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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
December 18, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
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December 18, 1920
 

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THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1920. PAGE SEVEN Home Lamp Bv:CONCHESSA Girls: that you know all so that you may be who do not know, sure to read every- this week, from to the last item, for I you to enjoy the which I am already tried to write a poem I Christmas or the Christ and send me your ef- lr. Winter has writ- poem for you and I in the "Christmas Cor- :You'll like it and feel Winter who so often belong to the Boy You like to hear from troop ? I know of one. CONCHESSA. Redeemer. God promise a Re- Eve, later on to Ab- to Jacob, to David prophets ? were men to whom the future, and other they were to make four Major prophets? Ezechiel and Dan- twelve Minor proph- Amos, Abdias, Jonas, Spphonias , Aggeus, and Malachias. i lhe types of the Mes- blelchisedeeeh, Isaac, Oses, David, Jonas, the offering of the the Brazen Ser- and Saviour Jesus of mankind. mean? Saviour, because He ia and fiell. mean ? the anointed King, in the Old Testa- with oil, a sym- name of Jesus was when he said to Shalt call His name mean ? passed from the till the time the passed from the till the time the raOral condition of the the coming of Our coming of Our Lord of the world was cruelty, horrid vices were everywhere. of the Re- the Redeemer was so long delayed that the world--suf- fering from every misery--might learn the great evil of sin and know that God alone could help fallen man. When was the Redeemer promised to mankind? The Redeemer was first promised to mankind in the Garden of Paradise, and often afterward through Abra- ham and his descendants, the patri- archs and through numerous proph- ets. What did the prophets foretell con- cerning the Messiah? They foretold: 1. The family from which the Messiah was to come; 2. The time of His coming; 3. His birth and childhood; 4. His public life; 5. His passion and His glorified life; 6. The rejection of the Jews and the call- ing of the Gentiles. BIBLE STORY. Mary Visits Elizabeth. Mary was glad to hear about Eliza- beth, and she went in haste to pay her a visit. Elizabeth was very glad to see her cousin, and thus saluted Mary: "Blessed art thou amongst women, and blessed is the fruit of thy womb; and why has God 8one this to me, that the mother of my Lord should come to me? You are blessed, Mary, because you believed; therefore God will do to you what He has said." Mary then sang d beautiful song, the words of which God put into her J heart: "My soul doth magnify the Lord, and my spirit hath rejoiced in God my Saviour. Because He hath re- I garded the humility of His handmaid; I for behold, from henceforth all gener- ations shall call me blessed. Because He that is mighty hath done great things to me and holy is His name." This is part of the song which is call - ed the "Magnificat." Mary stayed with Elizabeth for three months, and then she returned home, John is Born. After a time Elizabeth's little boy was born, and all her friends came to see her and wish her joy. When the baby was eight days old they had a f ceremony called the circumcision, and they said: "You must call him after his father's name;" bat Elizabeth said: "No; call him John." But they reminded her that there was no one in the family who.bore that name. Then they made signs to his father, how he would have him called. But he being still dumb, made signs and de- manded a tablet, and wrote: "John is his name." At the same moment this tongue was loosened, and he spoke. And all those who were present were amazed, saying one to another, "What think ye shall this child be? for the hand of the Lord was with him." Zachary, in an ecstasy of joy and gratitude, began to bless God in a canticle which still bear his name: "Blessed be the Lord God of Israel, because He hath visited and wrought the redemption of His people. And hath raised up a horn of sal- vation to us, in the house of David /-Its servant. As He spoke by the mouth of His holy prophets, who are from the be- ginning: Salvation from our enemies, and from the hand of all that hate us. To perform mercy to our fathers, and to remember His holy testament: The oath which He swore to Abra-i Boo,00ery Boo@rg Bo@ery Goods N00velties Presents GOLD CROSSES SILVER CROSSES CRUCIFIXES BUTTON BADGES WATER FONTS SCAPULAR LOCKETS CLOTH SCAPULARS S. H. BADGES BIBLES PRAYER BOOKS ,MANUALS DEVDTIONS CATr.'CHISMS MISSALS MARBLE BUSTS MEDALLIONS CHILDREN'S BOOKS SECOND ST. oPPOSITE POTOFHCE Mail OrdersPARCELS POSTPAID i ham our father, that he would grant A And satisfaction that the remem- USThat,- being delivered from the hand Y brance of it will make Your own Christmas a "happy" one of our enemies, we may serve Him without fear. In holiness and justice before Him, all our days. And thou child, shalt be called the prophet of the highest; for thou shalt go before the face of the Lord to pre- pare His ways: To give knowledge of salvation to His people, unto the remission of their sins. in deed and in truth. THE TEN COMMANDMENTS OF CHRISTMAS GIVING. 