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The Gospel. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
The Gospel. EASTEK. The feast celebrated by the Church on this day is the most important in the Christian calendar, and commemorates the resurrection from the dead of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Chist, the second Person of the Blessed Trinity. He who rose from the dead on Easter day- came down from heaven for man's salvation. By the fault of our first parents we had been doomed to an eternal death—exclusion from the presence of God ; but by the life and death of Christ we have been reinstated in the position originally intended for us by Almighty God. To accomplish this great work, our Lord was born of a virgin, in a stable at Bethlehem, lived like an outcast, went about doing good, healing the sick, raising the dead to life, teaching the doctrines of the kingdom of heaven, confirming them by miracles, suffering, undergoing persecution, and finally yielding up life itself on a cross between two malefactors. He frequently declared that He had come down from Heaven, that He would be pu...
HIGH AND LOW MASS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
HIGH AND LOW MASS. Any one attending Mass -will naturally observe the great difference between a high Mass and a low Mass. These terms require a little explanation. The holy sacrifice, as it used to be offered at first, was not celebrated by a single priest, but he always had, where it were possible, many other assistants. Several of the ranks or orders of ministers who are ordained by the sacrament of holy- orders had the duty of assisting the bishop or priest when offering Mass. Such were the deacon, sub-deacon, the lector, and acolyte. Besides those ministers who were actually assisting him, there was a choir or chorus of singers with him in the sanctuary, who were to sing different psalms, anthems, and responses during the Mass, either with the priest or in answer to him. This is still kept up in the old way when Mass is sung, as it often is on Sundays and festivals, with deacon and sub-deacon and other ministers and with a choir of singers in the sanctuary or some other part of...
ADVANCED CLASS NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
ADVANCED CLASS NOTES. The class will not meet Easter Sunday. How many are preparing to get one of the prizes offered for perfect examinations in the catechism and Scripture history- ? About thirty expect to graduate from the class next June. We still have a few classes without teachers. Examinations for prizes in catechism and Scripture history will begin on the first Saturday in May, at 9 A. M. The meeting of the teachers of the Advanced Class is postponed till Sunday, April 2S, at 6.30 o'clock.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
The wheels of a watch or clock do not all move the same way ; some go contrary to others, yet they all serve the original purpose of the maker— to" show the time or strike the hours. So in God's world. Providence seems sometimes at crosspurposes, sometimes even against God's promises ; yet, in truth, it is all working out His Will, the great ends and purposes of the Creator allwise and all-good.
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
fgFfiise STILES NOW READY IN Mens', Koys' and Children's CLOTHING, HATS, CAPS $W fdbwshihb goods, —: at: — THE COMMONWEALTH CLOTHING HOUSE, COE. WASBIKGIOH &amp; KMEEUHD STS. BOSTON. , 3B»CTUL3BIi I tUH-W±&gt; 18 74. MOYNAHAN &amp; COMPANY Offer their large stock of stoves, Ranges, Ice Chests and Refrigerators At the very lowest prices, on instalments,. Do not think of buying until you have called upon them. —CORNER of — Cambridge and Prospect Sts., This City.
DRUNKENNESS RUINS THE HOME. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
DRUNKENNESS RUINS THE HOME. The word home, after the name of our Saviour, j is the dearest word that the lips can pronounce. It represents everything synonymous with honor, virtue and indescribable comfort and happiness. The home is the first Christian sanctuary ; it is a shrine where the fires of virtue, reverence for God and for lawfully constituted authority are first lighted. It is the fount where flows every civic and religious virtue. Hence the necessity, absolute and imperative, that the h &gt;me should be Christian and God-fearing in all its make-up and surroundings. That home must be built upon God —it should reflect, as far as possible, the love and harmony that exists in our true home also. It is a place where the children must be trained in the knowledge and practice of virtue by the teachings, and more especially by the practice and example of parents who duly recognize their noble and at the same time responsible duties. God has so made the child that it instin...
THE DEATH ROLL OF ALCOHOLISM. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
THE DEATH ROLL OF ALCOHOLISM. Dr. Norman Kerr, an eminent physician of England, believing the statement of temperance people that 60,000 people died annually from the effe6ts of strong drink to be extravagant, began as early as 1870 a personal inquiry- in connection with several medical men and experts, expecting to quickly disprove the figures. According to their deductions the latest estimates of deaths of adults annually caused through intemperance are in Great Britain, 120,000: in Franc, 142,000: in the United States, 80,000, or nearly a halfmillion each year, in three countries aggregating a population of 112,000,000.
SPEAK A GOOD WORD. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
SPEAK A GOOD WORD. If you say anything about a neighbor or friend, or even a stranger, say no ill. It is a Christian and brotherly- charity to suppress our knowledge of evil of one another, unless our higher sense of public duty compels us to bear witness. And if it be true charity to keep our knowledge of such evils to ourselves, much more should we refuse to spread evil report of one another. Discreditable as the fact is, it is by far the commonest tendency to suppress the good we know of our neighbors and friends. We act in this matter as though we felt that by pushing our fellows down or back a peg we yvere putting ourselves up and forward. We are jealous of commendation unless we get the larger share. Social conversation, as known to every observer, is largely made up of what is best understood by the term scandal. It would be difficult to find a talkative group of either sex, who could spend an evening or an hour together without evil speecli of somebody. "Blessed are the peac...
