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A WORD TO THE BOYS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 6 April 1889
A WORD TO THE BOYS. If we are to have drunkards in the future, some of them are to come from the boys to whom I am now writing, and I ask you if you want to become one of them ? No, of course you don't. Well, I have a plan that is just as sure to save you from such a fate as that the sun is to rise tomorrow. It never failed, it never will fail ; and it is worth knowing. Never touch liquor in any form. This is the plan and it is not only worth knowing, but it is worth putting into practice. I know you don't drink now, and it seems to you as if you never would. But your temptation will come, and it probably will come in this way. You will find yourself sometime with a number of companions and they will have a bottle of whiskey on the table. They will have a drink and offer it to you. They will regard it as a manly practice, and very likely they will look upon you as a milksop if you don't indulge with them. Then what will you do? Will you say "No, no ! none of that stuff'for me?" Or w...
THE GOTHENBURG SYSTEM. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 6 April 1889
THE GOTHENBURG SYSTEM. In Sweden and Norway no intoxicant can be sold, except at a place where good food, coffee, and other non-alcoholic drinks are also kept constantly on hand. The dealer is allowed to make a profit on these ; but he is stringently prohibited from selling any liquor, except at cost. The idea is that dealers will thus endeavor to promote the sale of edibles and non-intoxicating drinks, upon which he does make a profit, and discourage buyers from drinking liquors upon which he makes none. It is called the "Gothenburg System," from the town in which it was first put in operation. Here in America, however, the reverse is the case. Free lunches, fit for the gods, are given away with each glass of beer.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 6 April 1889
The evils of intemperance are widespread, and affecf many Catholic homes that otherwise would be prosperous and happy. Intemperance is at the root of many an apostasy, many a dishonored life, many an unhallowed death ; it causes more suffering, more tears, than war itself. It is a terrible evil, and one that has become appallingly prevalent. Every Catholic must rejoice from his heart of hearts at the energetic efforts which are now being made for its suppression.
THE SEVEN DOLORS OF MARY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 6 April 1889
THE SEVEN DOLORS OF MARY. The first dolor of Mary was when she presented Jesus in the temple, laid Him in the arms of holy old Simeon, and heard the word of prophecy, "A sword shall pierce thy own soul," which foretold the passion and death of her Son, Jesus. The second dolor of the Blessed Virgin was when she had to fly into Egypt on account of the persecution of cruel Herod, who impiously sought to slay her well-beloved Son. The third dolor of the Blessed Virgin was when, after having gone up to Jerusalem, at the Passover, with Joseph and Jesus, she missed the Child while returning to her humble dwelling, and for three days bewailed his loss. The fourth dolor of the Blessed Virgin was when she met her most loving Son, Jesus, carrying the heavy cross, whereon He was to be crucified. The fifth dolor of the Blessed Virgin was when she saw Jesus raised upon the cross, and all His Sacred Body pour forth blood ; and then, after three long hours of agony, beheld Him die. The sixth dolor ...
AN INDIAN'S HONESTY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 6 April 1889
AN INDIAN'S HONESTY. An old Indian once asked a white man to give him some tobacco for his pipe. The man gave him a loose handful from his pocket. The next day he came back and asked for the white man, "for," said he, "I found a quarter of a dollar among the tobacco." "Why don't you keep it?" asked a bystander. "I've got a good man and a bad man here," said the Indian, pointing to his breast, "and the good man say, ' It is not mine ; give it back to the owner.' The bad man say, 'Nevermind; you got it, and it is your own now.' The good man say, 'No, no ! you must not keep it.' So I know what to do, and I think to go to sleep, but the good and bad men keep talking all night, and trouble me ; and now I bring the money back I feel good." Like the old Indian, we have all a good and a bad man within. The bad man is temptation, the good man is conscience, and they keep talking for and against many things that we do every day. Who wins?— Catholic American.
PUNCTUALITY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 6 April 1889
PUNCTUALITY. King Christian, of Denmark, makes life a burden to all the sluggards in his kingdom. It is not the fashion at the Danish court to be late. The sovereign is not only himself punctual to the second, but expedls everybody else to follow his example. He will never wait for anyone, nor let anybody wait for him. The people of Copenhagen, who are rather an easy- going lot, have dubbed him, half in amusement and half in annoyance, Christian the Precise, and the name has stuck.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 6 April 1889
How few Christians there are who pray earnestly for the eternal kingdom of heaven ! If the Lord were to come and knock at their door while they are praying over and over again, "Thy kingdom come," oh, what troubled countenances there would be ! with what fear and dread they would cry out: " give us till to-morrow ! give us till tomorrow ! Wait a little, O Lord ; we have had no time to prepare ! Give me a few years longer ; I am not so old yet! " There are many who, if the choice were given them between heaven and earth, between eternal joys and the allurements of the world and the delights ofthe flesh, would cry out at once, in the words of the Psalmist: " The heaven of heaven is the Lord's ; but the earth He has given to the children of men," therefore, I prefer to remain on earth amongst men. Oh, you may pray as much as you like "Thy kingdom come," you will not be one bit better ; for you are not in earnest; you do not want it.— Father Hunolt, S. J.