1. Thou shalt rove the giver of the gift, because he has sent the gift. 2. Thou shalt remember first the very young and very old. 3. Thou shalt buy within thy means, remembering the spirit of the gift and not the value. I 4. Thou shalt not become a party AT THE CHILDREN'S MASS.. to a mere exchange of gifts. Let thy We've "Children's Mass" at nine heart go with each and every greet- o'clock, ing or present thou sendest out. Each Sunday of the year, [ 5. Thou shalt make such gifts as And you should hear us sing the thy skill may warrant, inasmuch as hymns, the work of thy hands gives added "Bright Queen" and "Mother Dear." value to the offering. We keep our hymn books opened 6. Thou shalt tie Ul no bitter re- wide, membrance with a gift, but only peace So we won't miss a word; and good will. And grandma says: "Ye sing so well, 7. Thou shalt have thy gifts ready Ye're like the mockin' bird." several days before the time of de- livery, that the immediate days be- At Christmas time we sing the hymns fore Christmas nmy be filled with About the Holy Child; peace and happiness, and not with At Easter, how our Lord arose turmoil and frenzy. To save our souls defiled. 8. Thou shalt seek the abodes of We sing on blessed Pentecost-- the poor and frien'dless with such We children of the choir-- How the Spirit on the A lmstles came As burning tongues of fire. We sing a hymn of holy Faith, Of Hope and Charity; wholesome gifts as may cheer an( nourish their hungry bodies and hearts. 9. Thou shalt not gush over thy gifts. Thou shalt show thy gratitude in more sincere ways. We pray the Sacred Presence there [ 10. Thou shalt at earliest opportu- From sin to keep us free nity give written or verbal thanks for Each voice that's lifted up in prayer such kindness as thy friends may Around the altar rings [have bestowed upon thee at Christ- And grandma says: "'Tis angel's i mas. song,  Or the flappin' o' their wings." A CHRISTIAN CHRISTMAS. The best way to enjoy Christmas CONUNDRUMS. What two Christian names read the ame both ways? Hannah and Anna. Why is the Isthmus of Suez like the first U in cucumber? Because it's be- tween two seas (c's}. What word is there of eight letters which has five of them the same? is to make others happy. Put others first during the Christmas season. Let sympathy and generosity be strong hands to help and swift to carry you to places of need. Relieve the suffer- ing; help the poor; be gentle and ten- der to the aged and sorrowing; make the cold earth warmer for somebody; BRITISH MISRULE IN INDIA NEXT TO BE INVESTIGATED Great Britain Rules and Dominates in the Exclusive Interests of Brit- ish Empire by Force of Arms. New York, Dec. 15--Appointment of committee to go to India to investi- gate charges of alleged British mis- rule in that country was provided for in resolutions adopted here today at the first convention of the Friends for Freedom of India. Among the charges alleged were that Great Britain has ruled and dominated India in the exclusive inter- ests of the British Empire," and that "as a direct result of British exploita- tion the native industrial system has broken down." Other charges made were that Great Britain has steadily cut off the means of education; excessive taxa- tion; enforced exportation "which has literally starved millions of the peo- ple of India, and that under the Brit- ish rule deeds of violence, deaths from creased, plague, sickness and misery have in- PRINCIPAL CAUSES OF DEATH Oroonoko. Why is 0 the noisest of all vowels ? Because you cannot make a horrid loud noise without it, whilst all the others are inaudible. What word contains the five vowels in their order? Facetious. Why is I the luckiest of all the vow- els? Because it is in the center of bliss, whilst E is in hell, and all the others are in purgatory. What must all the letters of the al- phabet be in order to possess ihfinite sagacity? Wise (y's). Y yu r y y ubi ch r y y forme: Too wise