Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
April 10, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
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April 10, 1920
 

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THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, ,APRIL 10, 1920. PAGE SEVEN ItOLL00NBEI , 00001VS/c co G ted -1853 ad tle be. Organ ,^ oc 418 " UUse Street 4R $200,000.00 ]S 30,600.00 increased our capital stock to $200,000 and by sell- new issue of stock at 20 per our par vur surplus has increased from $10,600 to $30,- , This enables us to take still bet- of our present depositors as new ones. land National Bank H. T. McKINLEY JEWELER Watches, Jewelry, Musical GOods, Watch and Jewelry Repairing. 06 Main St. Little Rock, Ark. A. V. ROGOSKI Both Phones 478 GAS FIX'rING Plumbing, Hot Water and Steam Heating. in Pipe, Gas Fixtures, Hose ! Pumras, Etc. FREE EXAMINATIONS given free. It will nothing to obtain our opin- YOur condition if you consult us office. CLIFTON E. WHITNEY 5UI 1-2 Main St. Ark. Established 1890 Answered Night or Day 386' Res. Phone 106 Give Us a Trial NTERPRISE HAT CO. Phone, Main 8565 ure soft I and .tiff hats 0n Stiff Stray: or Panama Hats Blocked and Retrimmed. No aed on Panamas. 'I'HURSTON  WASEM Proprietors. 'Ns Acids Used on Panamas. GE P, ELKiNS. |ARBER SHOP [ Safety Razor Blades of All Kinds Up-to-Date Shop in the City '106 WEST CAPITOl, AVE. Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Association wishing rosary beads or any other articles to be sent to the sol- cart obtain them at reasonable at The Bookery, 307 W. 2nd St. nice selections and orders Pmptly filled. I$$1illlllJJ$11lJiJi$ AST OR FAST. DO NOT KNOW ? A CATHOLIC CAL- IN YOUR ItOME? CALENDAR SttOULI) CATHOLIC HOME. I AT TIlE BOOKERY POSTOFFICE. tIC ALMANACS 1920 00TAKE 00ALOMEII ond's Liver Pills Are Better Troubles, Ileadachee, etc. One small pill is the dose. 25c. All drug- substitute s. PRICES Olivera Prices Ask for illustrated st; ask :,.bout the Corona, Strong. rap'd and folds trial. Stationery Co. 'Little Rock, Ark. Phone filing cabinets, 6-1b. folding i Olm.aWomD4ll * * Words Home Worth Lamp father. His father was translated. What is it we all frequently say we will do and no one has ever yet done Stop a minute. When did Moses sleep five in a bed? When he slept with his fore- Whde Lighted fathers. By CONCHESSA Why are poor relations like fits of ' [the gout? Because the oftener they .... -: ................... = ................. ' come the longer they stay. Hy Dear Boys and Girls: We are united to Jesus Christ in[ Why can't a thief easily steal a May the sunshine of Easter make the Holy Eucharist by means of Holy watch? Because he must take it off your pathways bright and your hearts Communion. its guard v happy. As you look about you does What is Holy ,Communion_ 'Why is" blindman's bluff like sym- it not seem as if everything speaks Holy Communion is the receiving pathy Because it's a fellow feeling of the resurrection from the dead and the joy of life Tim breeze seems soft and pleasant as it blows across the hills while birds sing their cheery songs among the budding branches. The meadows are dressing in freshest :green to welcome the springtime and soon the dainty blossoms will lift their smiling faces to the sun while A])ril showers will make the earth a vast garden in which many seeds will bud and grow. Do you remember our little friend Anna Kerrigan of Breda, Iowa? She has written a pretty little story which I shall publish in this issue. Whose next ? CONCHESSA. How Joe Succeeded Once there was a boy named Joe. One day his mamma and papa were going over to his grandpa;s and grandma's. His mamma told all the children to do their work and they all did except Joe. Then she said, "All of you may go over Qto Grandma's except Joe." Then Joe thought he would try to do his work before the other started on their trip but he couldn't. However, he prayed that everything might be all right., When his parents reached a certain place a sign told them the brighe was out so they had to return to try an- other road. By this time Joe had his work done" and asked for forgiveness of them and'God for his disobedience, so he succeeded in going to see his grand- pa and grandma. Anna Kerrigan. Little Rock, Ark. March 6, 1920. Dear Conshessa: I see in the Guardian that you want to hear from the boys and girls. I read the Guardian often and like the children's eoruer very much. I have read "Tom Playfair" and am reading "Mostly Boys." I like them very much. For Christmas I get a pair of skates and a Prayer Book. I served midnight mass and so did my two big brothers, William and Frank. I car- ried a torch. I have one more bro- ther, Charles, and two sisters, Marg and Louise. I am nine years old Feb. 1. I pass to grades high 4th and I still have the same books. Ash Wednesday I went to the 9 o'clock mass and received the Bless- ed ashes. During lent I am staying away from all amusements. I go "every Friday night to the "Way of the Cross." Yoar little friend, Trieber Allen. Catechism Why did Christ institute the Holy Eucharist ? Christ instituted the Holy Eueh:trist 1. T unite us to Himself and to nourish our sou! with His divine life. 2. To increase sanctifying grace and all virtues in our soul. 3. To lessen our eYil inclinations. 