Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
April 17, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
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April 17, 1920

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T co. o ed 1853 and the be-t Ora hOUse Street oct, 4. $200,000.00 30,600.00 increased our capital stock to $200,000 and by sell- new issue of stock at 20 per our par our surplus has from $10,600 to $30,- us to take still bet- of our present depositors as new ones*. 00ati0nal Bank I tL T. McKINLEY JEWELER Jevclry, Musical Watch and Jewelry " Repairing. St. Little Rock, Ark. V. ROGOSKI Both Phones 478 GAS FITTING Plumbing, HOt Water and Steam Heating. ta Pipe, Gas Fixtures, Hose Pumps, Etc. i ItEE EXAMINATIONS given free. It Wil I nothing to obtain our opin- Lion if you cnsult us CLIFTON E. WIIITNEY i d01 I-2 Main St. Ark. Established lSJ0 Answered Night or Day, 386 Res. Phone 106 Give Us a Trial ' TERPRISE HAT CO. 'P.hone, Ma/n 8565 soft and .tiff hat tiff Straw or Panama Hats Blocked and Retrimmed. No on Panamas. ON & WASEM Proprietors. Acids Used on Panamas. SHOP [ Safely Razor Blades of All Kinds t Up-to-Date Shop in "lhe City 106 WEST CAPITOL AVE. !!l[lillllllllllllllllllllHHlll Association wishing beads vr any other to be sent to the sol- obtain them at reasonable Bookery, 307 W. 2nd St. nice selections and orders filled. lml$111111$1$11$1 OR FAST. DO NOT KNOW? A CATHOLIC CAL- IN YOUR HOME? CALENDAR SHOULD CATHOLIC HOME. RS AT THE BOOKERY. THE GUARDIAN, SATUR DAY, APRIL 17, 1920. SITE POSTOFFICE. ALMANACS 1920 i [ TAKE CALOMEL] Id's Liver Pills [ Are Bettel tl Troubles, Headaches. I estion, etc. One small #ill s the dose 25c All drug- I substitute.. :' [ When and where are the bread and wine changed into the body and blood of Christ ? The bread and wine are changed into the body and blood of Christ at the Consecration in the Mass. What-is the Mass? The Mass is the unbloody sacrifice of the body and blood of Christ. What is a sacrifice? A sacrifice is .the offering of an ob- ject by a priest of God alone, and the consuming of it to acknowledge that He is the Creator and Lord of all t'hings. Is the Mass the same sacrifice as that. of the Cross? The Mass is the same sacrifice as that of the Cross. : How is the Mass the sonic sacrifice as that of the Cross? The Mass is the same sacrifice as that of the Cross because the offer- ing and the pries(are the same--- Christ ou Blessed Lord; and the ends for which the sacrifice of the Mass is offered are the same as those of the sacrifice of the Cross. What were the ends for which the sacrifice of the Cross was offered? The ends for w:hich the sacrifice of the Cross was offered were: 1st To honor and glorify God; 2d, To thank Him for all the graces bestowed on the u hole world; 3d, To satisfy God's justice for the sins of men; 4th, Td obtain all graces and blessings. Is there any difference between the sacrifice oP the Cross and the sacri- rice of the Mass? i Yes; the manner in which the sacri- fice is offered is different. On lPae Cross Christ really shed, His blood and was really slain; in the Mass there is no real shedding of blood nor real death, because Christ can die no more; but the sacrifice of the Mass, through the separate consecration of the bread and the wine, represents His death on the cross. How should we assist at Mass? Vie should assist atMass wih great interior recollection and piety and with every outward mark of respect and devotion. , Which is the best manner of hear. 4ng Mass? The best manner of hearing Mass is to offer it to God with the priest for the same purpose for which it is said, to meditate on Christ's suffer- Prices.. Ask for illustrated , ask about the Corona. ; strong, rap'd and folds for trial, Stationery Co. Rock.Ark. Phone filing cabinets, 6-1b. folding Words Home Worth . Lamp While .... Light By CONCHESSA , C__ d Dear Boys and Girls: ings and death, and to go to Holy Conehessa was too busy to write Communion. you a letter this week. I am not very sorry as I have been thinking BIRLE HISTORY. of you for some time and am glad of Jesus Appears to the Assembled this opportunity of this visit with you. Apostles, and Institutes the Sacra- Whenever spring comes and the ment of Penance. pussy-willows are out, I always think Confess, therefore ,your sins one to of the children more than at any anot'her.--James 5:16. other time of the year. Soon the rio- When the apostles were assembled lets will be pus'hing their little heads together in a room in Jerusalem, the through the grass and telling the sky!doors of which were elosed, Jesus they are bluer than it is and the but-came and stood in their midst, say- tercups will be spreading a sheet ing to them: "Peace be to you! It of yellow over the earth and the sweet l is I, fear not!" They trembled with williams will be sending their per- fear, thinking it was a spirit. But fume to Heaven from whence they He said to them: "Why are you received it and then it will soon be troubled? See myhandsandfeet! A May, the month of the Blessed Virgin. spirit hath not flesh and bones as you You will remember that on another see Me to have." occasion I told you how you should Then He showed them His hands, gagher great bunches of wild flowers His feet, and His side. But they, still and take them to the altars of Our wondered, and were scarcely able to Blessed Lady during May. God's believe their own eyes, when Jesus Mother loves little children to be nat- asked: "Have ye here anything to ural and she also loves natural flow- eat?" They gave Him broiled fish ers. God is very generous in decorat- and some honey-comb. And when He ing the world with-flowers and you bad eaten in their presence He took should also be generous in decorating what remained and gave it to them, His altars anti also that of the Bless- saying: "Peace be to you! As the :ed Mother.  