you are, two wise you be; I see you are too wise for me. SANTA CLAUS IN MEXICO. Christmas is the happiest time in all the year for every Mexican child. The poorest family there is not so poor that it cannot, on that day, have som sort of a festivity. This is cll- ed a posada. There is always great fun for the old people as well as the children. It is great fun to buy Christmas i gifts in Mexico. One of the sights which pleases the children most is that of the Indian men and women carrying long poles over their shoul- ders, from which hang paper dolls, oftentimes us large as the children themselves. It may be a clown, it may be a dancing girl, a sailor boy, or per- haps a ship with all its sails to the wind. Perhaps it is a dog or a horse. These are all made out of paper and are called pinatas. The pinatas are made of bright-colored paper and tin- sel, and are very bright and lovely. On Christmas day the pinata is broken open, and out falls a wonder- ful sliower of sweets and rattles and things that boys and girls like very much. In the United States we have a Christmas tree on Christmas Eve, and trim it up with tinsel and candles and put our presents on it and around it. But Mexican children are made very happy with their pinata, for these take the place of the tree. These al hung from the ceiling, and the break- ing of them is always u ause tor much merriment. Mexican children all go to 5 o'clock Mass on Christmas morning withtheir elders. A SEASONABLE SERONETTE. C Cheerfulness is a personal posses- sion, but you can H Hand some of it on to those whose weary, drab lives R Represent naught but a grim strug- gle to exist, whose I Inheritance is labor and sorrow stranger to joy, S So, in kindly spirit, go forth, seek and find some of T These joyless ones. Bring some cheer into their lives. I M Make it a Christmas resolve that you will, out of your A Abundance or sufficiency, make, with kindly heart, the S Sun to shine at Christmas in one poor home at least. D Do this, and the deed shall bring you such sweet joy Gilbert E. Roe, chairman of the About 23 per cent died under age 40. convention, declared that the British Empire is founded upon the principle Years policies were in force--- Died in 1st year .............. 116 of colonial exploitation. Died in 2d year ............... 128 Self-Determination Denied. Died in 3d to 5th year ........ 265 "It denies the right of self-determi- Died in 5th to 20th year ....... 1406 nation which all the civilized world Died after 20 years ........... 535 has come to accept," he added. "It as- I 2" serts the right to govern and exploit! Ten per cent died before end of 2d any people whom it can conquer by lyear. force of arms and whose subjugation] Included in't''e a'bove were 1R3 can be made profitable. In lreland, in lwome n insured for 298 582 43 - India, in South Africa and other parts! Seven ei hth of ;" "' ' " " " ..... [ - g s air me money leI of the worm iz is maintaining is _ ISU"bY married men for their dependents premacy over subject peoples rumply Its derived from life insurance. by force of arms. Thin cannot last.. [M. A. BILTZ, Special Representative, eorge w orris, united Staes Profes ion 1  " ' I s a ervice. senator from Nebraska, took part in[ lklllll VIqIDIF I TII |MO Pit the discussion of "America's Support I III',TY IUIP, i,|rr, IHO. U. of India's Independence." Conditions 801 7 Southern Trust Bid and problems of India were discussed!Phone Main 356. Little Ro:; Ark. by Dr. V. S. Sukthankar, B. K. Roy, S. E. Husian-Kahn, Sailendranath kindle a fire on the frozen hearth of Ghose and Surindra Karr. some life. Make this day unlike any other day. It is a holiday; make it a Just think how much smoother the holy day. May the whole month be creaking wheels of life would run if hallowed because of Christmas. I they were lubricated with the "oil of gladness." If men could be taught to CHRISTMAS DUTIES. At Christmas, when the snow lies deep, And bitter winds the valleys sweep; When silvery frost shall crown the hill, And all the earth is cold and still, Remember then His flocks and herds, Shelter His cattle, feed His birds. At Christhms, when the rain comes down, "And gloomy want pervades the town; When hope and charity are rare, And all the 'world is chill with care, Remember then His loving words, And feed His lttle human birds. When food is scant, and hearts are cold, Stretch out your hands, and give your gold; When Christmas bells their message ring, Obey the Universal King; To honor Him remember then, "Be merciful, 0 sons of men!" S. A. Watson. see "the brightness that is in the cloud," if, like St. Paul, they might be "though sorrowing, yet always re- joicing." This is what true religion essays to do.