Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
July 16, 1921     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 16, 1921

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, JULY 16, 1921. Words Home Worth Lamp While .8.:CONCHESSA Lighted My Dear Boys and Girls: r highest rocks they could reach and How do you enjoy this warm snarled and bit at the rising waves. weather? Do you like it as well as Many little birds stayed in their nests, the ice and snow of winter ? Are your for they would not fly away and leave gardens ready to furnish you with their eggs. ? fame had breathed his last. Then he knew that it was for the soul of the Holy Bishop that the angels had come to earth. A few days later, the shepherd had made up his mind to go to the mon- astery at Mailros and ask Eata to train him as a monk. But Eats wished to prove the lad, and as these were rough times in the Border counties he sent Cuthbert away to serve Go as a soldier until more peaceful days dawned. Then he might return to dwell in the monastery if he willed. So Cuthbert rode away to seek his the many vegetables and fruits which should be your food during the hot days of July and August? Of course you know you should not eat meat during the very warm weather since meat is heat producing and best suit- The waters rose day by day, until country&apos;s foes. Over rough moun- they washed over the tops of the tain passes he journeyed, or sailed highest mountains, and every man and along the wild sea coast, helping the beast was drowned, but the ark floated weak and those who had none other safely over all. to fight for them. After forty days the rain stopped, Sometimes he was mocked by fool- ed to late autumn and mid-winter, and a strong wind blew, which helped ish folk, sometimes he was without Will you do something kind if I dry up the sea. Each day the water food, but he learned to endure hard- ask you to do so? I fee'l" sure you sank a little lower, but still Noe coulc ships as a good soldier of Jesus Christ. all will. not see a bit of land. One day he One day Cuthbert reached the banks I know of four dear little children opened the window and let out a raven, of the river Tyne. He tarried to two, girls and two boys, the oldest six and a half years and the youngest only nine weeks, whose dear mother has been taken away by the Death Angel and I want each of my boys {o say a Hail Mary for these dear little people every morning for a week and also one for their sweet young mother ho had to leave her lovely little children. What are you all doing this sum- mer--working or playing? Would you like a question and answer column It never came back. It stayed to feast on the floating bodies of the dead. He next let out a little dove. It flew away, but as it could find no spot on which to rest, it came back. A second time he let out the dove, and in the evening it flew into the ark, carrying in its mouth a little olive sprig. They then knew that some- where the trees were appearing above the water. The third time :oe let out the clove watch a raft loaded with logs of wood. It was being steered to the monastery that stood on the other side of the river. Suddenly a violent storm arose and the wind drove the raft down the river toward the sea. From the monastery windows the monk saw that their comrades were in danger and they hastened to the river, and launched their boat to go to the help of the raftsmen. But the current was strong, the storm tierce, REV. DR. RYAN ASSUMES CHARGE OF DEPART- MENT OF EDUCATION (BY N, C..W.C. NEWS SERVICE) Washington, D. C., July 7.--Roy. James H. Ryan, D. D., Ph.D., recent- ly appointed executive secretary of the Department of Education, Na- tional Catholic Welfare Council, as- sumed active charge of the work of the department this week. His el- rice is in the headquarter 5 the Na- tional Catholic Welfare Council here. As executive secretary of the De- partment of Education Dr. Ryan will represent Most Rev. Austin Dowling on the board of the National Catholic Welfare Council and will be in charge of the Department, including the Bu- reau of Educat|'n. The direction, charge and responsibility in connec- tion with all bureaus, appointm.ents and activities of the Department of Education will be. vested in Dr. Ryan. Dr. Ryan is a graduate of Duquesne University, Pittsburgh, and the Amer- ican College; Rome. He received his doctor's degrees in theology and phil- osophy from the American College. For the last eleven years Dr. Ryan has been professor of psychology at St. Mary's-of-the-Woods College, In- diana. in addition to his membership on next