !l)crsons and in a far greutor measure i for innocent children. We honestly be- lieve that the stream of innocent life is being frightfully polluted by unre- strictedly permitting childien to attend theaters and picture shows which are not above suspicion, and we 'tpl)oal to the religious spirit of our people, beg- ging them, in God's nanm, to roitect prayerfully upon this matter and to act as their Catholic consciences and the authority of the c'hurch direct Another danger to chih]ren, the re- sponsil)ility of which nmst be laid at the door of thoughtless parents, is un- guarded speaking of religious persons and things in the home. The wreck of many a mans faith is begun at home, aud father and mother are sometimes, and perhaps too frequ.ently, the wreek- ers. Good Carbolic mothers and fath- ers, whatever may be their opinion of matters .eone.erning c'huret] and school, are careful not to discuss them in the presence of their children; on the on- trary on every oecasion they speak with reverence and alfection of relig- imt and the ministers of religion when their chihlren are present. The con- trast between the ehildrcn of our day tnd those of a generation ago is in- deed strildngly i)ainful. You who were chihh'en then and who have children of your own now will do well to recall and it will be a source .of fruitful med- itation, the difference between you imrents ill this respect and yourselves. You will remember your prof.oun4 rev- erence for priests and religion, you will remember how anything else would not be tolerated in your home, and you will contrast this with your own non- duet in the 'homes where you arc the high priest of the family. I think the contrast will alarnt you if you arc real Catholics, and the result of your re- tlection will be a determination to act difl'crently' in the future. The good God has given you children and the greater lntrt of your life is devoted to rearing them, and what a misfortune it will be if through your influence or direct connivance they are ]'eared to be enemies oil their God, their religion and their country. You must not for- get that the forces of gatan are in- dustriously working side by side with the inlhmnees of good, qnd nre as per- sistently earnest in continuing the se. dition which began with Lucifer in heaven as the 1)owers of good are in the eanse ef God. The host of bad angels is being recruited from day to d'y, and how horrible it will be if these recruits come frmh the bosom of your f'tmily. It is undoubtedly true thut evil will continue to exist in the worM, and under the leadership of Sa- tan this evil will be perpetuated by men and women. Sh'fll these promoters of evil be your ehihlren? It is fo,' you to say, qnd while their innocent souls are yet absolutely in your hands, you have the graee and the .d)ility with the aid of the church and school to nvtke then] l)romot.ers of God's glory on earth and finally saints in his heav- enly household. The spirit of disobedience originqted in the family circle generates disre. sl)ect for the authority of the state also, and laws which are enam:ed for the public welfare are broken without scruple. This irreverence for the law of the land is a nmdern peril which bod,es dire evil to this or any other nation. You Catholics arm taught by yonr religion to lm staunch supportel's of lhe lllw' wblob (rOVeVD.YOtll'...QJtll5 try, and 3"o]] must not eountenanee any violation of them. To disobey laws nmde for you and your neighbor's pro. tection and welfare is not only base ingratitude, but "t gross violatlion of your Catholic conscience. "Th.e word of the law shall be fulfilled without a lie, and wisdom shall be made plain in the month of the faithful." Eccl. 34:8. Reverence and respect for the law, and authority administering the law, are ineule'tted in these solemn words of holy writ: 'Wherefm'e 1)e subjeet of ];eeessity, not only for wralh, lint also for conscience's sake. ' Born. 13:5. The rulers of your stute and nation must be treated with respect, otherwise the harnmny of society will be dis- rnptcd and the peace and halq)iness whic,h ym now enjoy will l)e given over to the raldne an(l plunder of god- less rule. Catholics have a great rt,. sponsil)ility in this rcgard, "tnd we beg to reufind thenl that they have a sacred duty to give good example to their non-Catholic neighl)ors in respect' to. ward those who preside over their civil destiny. No C.ttholic can afford to ally himself with the forces of evil, and he must ahvays stand boldly and scrupu- lously for the reasonable and high Meals of his conmmnity and state. This is the only way in which to cultivate a lU'Ol)er respect for civil government and its rulers, it is the only way to secure good government for the future, and it is the only attitude which the (hureh of God endorses. ]n casting your ballot you must that you exercise . sacred duty, and to east it against your conscience 'red'in f'tvor of what you deem wrong is not onl to betray a trust which a favoring country has confided iu you, but to vie. late the laws of the church and tho eomuutndments of a good, just and merciful God. Lastly nnd above all, w.e con]men, to you profound and filial respect for .vour religion which is a pledge of your conduct in the family and tlm state. Bear in nfind thnt witlmut re- speet and practical conformity to the precepts of your religion you cannot be good ]mrents or good citizens. If you would huve the rospeet of