--Rev. James F. Callag- ban, D. D. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS CAPITAL -- $300,000.00 SURPLUS-- $60,000.00 We have increased our Capital Stock from $200,000 to $300,000 and by selling the new issue of stock at 30 per cent above our par, our surplus has hon increased from ao,O00 to $60,000. This enables us to take still better care of our present depositors as well as the new ones. England National I;ani, !!llillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllll Safety Conveme,ce Profit In Dcposiling Your Savings With th, SOUTHERN TRUST COMPANY LEGEND OF ST. MARTIN OF TOUR St. Martin was a soldier brave In France of long ago, And riding on his prancing steed Along the road he'd go. One day he met a beggar man, Forlorn, and meanly clad; Martin checked his charger's pace The vision made him sad. No gold or food the soldier had, But then a purpose woke; fie drew his sword and cut in twain His handsome riding-cloak. Half of his cloak he laid upon The shivering, beggar's back, And then, with sunshine in his heart Rode down the winding track. That night in dreams he saw Our Lord Wearing in Paradise The half-cloak he that day had given To Him in beggar's guise. The poor they are God's very own And when we give to them It is as if we gave to Christ Homeless in Bethlehem. Ave Maria. In pain were we brought into the world and our lives are usually lives of pain. If God had intended He would have fashioned the earth on a differ- ent plan. Nature in us and around us fight against us, but with charity pain endured for Christ becomes a pleas- ure, and this world a Paradise. of the 2450 policy-holders who died in the third quarter of 1920: '  ' Heart disease .................. 364 Cancers and tumors ............. 224 Consumption ................... 192 Appoplexy ...................... 172 Accidents ...................... 162 Bright's disease ................ 152 Pneumonia ...................... 151 Influenza ................. 2 ..... 10 Disease of arteries ............... 96 Disease of digestive organs ...... 64 Paralysis ........................ 58 Liver disease ................. ._ 52 Diabetes ....................... 46 "Blood poisoning, anemia, ere ...... 89 War ........................... 38 Appendicitis .................... 37 Bronchitis, pleurisy, etc ........... 34 Typhoid fever .................. 30 Old age ........................ 13 I All other causes ................ 421 Age at death-- 30 years old and under ........ 212 Between 30 and 40 ............ 345 Between 40 and 5.0 ............ 556 50 and over ................. 1337 2450 LADY TRENT'S ii. ' 1 .ou ,,o, 0.,. oh,a,..o,,,.,etc so,.,. DAUGHTER for your funds and 4 per cent interest compounded twice a year. but you als , A NEW NOVEL know that your money is readily avai)  [ able whenever you may require h.. By Isabel C. Clarke ] Remember that a small amount de mE FOREMOST CATHOLIC NOVELIST posited regularly at fixed intervals The story of the young widowed Ladl will produce far better results thav rrentandherdaughterOlave. Themothcr is engaged to Guy Quinn. The daughter the infrequent depositing of largel land Quinn meet accidentally and fl in amounte. love, neither knowing who the oilier is SOUTHERN the tangled plot is finally unravelle, and how they lived happily ever after TRUST COMPANY 00*-ake. a great story. " .' "Lover of English prose, readere with eearehiuJ "/i'e aaX  Tot a4as" 0 fo. .,y o p.,,o i, ,h .... ,Uo, of..,o.. will find profound beauty in Mi Clke'. tl "-, 8va. $2.15 Opposite the Postnffiee THE BOOKERY .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. m,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,lllllllllllllllllllllllllltilUlltlllllll'lllllllli '309 W. SECOND ST. LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS .... i i i ..................................................................... **!-I.44.4..14.0 . : - . ='- . -- : : -. Schmand Porbeck Candy Co: t (INCORPORATED) , Wholesale Candies Baher ?:)da Fountain Supplies, I , Cigars, Cigaretts, etc. , : LITTLE ROCK: A..RK .A.N.?.A. ? " ......... tman Kods Develoll and Fmtlin. HE GAR TY DR UG CO. IWIM, AiffL In Petrograd thefare for half an houffs ride in a taxicab is 2,000, rubles which is the equivalent "of near- ly $! 000 in American money. OFFICE SUPPLIES, DESKS, TYPEWRITERS PRINTING Our priz,ting plant is very complete automatic feeding presses doing fi-- est of work. Send for illustrated price list Typewriters. t PARKIN PRINTING & STATIONERY COMPANY