year ? Write and tell me. I am going to ask another favor. Say another Hail Mary for a girl who wishes to become a member of the Church anld is just beginning instruc- tions. She needs your prayers for perseverance for, while she is yet young, she has very poor health and fears tuberculosis. Tell me how you spent Independ- ence Day and if it rained on you. It did in Des Moines and Hagenbeck's Animal Show was here---also many te-achers who came to attend the Na- tional Teachers' Convention. As ever, your COqCHESSA. CATECHISM. The Ascension of Our Lord. How long did our Lord remain on earth after His resurrection? Our Lord remained on earth forty days after His resurrection. Why did our Lord remain on earth forty days after His resurrection? Our Lord remained on earth forty days after His resurrection, to show that He was truly risen from the dead and to instruct His apostles. On what day did our Lord ascend into heaven? Our Lord ascended into heaven on Ascension Day. Why do.we say that Christ sitteth at the right hand of God? We say that Christ sitteth at the right hand of God because Christ as God is equal to the Father in all it did not return. Soon after the ark struck the top of a mountain, and when the earth had sufficiently dried, Nee and his family, and all the ani- mals, came out. It was good to be on dry land once more, and the first thing that Nee and his sons did was to thank God for having taken such care of them. things, and as man enjoys greater power and glory than any mere crea- (Continued from last week.) ture. It was at night, while the stars shone down upon him, as he watched BIBLE STORY his sheep, that Cuthbert saw strange The Forty Days' Rain. sights. I am going to tell you about the The valley lay quiet in the star- time when it rained for forty days light, and the shepherd lad could catch and forty nights. It was hundreds of a glimpse of the monastery of Mail- years after Adam and Eve had left l:os, or Melrose as we all it now. He the garden, and all the people living knew just where it lay in a little on earth had grown very bad. They grassy glade, encircled by the tall never said their prayers, they never trees of the orest. thought about their souls or, about God; and they hadn't a bit f love Although it was night Cuthbert was sure that in his cell the holy Abbot for Him in their hearts. Eats would be awake, kneeling in But there was one good man, and prayer before the great crucifix that his name was Nee. One day. God hung upon the wall. Then he, alone spoke to him and told him that the on the silent hills, also knelt to pray men and women and children were so i When he arose he thought that some bad that He was going to send a great flood to drown them all, butl day'he would serve God as did the Abbot of lailros. Like him he would that he and his three sons and their 1 ..... n s" r l " " " d i awel In cne OlU moa te y, 'earing 1 wves would be save " .. . [at times to carry the gospel from the He then tom oe o nuim an enor- . ..... . coas oI erwmk to the Solway Firth. mous boat, or ark, and showed hlml ..... u ..... [ me woum jo rney nrougn me jlst how long, and how wide, and how .... i mounmln passes wnere men ana we- high to make it It was to be three ............. I men Sl;lll llVeU nalI savage lives, o stories high " [tell them of the gentleness of Christ What was the use of such a big ............. " ,, l rle W0UlU ,De KInU, EOO, I;O me snep- boat? You see, God dld not want alilherd lads, as the holy Eata had been been blown off the roof. He himself the animals to be lost, and so He told I, . I gind o him Thus under the ,starlit was hungry after his long fast, but Nee that he must take with him two l , , , -" .. I sKies uia Cuthbert dream there was no food in the hut. Too of every kind, and that he must also' . " -:" " o glad of shelter to complain, Cuthbert Tnen, one summer, m me monm el carry enough food for them and for August, 51 A D, Cuthbert saw a knelt to thank God for His care. his own family, marvelous sight. While his master prayed the horse It took Nee a great many years to t It was dark and the boy had won- began to nibble at the thatched roof. build the ark, and the people stood dered from the mountain track, when As he did so he pulled out of the around and laughed at him. But he far off on the horizon he saw a gleam straw a bundle wrapped in a linen told them that God was going to cloth. and their efforts were all in vain. I the executive committee of e De- Soon a crowd of country folk gath-Ipartment of Education of the Welfare ercd on the bank. As they watched ICouncil, Dr. Ryan is a member