THE VIRGIN'S TREE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
THE VIRGIN'S TREE. About six miles from Cairo, upon the site of the ancient city of Heliopolis, stands the town of Matareeyeh, an insignificant place in itself, but noted from the fact that about a mile distant is the &gt; sycamore tree which, according to tradition, served as a hiding-place for the llolv Family at the time of their flight into Egypt. It is called the Virgin's Tree. The top, still green, is covered with leaves, but the trunk is very much dilapidated, especially at the base, where relic-hunters have stripped it of its bark. The sycamore of Egypt is very different from that of our country ; it is a species of fig—the figtree of the Scripture. It grows to an immense size, the one of which we speak being nine feet in circumference. Its light and durable wood was formerly used by the Egyptians for mummy-cases. It was in the plain near Matareeyeh that ten thousand French, under General Kleber, in the year 1800, defeated seventy thousand Turks. After the battle, th...
BEAUTIES OF BANTRY BAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
BEAUTIES OF BANTRY BAY. Bantry Bay, situated on the south-west coast of Cork county, is one of the finest of the magnificent harbors for which Ireland is unrivalled, but which, for want of Home Rule, are mere idle sheets of water, unvisited by commerce. The Bay is about twenty-five miles long, and eight broad. It contains two large islands, Bear Island and Whiddy, and several small ones. From any point of view the panorama exhibited in Bantry Bay is one of the noblest, and on a scale of such romantic magnitude as the imagination can well conceive. The grandeur of the scene in which this great expanse of water bears so conspicuous a part is much enhanced by the rugged variety of the surrounding mountains, particularly those on the north side, which rise almost perpendicular from the watery surface, and far exceed the rest in altitude and boldness of form. The highest peaks of this range, known as the Caha Mountains, are Hungry Hill and Sugarloaf, the former rising to the height of 22...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
FLOUR LOWER AT McCloskey &amp; Harty's. $7.50 PER BARREL For all the Very Best Brands. Very Best Fresh Eggs - 15c.doz, Very Best New Creamery Butter - 30c. lb. Very Best Vermont Dairy Butter - 25c. lb. Pure Milk - sc. Perquart. Come and see us, we can save you money. McCloskey &amp; Harty's, m Cambridge Street, East Cambridge. Rranch Storks : 477 &amp; 488 Cambridge St., Cambridgeport.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
""CASH or instalments! !\ our CA ADVERTISING I ftfß!" » EpEr?*¥ T &lt;SIGNEh 11A HI, ToßWasWHanoverStsl; $&gt; Designed to '^^^T|Pi Attract uL/\ Attention, TO And ' tdoes ' to °- I IPIIrPS "S3 /// ATTRACT O'BRIEN \^Kc\7\ \ ATTENTION W D"' B 1N 8U51NE55 BOND, FURNITURE &amp; CARPETS CASH OR INSTALMENTS. 48 Washington Street, corner of Hanover. We will furnish four rooms for twenty dollars down and give you a year to pay the balance. i —
WONDERS OF THE DEAD SEA. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
WONDERS OF THE DEAD SEA. One of the most interesting lakes or inland seas in the world is the Dead sea, which has no visible outlet. It is not mere fancy that has clothed the Dead sea in gloom. The desolate shores, with scarcely a green thing in sight, and scattered over with black stones and ragged driftwood, form a fitting frame tor the dark, sluggish waters, covered with a perpetual mist, and breaking in slow, heavy, sepulchral-toned waves upon the beach. It seems as if the smoke of the wicked cities was yet ascending up to heaven, and as if the moan of their fearful sorroyv yvould never leave that God-smitten valley. It is a strange thing to see those yvaves, not dancing along and sparkling in the sun, as other waves do, but moving yvith measured melancholy, and sending to the ear, as they break languidly upon the rock, only doleful sounds. This is, no doubt, owing to the great heaviness of the yvater, a fact well known and which we amply verified in the usual way, for, on attem...
THE RESULT OF DEBT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
THE RESULT OF DEBT. A Japanese proverb says that a friend at hand is worth all your relations at a distance ; so a little in your pocket is better than all the credit in the world. It is astonishing sometimes how much a little money will buy, and equally surprising how quickly a bill reaches a hundred, and yet we may have little to show for it. One purchasing on credit buys rashly and generously ; lie does not think of pay day, which seems afar off—a certainty like death, but as remote and intangible. It is so easy to buy things in this way, one hardly stops to count the cost; it almost seems as if all things we covet grew on trees, and all we had to do was to put out our hands ; we are fed and clothed as if by a miracle, and it surely is a miracle if the bill is paid in due season. To contract a bill is to contract an obligation, to give another the advantage ; we believe that half the forgeries and embezzlements in the country are the dire&lt;st result of debt. Half the pa...
A CURIOUS DECISION. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
A CURIOUS DECISION. A man, says the Jaffna Catholic Guardian, applied to the Amir of Afghanistan with a claim of 60 rupees against another, on account of an alleged loan which the borrower refused to pay. The Amir summoned the defendant before him, but he denied that he owed any money to the other. When the appellant was ordered to produce his yvitnesses, he said that he had none "except the tree under yvhich I gave him the loan." After a long deliberation the Amir bade him go to the tree and ask it for justice in the case. A little while after he had gone, the Amir said inquiringly, that the appellant must surely have reached the tree by that time. Whereupon the defendant, who was present, said, "Not vet; the tree is too far." The Amir of Kabul thereupon ordered the defendant to pay' the appellant 60 rupees, because he could not have known the right tree if he had not borroyved the money ; and he was fined also for giving false evidence.