Church Organizations. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 6 April 1889
Church Organizations. Rosary and Scapular Society . . . First Sunday, after Vespers Sacred Heart Society First Friday, 7.30 p. m. Conference of St. Vincent dc Paul .... Sunday, 12 m. Married Men's Sodality Tuesday, 7.45 p. m. Married Women's Sodality .... Thursday, 7.45 p. m. Young Women's Sodality Monday, 7.45 p. m. Infant Jesus Sodality ...... Sunday, 2p. m. Holy Angels Sodality Sunday, 2.45 p. m Temperance Society After Vespers. Temperance Cadets On call.. Altar Society Third Sunday. Sewing Circle At call of Conference. Teachers' Union First Sunday, 6.30 p. m. Church Ushers Quarterly. The Infant Jesus Sodality and the Holy Angels Sodality are under the care of four Sisters of St. Joseph from St. Joseph's Academy, Fresh Pond.
OFFICERS OF THE SUNDAY SCHOOL. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 6 April 1889
OFFICERS OF THE SUNDAY SCHOOL. Superintendent—John Carmichael. Secretaries—Thomas Freeman, Annie Cox. Book-keepers—Martin Mulloy, Division I.; Lizzie McCarthy, Division II.: Louisa Newman, Division 111. Registrars—Daniel McLean, Division I.; Mary O'Connell, Division II.; Mary Sullivan, Division 111. Recorders—Thomas Hayes, Division I.; Mary Smith, Division II.; Jennie Sullivan, Division 111. Librarian—William Murray; assistants, James Day, George Day, Edward Mooney, John O'Connell.
THE SODALITIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 6 April 1889
THE SODALITIES. The Men's Sodality—William Kelley, prefect; John Casey, first assistant; James Mahoney, second assistant; James Newman, secretary; John Burke, treasurer; Rev. John D. Colbert, instructor. The Married Women's Sodality—Mrs. Ellen Lloyd, prefect; Mrs. Hannah Long, first assistant; Mrs. Norah Haggerty, second assistant' Mrs. Elizabeth Burke, secretary; Mrs. Alice Carmichael, treasurer; Miss Mary Carmichael, organist; Rev. Philip J. O'Donnell, instructor. The Young Women's Sodality—Mary Crownin, prefect; Mary Connell, first assistant; Mary Fullom, second assistant; Sarah Conlan treasurer; Josephine Gallagher, secretary; Rev. Philip J. O'Donnell, instructor.
USHERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 6 April 1889
USHERS. At 6 o'clock Mass — Daniel Faxon, James O'Brien, James Gormerly, James Gibbons, Michael Reardon, William Reynolds. At 7.15 o'clock Mass — Daniel Faxon, James O'Brien, Dennis Sheehan, Michael Newman, Daniel Randall, Patrick Mahoney. At 9 o'clock Mass —Patrick Cronin, Patrick Murphy, P. F. Brady, Patrick Gallagher, Timothy Keefe, John Burke, Cornelius Murphy, Pat'k. O'Carroll, Edward Hart, Eugene Sullivan, Bernard Burke, M. F.Davlin, Daniel Randall, Christopher Dalton, John Casey. At 10.30 o'clock Mass —George McKenzie, William Kelley, Robert Dwyer, James O'Brien, John Steele, Frank Leddy, John Burke. Bernard McCabe Jas. A. Mulhern.
CHURCH SERVICES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 6 April 1889
CHURCH SERVICES. Hours for Mass. Sundays: 6, 7 .r5, 9, 10.30. For children 9.30. Holidays: 5.30,6.30,8,™. " " " Week-days: 6,8. " First Friday of each month: 5.30, 6, 8. " Funeral Masses, 9. Notice having been given by the undertaker to the janitor and organist of the church. Vespers and Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament on Sundays at 3 P. M. and with sermon on holidays at 7.45 P. M. Confessions are heard on Fridays, Saturdays, the vigils of feasts of obligation and on the first Thursday of each month. The Sacrament of Baptism is administered on Sundays from 4 to 5 and ' to 8; on Wednesdays from 7 to 9; at other times by special appointment. Marriages should take place in the morning and with a nuptial Mass. —111. Council of Baltimore. The "churching" of women takes place after the 7.15 o'clock Mass on Sundays. Organist, P. G. McDermott; Janitor, Denis Murphy.