Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
April 1, 1911     Arkansas Catholic
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April 1, 1911
 

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 Saturday, April 1, 1911 Page s  3HL SOUTHERN GUARDIAN the face in many ways beside their own restore the efficiency of his machine. /]11 ,ll---ll, '1 I' 'll---ll ' 'lf .". order to insure beauty and symmetry nitaalone, butto thogeneralpraetiee Menton Real Estate . i)y Dr. It. B. Mitchell, of Elmira, N. be neglected? This principle of pros- Y., writing in Den.tel Cosmos, that in Blass'.[Store Makes History in Selling Silk rStocktnls for Women News of lower prices on Silk Hosiery is as welcome to the average woman as is news of a rise in stocks to the aver- ge man. The Blase Store has many times made history in the way of lower- ing Hosiery prices, and now it does it again. ,..ooo 50C AT, PAIR .............. .............................. ]laek In'ain Sheer Pure Thread Silk, with five-inc,h laven- der lisle tops, with spliced heels and soles. A new shipment just unpacked, and you will agree that 75c per pair is a anod- est estimate of their value. AT, PAIR .......................................... Fine, sheer quality, pure thread silk, five-inch lisle garter tops, spjliced soles and heels; colors sky, pink, red, lavender, gray, navy, yellow and black. Exceptionally good 'values. o. ,.o0 AT, PAIR ....................................... - Blacl L pure thread silk, with hand embroidered insteps in .wide variety of newest designs;spliced heels, .soles and toes. We are selling agent's for the well-known "ONYX" brand ,of IIosiery. Every pair of Onyx Hose will 'wear you o your full satisfaction, or we will replace them promptly with a new pair on request. A MINISTER AT MASS IN COLOGNE CATHEDRAL. The solemn awe that the services of the Catholic Church always impose upon all beholders who see them free from prejudices is well shown by a let- ter written to St. Anthony's Monthly by th:e Rev. Frank Crane, D. D., a Protestant minister. In the morning at 9:30 o'clock I went to mass in the Cathedral. I was early, and walked about to view the interior. Here was the forest. The pillars were as tall trees and the arches above them as their meeting branches. The light melted within softly as through thick leaves. The air was cool, as though the dim half-nlght dwelt here great cathedral, ringing sonorous and distinct to the remotest corner. The organ displayed its loudest harmonies the chorus sang strenuously, but easily above all, as an angel soars above all the lesser flocking birds, rang out this sweet, glorious voice, "Kyrie, Kyrie, Eleisonl" until I found myself chok- ing with sobs and my face wet. I brushed away furtively my tears and looked around me. The faithful were counting their beads and moving their lips in prayer, and rising up and kneeling down to the tinkling of the bell. I suppose they knew more of that mass than I, but I know what "Kyrio Eleison" means and I said one prayer there. So I saw the Cathedral of Cologne, in the face, the teeth must be main- tained in normal position and eondi. tion, and that this often means con- stant attention i9 early childhood. Says Dr. Mitchell: "Your child breathes through his mouth, and his teeth arc not in normal occlusion (do not shut together prop- erly). You are aware of these condi- tions and still you allow this perversion of functions .to exist until the e.hild grows to be twelve years of age, if he lives long enough, and then you awake to the realization of the fact that some. thing is wrong. Nature has spent more than half of the time allotted to her for developing the osceous structure of the child's face, and then you expect to readjust this organism to render it serviceable with the aid of your mo- ctmnical abilityl "You regulate the teeth, extract two or three, and though you somewhat re- duce the deformity and gruesome ex- pression of the face you are dissatisfied with the result, because nature's ar- chitectural plan has been spoiled--the features do not ;harn|onize with the rest of the head and the balance is imper- fect. "If y6l would but study the growth of the facial bones of your child and understand the forces which produce this development, you could not help appreciating the necessity of assisting nature at an early date by bringing these forces into their proper influ- ence. Remove the obstructions from the nose of your child in his fourth year or earlier; see that the faucial tonsils arc not abnormally large, and study the normal occlusion of the in- clined planes of the deciduous teeth (the way in which they shut together ; watch the locking of the first irma- nent molars, and if they do not oc. elude properly, have them placed in their normal position. That a noruml occlusion does exist in all types is t fact that has been accepted by the scientists for the last twenty years. If you do not understand this normal co clusion, familiarize yourself with the manner in which the inclined planes of the human teeth occlude. Learn how man masticates his food." Dr. Mitchell declares that one in. dined plane in malposition, one rotated