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Litlte Rock, Arkansas
July 26, 1930     Arkansas Catholic
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July 26, 1930

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THE GUUARDIAN, JULY 26, 1930 PAGE SEVEN sincere humility. + WHERE TO HEAR MASS After he hadfinishedhisnovitiate, he went to Rome from Corsica and found in that of the Christian list, while not corn- -Masses on Sunday at 8:00 and world the most august and wor~ny ithgsummer schedule fort0:30 a. m., on holidays of obliga- seal to his aspirations toward holt- in various parts ofion at 7:30 and 9:00 a.m. ness. He remained a year in the It is published for the HOXIE, Mary Immaculate Clmrch Franciscan Monastery of Santa Maria our readers, and --During July and August, Masses on in Aracoeli, on the heights o the has been made to:he first and third Sundays at 8:00 a., to the glorious men:o- information, Thean..; on the second and fomVch Sundayz ries of Rome as the ruler of the world no responsibility at 7:00 a.m. is associated the poetic tradition of or errors herein, t JONESBORO, St. Roman's Churck the altar erected there by the Em- CITY--Mass. on the l --Masses+ on Sunday at 8:00 a. m. peror Augustus to the mystermus and 10:00 a.m. During June, JulyGod Who would be born of a virgin. of the month at 9:30i Church of the Assump- ~n~t August at 7:30 and ~:30 a.m. The younger brother, Theophilus, KNOBEL--Mass on the first and remained a year in that Monastery, on first and last Sun-imird Sundays at 6:00 a.m. leaving behi+nd him the sweetest lth at 7 a.m. On oth- I LAKE VILLAGE, St. Mary'a memories of his virtues, and after- 7 and 9:00 a.m. ! Church---Masses on Sunday at 7:30 ward he was sent by his superiors to 3---Mass on the first, l and 10:00 a.m. Naples, where ,he accomphshed the Sunda~s at 9:00 a. m.I LITTLE ROCK, St. Andrew's Ca-course of his s:udies and was or- a.~s every Sun- ~hedral Masses on Sunaay at 7:00. dained a priest. a. nx. ! ~:00 and 11:00 a. m.; on holidays at He was much praised for his at- Imnmculate Con- 6:30, 7:30 and 9:30 a.m. i~ainments in his studies of pl~iloso- on the first] LITTLE ROCK, St. Edward's phy, theology and literature. After a.m., on the second, 0hureh--Masses on Sunday, Lo~ his courses, he bound himself in holy Sunday at 10:30 Mass at 7:00 and 11:00; High Mass friendship with the most pious of his at 9:00 a.m. l brethren, the B.essed Thomas of Corn, John's Church-- LITTLE ROCK, Our Lady of Good whom ,he had known in the Sacred Re- at 8:00 a.m. 0oumsel Church Mass on Sunday at treat (convent of the strictest relig- St. Louis Church.-- 6:00, 7:30 and 9:00 a. m.; on holt- ious observance) of, and oh- at 7:30 and 9:00 days, 6:15 and 9:00 a.m. , tained from., his superiors the charge MARIANNA--St. Andrew's Church of promoting the reform and the re- on the first and ---Mass o~ the second Sunday of the turn to the most severe discipline of of the month at 10:00 month at 8:00 a. m.; on the fourth some monasteries of the Order, so RIDGE St Joseph's Sunday, at 10:30 a.m. that in a short time he had the fame McGEHEE, St. Winand'$ Church and name of Propagator of Holy Re- during the months :dr--Mass every Sunday at 8:00 a. m I treats. t on the second an i MENA, St. Agnes' Church--Masse~I Founder of Retreats at 10:30 a.m. Ion first Sunday at 7:00 and 9:00 a I He recalled above all the primitive ~ses on first, m.; on second Sundays at 9:00 a. m.: [ fervor of the Retreat of Palomosra at Sundays at 7:30 and on ffnird and fifth Sundays at 8:00 a Rome; he found another in his na- on second and fourth 0:30 a, m. St. Joseph's Church.