Father hath sent me, I also send you." Sincerdly, When He 'had said this, He breathed Uncle Billie. upon them, saying: "Receive ye the Holy Ghost. Whose sins you shall forgive, they are forgiven them; and whose sins you shall retain, they are retained." Now, it so ha!SPened that the nails. Eight days after the apos- tles when Jesus appeared to them. Therefore, they told Thomas after- wards that they ha'd seen the Lord. But Thomas declared that he would not believe, unless he saw in His hands and in His feet the print of the nails, ight days after, the apos- t:es were again assembled, Thomas being in their midst. And Jesus sud- denly appeared to them, saying: "Peace be to you!" Then He told Thomas to put his fin- ger in the print of the nails in His hands and feet ,and to' put his han.d into His side. Thomas did so and exclaimed with fervor: "My Lord and my God!" Jesus replied: "Because thou hast seen me, Thomas, thou hast believed. lessed are they lihat have not seen and have believed." O J ESus-DEA'R:- THY-sACRED HEART. O Jesus dear, Thy Sacred Heart Is fraught with purest love; Much joy to me Thou dost impart, And comfort from above. O Sacred Heart, celestial feast, Of all the bless'd above, " I hope in bliss Thy sweets to taste, And g:ow with heavenly love. "Yhy Sacred Heart forever glows, For penitents sincere; It proves Thy tenderness that flows To hear and grant my prayer. 'Tis true my sins for vengev.nce cry, And draw me to despair; But to Thy Sacred Heart I'll fly, To find my refuge there. HOLD ONS. Hold on to your hand when you are about td do an unkind act. Hold on to your tongue when'you are ready to speak harshly. Hohl on to your heart when evil persons invite you to join their ranks. Hold on to your virtueit is above all price to you iu all times and places. Hold on to your foot when you are on the point of forsaking the path of right. Hold on to the truth, for it will serve you well ,and do you good throughout eternity. Hold on to your temper when you are excited or angry, or others are 'II L I llllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll angry with you Hold on to your good character , for it is and ever will be your best wealth. WHAT THE SCHOOL 13ELL SAYS. It is wonderful what unlike things The school bell says to the boys, when , it rings! For instance, the laggard, who drags along On his way to school, hears this sort of song: Oh--suz--hum ! l W,y did I come? Study till four--- Books are a bore! O how I wish I could run off and fish[ See i there's the brook, Here's line and hook, What's that y0u say: Hurr: up--eh? . Oh--hum--ho ! S'pose I must *go. .  .. Study till four Books are a bore! Then the boy who loves to be faith- ] ful and true, Opposite the Postoffice I Who does what 'his parents think best [ he should do, I!!i11111111111511111111111111111111111111111111111 Comes b00vely 00ong with his satchel Safety C00m00(.00ent, e I In D%ositing Your Savings With thr SOUTHIfliN TRUST COMPANY you not only obtain complete safet'y for your funds and 4 per cent interest compounded twice a year, but you als,, know that your money is readily avail able whenever you may require i:.. Rememberi that a smaU amouut de '[posited'regularly at fixed interval PItICEs  sill produce far better results than "Premier  [ the infrequent depositing of large fington, amounts. Olivera SOUTHERN TRUST COMPANY and books, The breeze in his whistle, the sun in his looks, And these are the thoughts that well up like a song, As he hears the. old bell with its faith- ful ding-dong: Cling, clang cling-- I'm so glad I could sing! Heaven so blue, Duty to do! PAGESEVEN These When Birds in the air, Everything fair, Even a boy Finds study a joy! When my work's done I'm ready for fun. Keener my play For the tasks of the day. Cling, c'.ang, cling-- I'm so glad I could sing! are the songs which the two boys heard, the school bell, was ringing, word for word. but it never flies, though often spread- :,rig out its wings to assist it in run- ning. The ostrich ,though very shy of man, c:.n be easily tame d , and there are o':trich fmTs in California, whepd dese birds are 'reared for the sake of their plumes. | PONTO AND RUNNY. Mr. Williams who lived on the edge of a >rood somewhere in Kansas owned i a good natured little dog named Ponto. Near by was a large prairie where Ponto used to skip and play to his heart's content. One day while chas- "ng over this prairie in search-of a ground-squirrel or some other small [animal he couhl tease and have some sport with, Ponto started up a rabbit, anti it would have made you laugh I know, could you have seen the tunny race that followed between Ponto anti Bunny. Every once in a whie Ponto would Which do you think was the txer overtake the poor frightened rabbit I " song? land thnk that he had him sure, but Which do you hear, as you're trudging[just then the rabbit wouid suddenly along? t;top short while Ponto would go ] Don't be a laggard! far better I say,[ bounding by so fast that he was car- To work when you work ,and play [ tied twenty feet away before he could