tooth, one abnormal restoration by means of a poor filling, or one extrac- :tion, is sufficient to spoil a face which might otherwise show harmonious lines He continues: "Do not feed your child with predi- gested food--with hash and croquettes after these imperfections have been always. I saw long rows of pillars. Books by various art critics will tell you what is the matter with them, and how to eock your eye at them in a superior way and say, "YesU' But if you are vase enough to open your heart and empty it of all this cheap, foolish knowledge, and look around you, as a bsby looks at the moon, you may re- ceive something of the spiritual mean- ing of the place. The clock chimed. Tbe organ began to rumble. A long row of priests and vested boys came in through a side door and wound toward the altar, head- ed by a frail old man clothed in bright robes, supported on either side by an assistant priest. The bishop was about to celebrate mass. I do not recall much about this mass, but above all is the memory of a voice. It came from the choir loft. Some boy --I never saw him, but I want to hear him sing in heavenbroke forth with a "Kyrie Eleison," and I thought he would break my heart. It was a sweet, wholesome voice, unspoiled as yet by masters, who teach singers how not to sing. It was clear as the River Reuss that gushes out of Lake Lucerne. It was sweet as the sunshine that falls on the ripened orchards. It ws as caress- ing as a woman's love. It was as pure as .a calling angel. It filled all the distant arches of the profile against a moonlit sky, and saw my spiritual mother, and her shadow lay on me and blessed me. I gazed at the two towers of the facade and saw my two sky-piercing brothers and they put their arms about me, and I walked for a space with them along the milky way. I threaded the interior end sensed the shaded glory of that forest in stone, and my soul ran up along the grouped pillars and peeped into heaven. I attended mass and heard, if not the voice of God, a voice that God made and man had not yet spoiled. I visited the Cathedral of Cologne. Often the Cathedral of Cologne visits me. Rev. Frank Crane, D. D. HOW BEAUTY DEPENDS O1" THE TEETH. Most people will readily agree that no one can be beautiful wi$hout good teeth; but it is not generally realized that the teeth affect the appearance OLD PHONE 15648 "the most magnificent specimen of pure corrected, but make him chew hard Gothic architecture in the world." I bread-crusts, round steak, etc. In oth- do not know how long it is nor how er words, compel the child to exercise high. I do not know its cost, its date the muscles of mastication as you do or its bilders. I read all of this in the muscles of locomotion, thereby im- my guide book, but have forgotten it. proving his digestion and consequent But I hope I caught something of the nourishment. feeling the builders and malers meant "If the muscles are developed, the me to have. " I looked from the side strain exerted by them upon the sup- at the monstrous outline of the roof in porting osseous parts will necessarily develop their structure. If the mus- Pastime Cigar and News Company T.J. MORRISON Proprietor Manager CIGARS, TOBACCO and Periodicals We handle Newspapers from all parts of the United States Down Town Ticket Office Malestlc Theater Vaudeville 1 .. W. Markham St. FRIENDLY ADVICE i orlon well worth taking. Ve hoar that ninny of our regular customers are in the h'bit of advising their gentle- men friends to get tlzeir clothes made here. Wo shall welcome all such pa- tronage and do our utmost to give oven transient trade the same .cause to praise us as our regular customers. You may at least be certain of exclusive style, a perfect fit, good materials and ea- sonable charges. 105 East Capitol Avenue State Bank Building E. L. Lund Tailorin00 Co. cles do not perform their normal func- tions, however, the osseous structure will undergo abnormal development. If you would have your child grow to be a runner, you would not keep .him indoors for a month before a race, and what is true of one part of the human system is true of another. "The mother takes ber child to a professional man, calling his attention to the child's crooked teeth. The in- stinct of the parent precedes science. But how many guardians have been put off with the statement that the twelfth year is the proper time for adjusting malformations, and that the nervous srain connected with such cor. rection would be detrimental to the child's .health? If an animal cannot masticate its food, will it "thrive? "T.he harmfulness of such advice is .elucidated by the fact that by leaving the child's teeth in malocclusion the normal development of the jawbones of zs prevented. Considering, then, that each jawbone stands in close relation- ship to nine bones of the head, it is evident that the whole enclosure of the brain is being retarded in its de- velopment. Men need not bc scientists to understand what influence this con- dition will have on a child's nervous system." Statistics show that the child grows in weight as soon as this strained con- dition is relieved by moving the teeth to their normal position, thereby