of the the raft ,they jeered at the monks and/executive committee of the Catholic bade them make haste lest their coin-Educational Association; chairman of redes were drowned, lthe Conference of Wmnen's Colleges, "Why do you scoff when you see a member of the Indiana Schoohnen's these men are in danger?" asked Club, and a member of the Indiana Cuthbert. '"'Would it not be well to State Conference of Charities and How different everything looked. It pray to the Lord to save them, rather Corrections. was so quiet and still and lonesome, than to mock at their peril?" Dr. Ryan is the author of numer- Yet it was nice, too, to be rid of all But in churlish tones the crowd an- ous educational studies and articles, the bad people, swered, "Let no one pray for them; and is compiler of the directory of Then God told Nee that never again may God have pity on none of them Catholic Colleges and Scl%ols soon to would He destroy the earth by water, for they have taken away our gods. be issued. As a mark of His promise He placed We care not what may betide them." the rainbow in the sky, and told him Then Cuthbert fell on his knees be- ENGLISH CATHOLICS that whenever he saw a rainbow to fore the heedless folk and prayed that OBSERVE THE 800TH remember lIis words to him. the monks might not perish As he BIRTHDAY OF ABBEY Every night, when we kneel down prayed, 1o! the wind began to btow (BY . c. w. c. Nmvs s:tvm) to say our prayers, let us think over toward the shore, and the raft was "London, June 28.--Whatever pleas- the day to see w wrong things we soon in safety on the other side. ure the historically-minded may feel, have done. Then let us tell God how The country folk were silent now, sorry we are to have hurt Him so ashamed to look at the stranger. But often, and that we will try very hard Cuthbert bade them praise God for not to commit any sins tomorrow, and His goodness and serve Him whom then let us beg Him to forgive us. the winds and the waves obey. You see, if the people had only Winter had come and Cuthbert was been sorry for their sins, and had journeying over frozen moorlands, asked God to forgive them when Noc while snow fell thick and fast around told them to do so, God might never him. His horse soon grew weary and have sent the flood and, although God stumbled, so that the lad was forced promised never to send another flood to dismount and guide the animal we must beg Him to forgive us, for through the heavy snowdrift. He has burning in hell is far worse'than being begun to fear that he was lost when drowned.--From Catholic Bible Sto- he saw a tiny gleam of light in the ries. distance. He urged on his horse with - name, wearing his royal robes took kindly words until at length they ST. CUTHBERT. stood before the door of a lonely farm- DIOCESAN NOTES LAY COUNCIL UNIT ORGANIZED AT BLYTHEVILLE Rev. Father Tynin, Diocesan direc- tor of the Laymen's Council, spent Sunday, July 10, at Osceola and Blytheville in behalf of the Council. On account of threatened rain, the en- tire congregation at Osceola was not present, however, those present, .about forty in number, were enrolled into the Council. The same excuse must be made for the small number which had congregated in the church at Blytheville. Here about fifty were enrolled. Father Tynin's explanation of the work was explicit to the point, so that every one here may be well aware of the necessity of the Council and the good that would be derived from it. At Oeeola the officers were Mr. Jack Sehnan, and Mrs. A. G. Brickey. At Blytheville, the oficers elected were Miss Helen Taschner, Miss Ela- nora Shanks, and Miss Ella Roeder. All to whom these officers are known are able to conclude that the Organi. zation in this part of the state is in capable hands, and therefore, success m assured us. We hope that within not many months we shall have an en- rolhnent of 100 per cent. Father Butterbach will undertake to promote the good cause at Hufman in case Father Tynin sees it impossible to make the trip. Jonesboro, Ark. The Retreat at Holy Angels' "Con- vent opened June 26 and closed July 2. The beautiful exercises of the re- treat were under the masterly guid- ance of Rev. J. Swift, S. J., of E1 Paso, Texas. Only too swiftly did these elevating and deeply impressive :meditations and conferences come to inn end. July 1st saw the investment of three young ladies with the garb of the an- cient Benedictine Order. It is an in-i spiring sight when young ladies in bridal array step up to the altar to renounce all the world can offer and exchange the bridal ornaments for the plain garb of the Benedictine