4. To be a pledge of everlasting life. 5. To fit our bodies for a glorious resurrection. 6. To continue the sacrifice of the Cross in His Church. How are we united to Jesus Christ in the Holy Eucharist? '!!!!!!]ll!!lllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ,qafely Convenience l,r,,tif In Depositing Your Saings With th, 80U'[IILRN TRUST COMPANY yen not only. obtain complete safety for your funds and 4 per cent interes! cmu:ounded twice a year, but you also know that your money is readily avail ::ble sshencwr you may recplire it.. R,member that a small amount de. oositt,d regularly at fixed intervab w;ll produce far hotter results thav th, infrequen! depositing of large, 'lll Olml s. 00OUTHERN TRUST COMPANY Opposile the Postoffice lllliJllllllllllllllllllilllllilllilllllllllllllllli of the body and blood of Christ. What is necessary to make a good Communion ? To make a good Communion it is necessary to be in the state of sanc- tifying graoe and to be fasting from midnight. Does he who receives Communion in mortal sin receive the body and blood of Christ? He who receives Communion in mortal sin receives the body and blood of Christ, but does not receive His grace, and he commits a grea sacrilege. Is it enough to be free from mortal sin to receive plentiful the graces of Holy Communion ? To receive plentiful the graces of Holy Communion it is not enough to be free from mortal sin, but we should be fre from all affection to venial sin, and should make acts of i lively faith, of firm hope, and ardent love. What is the fast necessary for Holy Communion ? The fast necessary for Holy Com- munion is the abstaining from mid- night from everything which is taken as food or drink. Is anyone ever slowed to receive Holy Communion when not fasting? Any one in danger of death is al- lowed to receive Communion when not fasting. When are we bound toreceive Holy Communion? We are bound to receive Holy Com- munion under pain of mortal sin, during the Easter time and when in danger of death. Is it well to receive Holy Com- munion often_ It is Well to receive Holy Commun- ioh often, as nothing is a greater aid to a holy life than often to receive the Auhor of all grace and the source of all good. What should we do after Holy Com- munion? After Holy Communion we should spend some time in adoring our Lord, in thanking Him for the grace we have received, and in asking Him for the blessings we need. Bible Story J.esus Appears to Mary Magdden and Peter. This Jesus hath God raised again. whereof all we are witnesses.--Acts 2-32. Now Mary Magdalen, seeing that the stone was rolled away ,from the sepuclher, and noticing that the body was not there, went in all haste to I Jerusalem to tell the news to the apostles. But immediately she re- turned weeping-to the grave, and there she saw the angels. Oge of them said to her: "Woman, why weepest thou ?" Mary sorrowfully replied: "Be- cause they have taken away my Lord, and I know not where they have laid Him!" When she had said this( she turned back and saw Jesus standing. But she knew not that it was Jesus. He said to her: "Whom seekest thou?" She, thinking that it was the gardner replied: "Sir, if thou hast taken Him, tell me where, thou hast laid Him, and I will take Him away." Jesus said to her:. "Mary!" Immediately recognizing Him, she fell down at His feet, and exclaimed: "Rabboni!" tlmt/ is say, "Master." He said to her: "Go to My brethren, amt say to them: I ascend to My Father and to your Father, to My God and your God." He instantly disappeared. The same day Jesus appeared also to the other women and to Simon Peter. Conundrum Why is credit not given at an auc- tion Because all goods brought to the hammer nmst be paid for--on the nail. * Why is a kiss like a sermon? Be- cause it requires two heads and an application. Why'does lightning turn milk sour? Because it doesn:t know how to con- duct itself. What is the best plan to prevent crying out when your tooth is extract- ed? Hold your jaw. What is that of which denotes the state of mind and the body? The tongue ! When is a baby like a breakfast I cup? When it's a tea thing (teeth-J inf.) [ Why is a good husband like dough ? I Because a woman needs himV [ How is it that Methusalah was the I oldest man, when he died before his" for another. Why is a whisper like a forged $5 note? Because it uttered--but not aloud (allowed.) Name two English words, one of which being of one syllable only, shall contain as many letters as the other of five syllables? Strength--Ideality. A LESSON. , "I don't want to go to school this fall," said Lawrence, as he came into the house one day in early September. "Why not?" asked his mother. "Well, I've had such a good time all summer that I don't want to go back to the old books and maps and things." "I see," said his mother, as she came to the doorway 'of the pantry', and met his serious gaze with one of equal seriousness. Then she smiled as she turned to her work, and added: "We will talk it over when father comes home tonight." Lawrence went back again into the yard, where he was making a wagon out of an old box, and there his moth- er found him, busily hammering and sawing, when she went to the back porch a little later. "Lawrence," she called. "I must have some more sugar for my pre- serves! Will you please run down to the store and get four pounds? And get a yeastcake, too, and half a dozen oranges, and a pound of