-- at 7:00 and 9:00 Augustine's the first Sunday of 9:30 a. m. on the second at 8:00 and BLUFF--Mass on the nonth at 10:00 m.; on fourth Sundays at 7:00 a. m M O R R I L T O N, Sacred Heart Church--Masses on Sundays at 7:00 and 9:5'0 a. m. NEWPORT--Mass on the second and fourth Sunday at 9:30 a. m. NORTH LITTLE ROCK, St. Pat- rick's Church---Masses on Sundays a~ 7:00 and 9:00 a. m. OSCEOLA -- Masses on second third and fourth Sundays at 8:00 a m. PARIS, St. Joseph's Church---Aft. er May 15, Masses at 7:00 and 9:00 -- Holy Redeemer a.m. on Sundays, 7:30 PINE BLUFF, St. Joseph's Church ---Masses on Sundays at 7:30 and -$t John's Church 10:30 a. m.; on holidays at 6:30 an~ 's at 8:30 O'clock. 9:00 a. m. SPRINGS, St. Eliza- POCAHONTAS, St. Paul's Church "Mass e+v+ery Sunday of --Masses on Sundays at 7:00 and 1:00 a m 9:00 a. m. ILLE" and TONTL PRESCOTT--Mass. on the firm ~s at 8.00 and 10"00 a Sunday of the month at 9:30 a. m. the hours of +Mass al: RATCLIFFE Mass on th~ second anday it is well to find and fourth Sundays of the month a+ ~ill~ as t0 the hour for 8:00 a. m. tnday:::: " .... RUSSELLViLLE --- St. A n n ' s -Masses on the second Church--Mass on the last Sunday of radars at 10.30 and the month at 9"30 a m .~ly. '' " SEARCY--Mass on the second and CITy.__ St. Francis' :ourth Sundays at 9:00 a. m. on the first and fourth SLOVACTOWN, St. Cyril and month at 8:00 a. m.; Methodius Church--Mass on Sunday third and fifth Sun- and all Holidays of obligation at 9 ~. m.; on holidays of +a. m. :00 a. m STAMPS Mass on the third Sun- -- Immaculata Con- day of the month at 8:30 a. m. "Masses every Sun- STUTTGART--Mass on the second and 9:30 a.m. Sunday of the month at 7:30 a. m St. Boniface churchOn all other Sundays of the mont}+ at 6:00, 7:30, On Holidays at 5:30 Church of Christ on Sundays at a.m. On Holidays at a. ln. on tho second month at 10 a. m. on the fourth taOnth at 10:30 a. m. the first and third month at 7:30 and Mary's Church-- at 7:30 and 10:00 St. Mary's Church at 8:00 and 10:00 a. m. SUBIACO--Subiaco Abbey Church --Masses on Sunday at 5:00-5:30, ,6:30, 7:30, with five-minute sermon; 9:00, sermon; 9:25, High Mass. Holi- days, same time. T E X A R K A N A, St. Edward'P Church--Masses on Sundays at 7:00 and 9:00 a. m. WARREN---Mass on the secon~ Sunday of t~e month at 10:45 a. m WYNNE.---Immaculate Conception Church---Mass on the first Sunday of the month at 10:30 a. m.; on the third and fifth Sundays at 8:00 a. m. ; on holidays of obligation, at 9:00 St. m. PRIEST, NOW JOINS SAINTS of a series of ar- Rome correspond- century and the beginning of the Eighteenth, the most beautiful tradi- tions of virtue and of aposto:ate of the Franciscan family. He was born in 1677 in Corte, a lit- tle town in Corsica, and his name was tive island, and afterward yet anotiher' at Fucecchio in the Diocese of Sana' Minito in Tuscany, where he lived for the rest of his life. He was a continuous example to his brethren of poverty, obedience, chas- tity, charity and of all the other re- ligious virtues. As with St. Francis, he loved poverty so much as to de- sire always the poorest things he could get in food and e~.othing, and often went begging from door to door the daily bread for +his religious fam- ily. His charity always shone forth a(hr_irably in visit:ng the sick, in helping the poor, in consoling the af- flicted, in advising the doubtful. To these virtues he united an ar dent spirit of apostolate. Continual- ly called by the Bishops of Tuscany, he passed through those regions preaching continuously to holy mis- 3ions and spiritual retreats. Nor did he ever slacken his ac'dvity because of excessive fatigue or the roughness of Vhe roads or stations, or the poorness of the lodgings. The results of his indefatigable apostolate were admirable. Crowds flocked wi:h enthusiasm to listen to his words, sinners were converted, peace restored in the families in the villages, the most inveterate vices were uprooted. God assisted him with supernatural gifts, and +not sel- dom he foresaw