Nun. The happy ones were Miss Jose- only a sense of loss and melancholy phine Havercamp, in religion Sr. M. i can adequately express what one feels Ansetma; Miss Rose Knauf, now Sr. while wandering about the dismantled lM. Agatha, Miss Elizabeth Rupert, ruins of the glorious Abbey of Read-Inow Sr. M. Veronica. ing, the 800 anniversary of the build-! July 2nd witnessed simple and per- ing of which was observed last' Satur-]petual Vows of several of the Sisters. punish them for their sins, and that they had better be sorry for them, and try to be good before it was too late. They only made fun of what he said, and kept on sining as much as of light. Brighter and brighter it grew, until it seemed a shining path- way to the skies. And lo! down the pathway sped white-robed angels on their way to earth. Why had the an- gels left the Paradise of God, Curb- they pleased. At last when everything was ready bert wondered as he gazed. and two of every kind of animal had I Soon he saw the angels climbing gone into the ark, Nee and his'familyl upward once more, and in their arms went in and closed the door, and God lthey bore a radiant soul. fastened it on the outside. [ Scarce knowing what he did the boy At once the. sky grew black, thelbegan to move toward the light, but rain poured down in torrents, and the even as he did so it faded away. rivers rose up over their banks and I Then in the darkness Cuthbert knelt flooded all the land. The people lto pray that he might live so that limbed up into the trees and ran to I one day his soul, too, might be carried the tops of the hills. Some of them lu p the shining pathway of the skies. shouted to Nee and begged him to I When the morning dawned, Cuth- t}ke them into the ark. ]bert heard that in his quiet cell the Lions and tigers jumped to the night before the Bishop of Lindls- day. Eight hundred years ago there was assembled on this spot a brilliant com- pany for the laying of the foundation stone of the new monastery, Henry I. King of England, and also called Beauclerc because he was one of the few laymen able to write his own part jn the placing of the first stone. With him we:e Adeliza, his Queen, house. Cardinal John the Legate of the Pope, Cuthbert knocked, and an old woman Saint Anselm the Archbishop of Can- opened the door and drew the stranger terbury, the Archbishop of York, the in fom the storm. She wished to Bishops of Rouen and Lisieux, with give him food and begged him to stay nobles, clergy and a great gathering until the storm was over. But it was of knights and churchmen. The great Friday and on that day Cuthbert church was not completed until 1164, fasted from morning until night in when it was consecrated with the reverence for the Passion of His Lord. greatest slender by Saint Thomas of So he told the old woman that he Canterbury. would wait only, until his horse was The monks of Reading came from fed and rested, then he would try to luny, and the building of the Abbey reach the nearest hamlet. The storm raged as fiercely as ever was entrusted to the care of two Clu- niac monks. For 400 years, this great when Cuthbert and his horse set out home of the Benedictines flourished, a once more. He could not see a step large town grew up about its' gates, before him, for the wind had risen and it was a centre of leal'ning, of re- and was whirling the snowflakes in his face. Before long he knew that ligion, and of generous hospitality for the entire country-side. he must find shelter or both he and his horse would perish. Just as he 'Then came the unhappy days of felt lle could go no further he saw Henry VIIII, when this monarch cast before him an old hut. The walls an avaricious eye on the possessions were crumbling, the thatched roof of the Church. The lesser monasteries was rent in many places, yet it would he seized with no scruple whatever, be some protection from the storm, but the larger and powerful abbeys Cuthbert tethered his weary beast he got hold of by craft and guile. Un- to the crumbling wall and fed 'him der the precious pretext that they de- with a handful of dry grass that had nied that the King was Supreme Head of the Church in England, the Abbots of Reading, Glastonbury and Colches- ter. were arrested and tried as traitors. They were condemned to death, and the last Abbot of Reading, Blessed Hugh Faringdon, who was numbered among the English Martyrs by Leo XIII, was hanged before the gate of his abbey in November, 1539. Then the ruin of this magnificent When Cuthbert rose from his knees Abbey fell swiftly. Its lads and he saw the bundle and unfolding the treasures