per- mitting the bones to develop freely. Further: "Common sense tells us that if a child's arm be put into a splint for six years, atrophy of the osseous and muscular tissues will ensue, and a ner- vous tension of the whole system be produced. With the removal of this splint the child's nervous system is immediately relieved. But even then the child's one arm will never at- tain the ppportions of his other, for too large a portion of the period during which the tissues develop has been lost. This illustration only partly emphasizes the former statement, that the devel- opment of the osseous inclosures of the brain, which is the citadel of control of the organism, needs the most careful consideration. If you would have your of dentistry. "Do not extract either the deciduous or the permanent teeth. Soo that each is in its normal position and that the one hundred and thirty-four inclined planes are performing their natural functions. Only then a child can de- velop perfectly and exhibit the highest standard of beauty that is inherent to his type." THE MAN FROM THE KENNEBEC Who Could Not Raise Even Pumpkins on His Gold Mine Without a Toothpick. "Now here," said the man from Montana at the Rocky Mountain Club luncheon the or.her day, "is a story that has gone through my state from one end to the other, and we all think it is good. "There was a white-faced little man who had taught school on the Kennebec river all his life and saved about $5,- 000, which he brought out to my glo- rlous state to invest in mining proper ties. One of our leading ditizens of a flourishing town took the gentle stran- ger in tow. "He tooR that stranger back into the mountains a good way, and finally when they .had got nearly up to the timber line our leading citizen stopped before a stretch of ground with a ledge of granite breaking through the middle of it. " 'There, my friend,' said our repro. sentative citizen, 'there is a gold mine. It is a real gold mine. " 'Why, that ore is so rich that you don't have to have it smelted. Just sack it up and send it to the mint in Frisco and they will send it back to you in gold bars. " 'I'm giving this thing away to you practically because my health is not good in these altitudes and I have to go to Arkansas Hot Springs right away. Yes, sir, I'll give this thing to you for the nominal sum of $5,000, title clear and all that sort of thing, regular and sl2ipshapc. It's a benefaction ca my part. ' "Well, gentlemen, that man from the Kennebec paid down his little five then and went up there with a tent and a pick and shovel and some sacks and started in to pick his claim apart iJ, chunks for transportation to the mint. Just because he didn't know anything about rocks he thought it best to have a preliminary assay made, and his friend the mining man who had parted with the claim at a sacrifice recom-! mended an assayer. "The report on his assay was written in letters of fire and punctuated with chip diamonds. The new owner of the mine began to wonder whether he would spend his money back home in Maine or go to the Continent and breeze around a bit. "One day he was biting into the granite on his claim with a hand drill ?reparatory to firing his first shot when a tired looking stranger drifted down the road past his claim. The stranger took in the lay of the land. " 'My friend,' said he in a far-away voice, 'what you want to do before working tha.t claim of yours is to send a good healthy specimen to the Agri- cultural Department at Washington to be placed in the Smithsonian Institu- tion. You are patriotic and public- spirited enough to do that little thing for a paternal government. I'd advise -our taking about .half a ton right out of the ,middle of that there claim and shipping it to Washington. "The man from the Kennebec thought this excellent advice. He dug about six sacks out of the middle of his claim and sent it on to the Agri- cultural Department with a letter ex- plaining that if there was a mining bureau in connection with the depart- ment it might be interesting if the officials of that bureau could make an analysis of the ore and forward the result, so that the sender might know just how great a gift he had made to the government. "Ite kept on digging and blasting at 'his claim, saving up the sacks of rock and dirt until he could get enough to make it really worth his while to forward the whole lot to the mint and make his pile all at once. He used to sit on his pile of dirt with a shotgun when he saw anybody coming down the road. "Tn about two months he got an official looking envelope, with the let- terhead of the Department of Agricul- ture. " 'Dear sir,' the letter read, 'your letter and consignment, freight paid. duly received. The department, being in some doubt as to the purport of your letter, has submitted a sample of the very generous shipment of soil sent FOR Homes for Sale Business Sites Houses for Rent Acreage Property 5 and 10 Acre Tracts Farms for Sale Suburban Lots. [] City Property Fire Insurance West Second St. Phone 178 ,I I, [] 1'he Lardest and Most Complete Stock In the State to Select From MONAHAN & STEINERT DEALERS IN Monuments Old Phone 2565 ject of your