when you play. [turn; by which time Bunny had got James Buckham, in Journal oi Edu- a pretty good start in the opposite cation, direction. But after a number of PEACOCKS AND OSTRICHES. The peacock is a native of India, where it is found in great numbers. It is truly a beautiful bird, With a tuft of upright feathers ,twenty-fouri in number, on its head, and a magnifi- cent train ,each feather of whic. is a !perfect marvel of beauty. The peacock is a vain bird, delight- ing to strut about and display him- self to the best advantage ;he is also rather quarrelsome, pecking, and often i killing chickens, ducklings, and other small poultry. The peahen is much online her mate, being smaller, of a brownish color, and without any train. In cold countries, such as ours, it does ot lay many eggs, and the little chicks are rather difficult to rear. The ostrich, the largest; of ll living birds, stands more than six feet high, and is a native of the great sandy deserts of Africa and Arabia. Its gen- eral plumage is a greyish-black, with lovely long white plumes in the wings and tail. When pursued it runs swift- ly and can outstrip the fleetest horse chasings back and forth, poor Bunny t:ecame tired out and was at the mercy of Ponto ,who, instead of de- stroying the poor little thing a he mi.'bt easily have done, carefully lift- ed it between his teeth, as a cat' might lift a kitten, gently carried it into the house and laid it down on the rug before the kitchen fire, to the great amazement and delight of Master Willie, Mr. Williams' four- year-old boy. THE FOX. The fox is a native of ahnost every part of the globe, and is of so. wild anti savage a nature that it is im- possible fully to' tame him. He has all sorts of crafty schemes for catch- ing lamb3, geese, hens, and all small hirds. He hunts the young hares in the plains, seizes ohl ones in their seats; digs out .rabbits in the war- tens; discovers the nests of par- tritlges and quails and seizes the moth- -rs on their eggs, apd destroys a vast quantity Of game. When other food fails him, he makes war against rats, field mice, serpents, lizards, toads and moles. Of these he destroys great numbers and this is the only service that he does for mankind. He is so fond of 'honey that he sometimes at- tacks, beehives and is met with so harsh a reception that he rolls on the ground to crush those that are sting- ing him; but as soon as he is freed from his troublesome pests, he returns to the charge and obliges them to leave their combs to him as the re- ward of his victory. He catches young rabbits, not by entering their holes, for then he would have to dig through the ground till he came to them, but he scents them to where they lie ,and then scratching up' the earth, he descends and devours them. This crafty animal prepares for him- 'self a hole or den, in which he lies concealed during the day. He ar- this den so as to escape from it easily in case of necessity. Foxes are very fond of their offspring. A female fox had but one cub, and when she was purusued by the hou*nds, rather than leave it behind to be wor- ried by the dogs, she took it up in her moui and ran with it several miles. At last; taking her way through a farmer's yard, she was assaulted by a mastiff, and had to drop her cub, .which was taken up by the frowner. Happily the fox got off safely. PRELATES TO VISIT HOLY SEE THIS YEAR (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Washington, April ll.Many Cath- olic prelates of the United States will visit Rome this year to pay their respects to the Pope and to comply with a recent ruling of the Church directing prelates to visit the Holy See at least once in five years. Cardinal O'Connell of Boston* left from New York on April 6, and he will be followed shingly by Arch- bishop Edward J. Hanna of San FraR- ci'co and Bishop J.ohn J. Cantwell of Los Angeles. Bishop William T. Russell of Charlestown also plans to leave shortly for the Holy City. In view of the present position of America in world ruff airs it is felt that the visit of the American pre- lates to Europe will have great bear- ing on steps toward safeguarding international peace. I I t I ,, I 'l | g Ice akin Your , Fifth of a series that hould be of interest to all The Cheapest Per-Pound product Manufactured-- ,;.:. f ,, i ' % ' ,. 11 ... .  :' :i,' :' :... .',, ,t :, .''4. " ." ( .;t , A,..,, . As a usual thing the public has gotten into the habit of kicking on the price of everything. Ice is no exception and it comes in for its share: Yet the cost of machinery, repair, epreciation and high cost of materials has not affected tI*. retail price of ice as it has the many other hundreds of...'tides, because think as long as you will and you will find that your ice is de- livered to you at a cheaper price per pound than any other manufact:ired product. Price is usually, according to economists, covered by sup- ply and demand, but with ice it is certainly different, be- cause the supply is always limited, especially in hot weath. er and the demands are greatest. Your ice man, then, who comes regularly; carrying fresh cakes of pure ice, is not only one of the scarce few that are keeping down the ice bills today, but is also a bene- factor to the community. Twenty-five cents worth of ice, in most instances, will keep the contents of the average home refrigerator in a cold condition for two days. HUGH D. HART, President ,CITY DELIVERY CO. 9th & Bond S00s. .... Phone Main 3450 511! f +, C