your children, if you would not be given the half blanket in your old age, teach then] by your own practical Catholicity how necessary for their spiritual and temporal welfare thei/holy faith is. If you would continue to enjoy the pea(m and hal)piness which you arm en- joying in our beloved country, teach your children that religion is necessary for the preservation of its laws, guard them against everything that makes for irreligion and immorality. You cannot bc too religious, you cannot b too loyal to Ore church. Obey its pre- cept:s, for they are the itreecpts of God. Be faithful in all your Catholic duties. Do not for frivolous reasons neglect mass or the sacraments, be- cause by doing so you are weak.enin the influence of faith and opening Saturday, March 25, 1911 w'ajo disaster. Pay spccial deference to t ministers of rcligion, rogarding rot ranch their personal attractions as t otticial position they oc, cupy in thcmreh of God. Be patient with theihunmn linfitations, remembering you)wn. This spirit God will as- sure bless, as he will most surely lool:ith disfavor upon conduct of a ccary character. Those of us who h:tv(d experience have observed with w'h'tnarked favor God rew'ards the rcvocc and respect 'of his chilr(hm. It i't only best for the church t]:at you reverent and' respe.etful to, her I her ministers, but it is for :. ]nrder to inculcate this respect for "ministers of religion which is so nsar.v to the life of faith, and in o to do what lies in our power t'or tprotection of ecc]esiasticnl au- thoriappointcd by God to rule Itis ehorcn this world, we direct all the clerg:tving care of souls to preach a se'n every year on the see Stlnddn Lent on the author t,ho 8eme I?ontiff in the ehurc I-Its relation to the faithful as tl*epresentative of Christ the Lord earth, and his supreme au- thoritver all the faithful, bishop's, prieshd people.. And on the third Sun& Lent you will l>reaeh upon the b:i)'s authority in his diocese, his reon to the church in general and i.ticular the relation of priests and ])q) to him in his diocese. You will st that he is the chief pasto of his)eese as you e the pastor of youock, that he is the spiritu'tl father every Catholic in his diocese, 1)e he t or layman. You will like- wise t year people those exterior marks respect which they should show trd their bishop, how they should when they meet him, the aneient;tom of kissing the bishop's ring, tlymhol of authority. Such eternal>servanees have a large in- fluence m C.ttholic life, and when noglectemdaager, perhaps, far more th,n yotnagine the essentials of re- llgiou, atast as far as the individual most invably breeds indifference io roliglon ;generltl. The loss of faith very fre(nt]y begins in failing will- fully to wve dight matters such as we have!dicated. These and other thing ycwill teach your people in aecordanewith the promptiugs you may )'ecei in preaching such a ser- mon as qmve described. T.ou will likewise iroct your people that, far from addi to the lmrdens of their bishop thshoula appreciate his trials and axie L and lighten the load he carries wlever and wherever possl- lde. You wi]imd this pastoral on Quin- quagesimn today and also on the first Sunday inent at all the masses. Given f the biShol)'S house, Lit- tle Rock, k., February 21, 1911. John B. :Morris, Bishop of :Little :Rock. 1),3 order lit,' Lordship ttc Bishop. OD ADVIO. Among tl pregnant words of wis- don] address to college graduates dur- ing the rect COUlnleucenlent 8ea.son especially neble nrc th.ese of the Rev. Dr. Gill)rt P[ennings, at Notre Dame University: ']le who.oneentr'ttes himself to higher idealdmn those of the world may be callen visionary, but hc can afford to 1)e 4led :t visionary by those who have ncr heard the voice that. calls him or ve.r see]) the light that leads him on.Things of i  me tsuraldy.reat r= 'R[Ore desir' bh th tll t I1 .1 d on He who eulCe s th,'der things o mnM md h( I 1 , "Ts ri,;' y the wicke and the ignot[t art,7. I. If you onl knew it, vofertuis made now: The schola.r I., thalls of memory ith tm ricilef tWorld " ": . .... , antt l;lllS mliml>sest gi bacl treasure with- out measur'nd I.hout number. [. Whether a tek ,e like Epicte- tns, or on t[thro]f the Caesars '. like Marcus *e]ius' in the eell of the recluse ] thekngel of the Schools, the e admly alone are rich; and inalitbly h, because their riches qre iu hsel Nor are they impoverished )n tl lavish all.jhff: h,avo upoa otl T give tothers only to enriLthentVes th more. No artist ev'putsn canv the wealth of ima thlflooded is own soul No mun 0r exprO:ed all tho enelmntinr,n that vishcd himself. Thettrd,ques andffassil- lens eonceive, wth of baning and strength onvtion whi even their matchleato failed tawak- en in others. herise and o holy who live for e s caCeive a ,y and satisfaction , kh all th,I- gcn- erositv they 'or ive awa3 Sac- rifiee is the ss'ff lifo, ai they who giw mosei most. ;. who gives-mthing ie ,ies gives }thing at all." It.appy .the 2 wm takes th,enrt the lesson heh]vWed--whOa non. tact with the:d realism of!re is mwer]ess o fr0m him tln love and the scekittbe higher idal! Ave :Maria. The Rt. Rev . :Morris lshop of Little Rock make in tPrl his first trip of ar, embraing tte duties of eonfirh, isltMiO ar, d of dination, with ties as }ollo a: 23, Conway; 24, St. Vnee'-t; April 25, Atki larksvje; April 26, :Morrisou } Creek ; A,pri] lion and and 0harleston; in the mornin lmmaeulnte noon at gt. Eureka S