farm in Montana, we learn that in writing at that .time you did not tell us that your property was 11,- 500 feet above the se we can readily account for the fact that the pumpkin seed we sent you did not fruit. " 'You are too high. Since all in- sect lifo upon whi6h the average farm pumpkin depends for its cross fertiliza- tion stops at about 1,000 feet, as we learn by referring your case to the en- tomological bureau, you will have to try a smaller and hardier variety of pump- kin. We are enclosing seeds of this " 'To insure certain fertilization at altitude and the consequent crop may be necessary for you to assist the plant in the work of fertilization. When the flower has reached full ma- turity if you will take a common tooth- pick and carefully transfer the pollen from the stamens' of one plant to the pistil of another, having care not to injure the stamens of the plant in the action, fruitage may be encompassed. " 'Trusting that you will achieve successful results from the experiment, we beg to remain, etc.' "Gentlemen, there is a rude cross up on the peak where the man from the Kennebec died, and travelers over that lonely trail pause to shed" a tear over the grave of tire man who could .not raise even pumpkins on his gold mine unless with a toothpick." "How's your wifeU' ' ' She's h.aving constant trouble ith her head." "Can't the doctor help her" ' ' No--obody but tbe milliner." PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS and mention the Southern Guardian. and All Kinds of Tombstones LITTLE ROCK.tARK. NUNS BECOME CITIZENS. Washington.--Three nuns, mmbers of the Congregation of Perpetual Ado- ration, took the oath of allegiance to the United States in the District Su- preme Court on November 8. They are Harie Kamp, born in Holland; Rachae- lina Maresea of Italy and Severina De Giovanni of Sicily. They came to the United States in 1900. The oath of allegiance was administered to th.e nuns in Justice Bernard's chambers, although their answers to the routine questions were given in open court. The clerk of the court arranged for the applica- tion for citizenship and respected the vow of the nuns to live cloistered lives, but J:ustice Barnard required that they appear in court. The salaries of th.e various editors of the Methodist iscopal church are fixed as follows: Editor of Sunday school publications, $5,000.00; 1Viethod- ist Review, $5,000.00; Christian Advo- cate (.New York), $5,000.00 i Epworth Herald, $4,500.00; Northwestern Chris- tian Advocate, $4,500.00; Christliche Apologete, $4,500.00; Hans and Herd, $4,500.00. In addition to this, a cor- respondence fund was granted each pa- per as follows: Christian Advocate, $7,000.00; Epworth Herald, $5,000.00; lorthwestern, $4,000.00; Central, $4,- 000.00; Western, $4,000.00; Christliche Apologete, $3,000.00; Hans and Herd, $1,200.00; Sunday school publications, $9,000.00. The report of the Western agents shows that the "correspondence fund" pays for contributed articles, aalf-tone cuts, all editorial assistance, except assistant editors, postage, sta- tionery, periodicals, stenographer in ed. itor's office and his traveling expenses. --Raleigh Christian Advocate. Little ,Rock Steam Laundry 0000]Centrally located--equip- ped with modern uptodate machinery--offers prompt and efficient se00ce to patrons. Call the white wagons ' or 'Phone]534 by you to its soil analysis bureau and it 217-219-221 that bureau has reported back that is not good soil. The bureau believes child look beautiful, his brain must not be confined within too small a instead of a gold mine he might as well that you might raise good pumpkins of a certain variety on the soil. En- closed you will find seeds of this vari- ety of pumpkin. Trusting that you will achieve successful results from the experiment, we beg to remain, etc.' "Well, gentlemen, our friend from the Kennebec, so the story goes out my way, thought that if he had a farm space, as the face is but the window of intelligence, or the mirror of man's soul. Any imperfection of the system is portrayed in the face. Therefore, the correct functioning of the muscles having a crushing strength of one hun- dred pounds or more, in their influence upon man's most powerful organ, the brain, must be carefully observed. "Every part of the dental anatomy, the cusps, the fissures and the occlu- sion, must be preserved as nature in- tended them. If one tooth of a set of geared wheels be broken, the engineer would immediately have it replaced to make the best of it. He took all the dirt out of his sacks and made a garden of it and planted the seeds. "In the course of time the pumpkins came up and flowered beautifully great, yellow flowers, but there was no fruit. In great perplexity .the Maine man sent another letter to the Depart- ment of Agriculture at Washington, and in the course of several months he received a reply. " 'Dear Sir: Yours of the ------th ultimo received and contents carefully noted. Since by referring to file No. 168,978, your previous letter on the sub- Center Strreet LENSING'S 701 MAIN Exclusive Millinery We are Showing a Beautiful Line of NEW SPRING HATS FOR EASTER Old Phone 2658 7th and Maln Sts. %