the future and work- ed miracles. This intense life of apostolic fa- tigue was closed in the Retreat of Fucecchio, which for so many years Theophi:us da Corte had sanctified with his virtues. There he died a most calm and holy death in 1740, at 64 years of age. Beatified by Leo XIII The fame of sancitity that had sur- rounded him duri~ng his life was af- firmed much more after his death, but the vicissiludes of the times de- layed the taking up of his cause for beatification. P/us VII, in. 1 8 1 7, recognized the theroism of his virtues, but he was raised to the honors of the altars with the title of Blessed only in January, 1896, by Pope Leo XIII. Today, 34 years after that event, Plus XI has placed the humble son of St. Francis in the glory of the Saints. Next week I shall tell of the holy life of the great contemplative Cath- erine Thomas, who Ihas just been can- onized among the Saints. REV. WM. M. SULLIVAN DIES IN PHILADELPHIA C. New Service is Biagio de Signori, an il:ustrlous name form ...... of ancient nobiLty. But from his ............ ~ae nves o~ , ........ toy ~. u. W. C. News ~ervice ) Who ha .... early years, lnz~eaa o~ Doing carrleu ~,..., ....... ve jus~ oeen .. , ..... znna,delpnla, k'a,, July 19 ---The .utified in a series of away by tne a,mremen~s crea~eu OY,Rev ........... " ~ wuham lvt. ~Ullivan, pastor of cOnies : ....... : the eminen': social position of his Iot . ..... , .... ~. ,a ~ome. family, he clearly showed his prefer-[die2~es%:r~am:.!c unurch, this city, ~ennnt:NPc:'W. C. ] ::C:nf::c:71ih~r~:e~fl.i~: G:d d::::d,[:dd.[ Wed::Yd~e~H: ~::k5;u/::: Servi the sons of St Ftanc~s Father " 's . "ee.) I " ' " I Sullican was born in St. o~ their blood with 1 Parents Are Reluctant [ Clair, Pa., and studied ~:or the prmst- Arc.erican Martyrs] Only after long difficulty could he lhood at St. Charles Borromeo Semi- aDstC-ate and gave obtain the permission of his parents the seal of perfect to enter the Order of Minor Friars, of l~he Faith, changing, v~hen donning the religious of the cardinalatial habit, the name of Biagio to that of ~ Bellarmine, the Theophilus, "Lover of God." Actual- doctrine, was ly this new name summarized the humility of the whole program of his life. St. Theophilus dal He passed his novitia'.e in his ~a- of the live land and took his solemn vows took place June after giving, from his first entry in- to ~eligion, the mos~ eloquent proofs son of St. Fran-i of perfection of vi~ure. He was al- and in many ways the first in the most diligent ob- renewed, be- servance of the rules of the Order, the Seventeenth. yet he was filled wil~h a profound ~nd nary, Overbrook. He was ordained 25 years ago. LET'S BE FAIR WITH THE PEOPLE A Taxpayer Asks the Question That L. g. Branch Call Answer The people have a right to know the salary that they are to pay their public official .... When I announced as a candidate for Sheriff and Collector I did so with a full knowledge of the salary that I would be entitled to. My position at the very outset of this campaign was that BACK INTO THE POCKETS OF THE PEOPLE SHOULD GO ALL FEES. Thousands of dollars annually can be saved for the people by a sheriff and collector, who will turn back all excess emoluments. I WILL TURN BACK INTO THE TREASURY ALL INTEREST FROM DAILY BANK BALANCES AND SAVINGS FROM THE AMOUNT ALLOWED FOR FEEDING PRISONERS, and I WILL FEED TttEM WELL. All other money also will go back to the people. This is not a new idea with me to get votes. It is my idea on which I entered the campaign, and my idea of a safe. sound and economical administration conduct- ed for the benefit of the people. for SHERIFF AND COLLECTOR There is a decided difference be- tween a contributor and a giver. The former has much and parts with lit. tle, while the latter has little and gives much.--Wil]ia m Porkess. Advt.