rai- sins. Can you remember all that? Lawrence arefully repeated the list qi, things.wanted, took the dollar bill which his mother gave him, and went off down the sady village street to tke grocery store. He kept saying over the list to himself, and so he raade no mistake when the grocer came fomvard to greet him. "You did well to rememmber all of them," said the grocer, who was fat and jolly. Then, when everything was ready for Lawrence to take, the grocer said: "Now, let us see how you are on figures. The sugar is 9 cents a pound, the yeast cake is 2 cents, the oranges are 40 cents a dozen, and the raisins are 25 cents a pound. Now what does it all amount to ?" Tiffs was so unexpected that Law- rence did not catch what was said. Ite looked up with wide open eyes. The grocer laughed, and then slowly repeated all that he had said looking steadily at Lawrence, he asked again: "Now, just how much does that all amount to ?" Lawrence said it over slowly after }'ira, and then stared hard at thefloor. "1 am afraid I cannot do it in my head." he said, at last. The grocer laughed. Business was (lull in the store just then, and so he cvme around the counter to where Lawrence was standing. "Well, try :t on paper, then," he said, giving Lawrence a pencil and a piece of )vrapping paper. So Lawrence wrote down the items as the grocer called them, but he was in trouble from the first. Only :ffter hc carefully said over the mul- tiplication table of the fours, assisted by the grocer, (lid he master the prob- lem ef four pounds of sugar at 9 cents a pound. Then an example in short- division made it plain that half a do- zen oranges at 40 cents a dozen would be twenty cents. "Now add them," sv, id the grocer, when thirty-six and two and twenty arid twenty-five were placed in a col- umn. "It is seventy-three," announced Lawrence when a considerable time had elapsed. "Wrong!" said the grocer. Lawrence studied the figures care- fully. "Oh," he exclaimemd. "I did not carry the one from the first column It is eifflty-three." "That is better," said the grocer. Then he looked at the paper upon which Lawrence had been working and continued with a smile: "You seem to find them rather hard words to spell'--sugar, yeasteake, orange and raisins. They are pretty common words, too." By this time Lawrence was feeling very unconffortable, and his face was red through its coat of summer tan. But the grocer only patted him on the shou]der, passed over the purchases and gave him the change due him from his dollar bill without putting him to the test of subtracting 83 from $1. "Come again," called the grocer, as Lawrence hurried out. "Thank you," said Lawrence. "And next time I will know how to spell all Of those words." "All right," said the jolly grocer, laughing. A little later, when Lawrence de- livered the packages to his mother, his face was very serious. "I guess after all, I will go to school when it opens next week," he said. "Very well," said his mother. "I don't believe that you will ever be sorry for it."--Selected. KING ALFONSO The Spanish Ruler Displays a Ready Wit. (Catholic Press Association) London, March 12.--A good story is toldof the wit of King Alfonso, the Catholic monarch, who has been visit- ing the museums of Bayonne. In the Museum of Natural history the Span- ish sovereign was shown the glory f the collection, a white blackbird. Thd King remarked thoughtfully: "I have already known that rarity, a white blackbird. He was an honest serv- ant of the Ministry. His salary was 8,000 pesetas per annum. He was of- fered by favor a post in another de- partment at 45,000 pesetas per an- num; and he declined it, because he knew his services to be indispensable where he was. Behold, a white blackbird!" . AMERICANS ALL. Victoria Holy Rock, Julia Afraid of Hawk, Malt Brown Ears, Julia Crazy host. Mercy Yellow Shirt, Emma No Pat, Ella Red Eys,'Julia Stand up and Lizzie Shot to Pieces, are a few of ':he Catholic Indian girls out of the 99 tudents attending the Pine Ridge qe:;ervation School at Rapid City, S. D. ",IISAL for EVERY DAY-MASS in English at THE BOOKERY. ....... L!' Making Your Ice t i Third Of a series that should be of interest to all-- Increased Cost of Material Everybody is prepared these days to pay two or three prices fm everything. Most foodstuffs have increased 70 to 100 per cent in the past five years. Cloth and wearing materials have in many instances, doubled. The price of labor has increased about in pro. portion. The cost of operating your Ice Plant is no exception. Everyming that enters into the manufacture of ice costs more; though the price of water remains the same, it costs more to pump it and handle it now than it did a few years ago. Ammonia, fuels, ma- chinery, supplies of all kinds, labor and repairs have increased tremendously the cost of manufacturing ice. Yet you buy ice to- "day at practically the same price as you did five or ten years ago. ,This advertisement is not in any way an appeal for higher prices, It is merely one of the cardinal points in the manufacture of this most important commodity that we wish to bring to your atten- tion; that the business man better understand and appreciate the many'troubles of the ice man. That you might better appreciate and have more patience and help us to serve you better. HUGH D. HART, President CITY 9th & Bond S00s. DELIVERY Phone Main 3450 1 \