were .seized by the rapaci- cloth he found whathe needed most--- ]ous King, and the Abbey itself came bread and meat. I to be used as a stone quarry. Bridges, Once more he knelt to thank God lChurcbes, and houses were all built of for food as well as shelter, then, after lmaterial taken from the fabric Of the sharing the bread and meat With his lAbbey" What remained of this plun- faithful beast, he lay down tosleep, der was blown down with gunpowder, (To be continued.) and even the very altars were leveed Whether the world owes every man a living or not, it o'es him his part of the world's work How to Keep Pit After 45 Drink without eating and eat with- out drinking,  Five glasses of water a day, none with meals, will make you free of the doctors. with the ground. The monks are back again in Eng- land, and the Catholic Church once more holds her own. B0t many a gaping ruin, like that of Reading Ab- bey, lies like an open wound on the bosom of this land to tell of" the sac- rilege and spoilation that ushered in the so-called "glorious Reformation." PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS. ! L Dr. Aretz, Chancellor of the Dcese, celebrated the solemn High Mass, as- sisted by the Rev. Alexander O. F. M. of St. Louis, Rev, J. Hoflinger, and Rev. W. Tynin, the Pastor of St. Ro- man's congregation. Rev. Father Peo- ples, of the Faculty of Little Rock College, preached a most beautiful and inspiring sermon on the dignity and honor of the religious state. I The Sisters' choir sang J. Gries- bacher's Mass for three voices, HeN let's 'Veni Electa" for three voices and the Offertory, "Beats Viscera," by Piel, for six voices. PLANS COMPLETED FOR _MISSIONS CONVENTION (av . c. w. e. zws ssavms) Cincinnati, July ll.--Practical lec- tures on problems of missionary work delivered by men of long experience will feature the annual convention of the Catholic St;ffdents Mission Cru- sade at Dayton, August 18-21, accord- ing to plans announced from the of- fice of the executive board ltere. Some of the speakers who have accepted in- vitations to address the convention are: Rev. Edw. J. McCarthy of Oma- ha, Neb., of St. Columban's lission House; Rev. Eugene McGuinnes of the Catholic Church Extension Society, who will speak on "Home Missions;" Dr. Joseph P. Donovan, C. M., of St" Peter's Society African Missions, St. Louis; Rev. Bruno Hagspiel, S. V. D., of St. Mary's Mission onse, Echny, Ill.; Very Rev. Joseph Byrne, C. S., Sp., recently returned from mis- sions in Afnica; Rev. Michael Mathis, C. S. C.; and Very Rev. James A. Welsh, M. Ap. of Maryknoll. A letter from the Rt. Rev. Thomas J. Shahan, president bf the Crusade will be read at one of the sessions and there will be reports from the execu- tive board, the various committees, I IF .YOU SHOULD DIE TODAY : ilb PAGE SEVEN The only asset you would leave your family or business that would be worth 100 cents on the dollar is the cash you have in the bank and your Life Insurance. Did you ever think of that ? Fix .!i up the Life Insurance end of it today, i:i: :i !l M. A. BILTZ,  Special Representative : NEW YORK LIFE INS. C0. 801-7 Southern Trust Bldg. Phone Main 356. Little Rock, Ark, liiu!H SAFETY, CONVENIENCE. PROFIT In Depositing Your Savings With the SOUTHERN TRUST COMP/U00 !you not only obtain complete safety for your funds and 4 per cent interest compounded twice a year, but you also know that your money is readily avail- able whenever you may require it. Remember that a small amount de- posited regularly at fixed intervals will produce far better results than the infrequent depositing of larger amounts. OPlaflte the Pesteff .1 llllh[lllllll[HII IIIIilIHIDIIIfllIIIIIIII[]BIIII[IIItlIIHII;HI[[[III[, [1[[ lillllllild :5 .... d :/i t,,, 0 R D 0 lm OFFICIAL DIOCESAN EDITION " BOOKERY---09 W SECOND LITTLE ROCK ,lUST PUBLISHBD @ m JL [ I I I DAUGHTER i i i i _ "" A NEW NOVEL By Isabel C. Clarke  Till[ IRKMGST CATHOLIC NOVIIST , The .tory of the young widowed Frent and her daughter Olive. The motlt b u oGuy quim The daqht Quiaa meet accidentally and fall ia love, neither knowinl who tho other l JHow the tangled plot as fanally umavei and laow "they rived happily over aft [makes great story. Imd immJ Imam? tm  Clke'. trim - N. 1 v. un. 8vo. Sttr : THE BOOKERY W." SECOND ST. andstudents.reports on special topics from] LITTIF,%OCK, ARKANSAS -i. <, :('i .vi:i J-I [1, . * " i I I . . i i lli.I [* Ill i I l I i J Ill illllil illlil .. (INCORFORATD) Wholesale Candies Baker and Soda Fountain Suppli, Cigars, Ciaretts etc. !/ [,LITTLE ROCK, rARKANSAS II II I Ell I HEGAR TY DR UG CO. ii ,,. ,.. . ;:::,'