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KEEPING THE PROPERTY OF OTHERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
KEEPING THE PROPERTY OF OTHERS. The seventh commandment may be broken not only by taking the property of others, but also by ikeeping it, although we have not taken it. This *in might be committed in four different ways. j. In the case of finding lost property. If we know the owner, or can in any way discover him, we .are bound to give him what we have found. If, after having kept it for some time and made reasonable inquiry, we cannot find out the owner, it is n&lt;* sin to use it ourselves, though it is a wise and piojis practice with many to give it to the use of the poor. 2. If money or other property is lent to us or entrusted to our keeping, it is a sin if we retain it for our own use, or refuse to return it at the proper time. It is easy to fall into this sin ; for a great many persons have to look after the property of others, and are tempted when a good deal of money is passing through their hands to keep some of it for themselves. This is called embez- J zling. Peo...
TRIBUTE OF A PROTESTANT WRITER. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
TRIBUTE OF A PROTESTANT WRITER. CONFESSION. This whole institution, it cannot be denied, is worthy of Divine wisdom ; and if, in the Christian religion, there be any ordinance singularly excellent and worthy of admiration, it is this which even the Chinese and Japanese admired ; for the necessity of confessing at once deters many, especially those who are not yet obdurate, from sinning, and administers great comfort to the fallen ; insomuch that I believe a pious, grave, and prudent confessor to be a powerful instrument in the hands of God for the salvation of souls ; for his counsel is of great avail in assisting us to govern our passions ; to discover our vices ; to avoid occasions of sin ; to make restitution and reparation for injury ; to dissipate doubts ; to raise up the broken spirit; and, in one word, to remove or mitigate all the evils of the soul. And if, in human things, there is scarce anything better than a faithful friend, what must it be, when that friend is bound, by...
SOME THINGS THAT CATHOLICS DO NOT BELIEVE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
SOME THINGS THAT CATHOLICS DO NOT BELIEVE. Catholics do not believe that there is any authority upon earth or in heaven that can give leave to commit any sin, even the least ; or that a sin can be forgiven for money ; or that a priest can give valid absolution to a sinner who does not repent and truly propose to forsake sin and amend his life. Catholics do not believe that a man can, by his own good works, independently of the merits and passion of Jesus Christ and of His grace, obtain salvation, or make any satisfaction for the guilt of his sins, or acquire any merit. Catholics do not believe that it is allowable to break a lawful oath, or tell a lie, or do any other wicked thing whatever, for the sake of promoting the supposed interest of the Church, or for any good, however great, likely to arise from it. The false and pernicious principle that the end justifies the means, or that we may do evil that good may come, is utterly condemned by the Catholic Church. Catholics do not bel...
THE RELIGIOUS ORDERS OF THE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
THE RELIGIOUS ORDERS OF THE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH. TRIBUTE FROM A PROTESTANT WRITER. Since the glory of God and the happiness of our fellow-creatures may be promoted by various means, by command or by example, according to the condition and disposition of each, the advantages of that institution are manifest, by which, besides those who are engaged in active and everyday life, there are also found in the Church ascetic and contemplative men, who, abandoning the cares of life and trampling its pleasures under foot, devote their whole being to the contemplation of the Deity and the admiration of His works ; or who, freed from personal concerns, apply themselves exclusively to watch and relieve the necessities of others, some by instructing the ignorant or erring ; some by assisting the needy and afflicted. Nor is it the least among those marks which commend to us that Church, which alone has preserved the name and the badges of Catholicity, that we see her alone produce and cherish th...
HEARING MASS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
HEARING MASS. " Remember that thou keep holy the Sabbath day." To sanctify the Sunday we must not only abstain from servile works, but also engage ourselves in the exercise of works of religion for the glory of God. The first and principal duty to be fulfilled on Sunday is to assist at the holy sacrifice of the Mass. All the faithful who have reached the age of reason, are bound to hear Mass on Sundays and holydays of obligation. We must hear a whole Mass,under the pain of mortal sin ; so that, should one come very late, for instance after the Offertory, he must hear another Mass. We must hear Mass in a Christian manner, that is to say, with respect and devotion ; it is not sufficient that we be bodily present, engaging ourselves with everything other than the service of God. It is obligatory to hear Mass on Sundays and holydays of obligation, because, being a repetition of the Sacrifice of the Cross, it is an act at once holy, most salutary, and most acceptable to the Divine Majest...
Church Calendar. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
Church Calendar. MAY. 5. Sunday .... Second Sunday after Easter. St. Pius V.,pope. ■ Conference, 12 _.; Advanced Class, first division, 1.45 p.m.; second division, 3 p. m.; Rosary and Scapular Society, after Vespers; Confirmation Class, for those who work, 6 p. M.; Sunday School Teachers' Union, 6.30 p. u. 6. Monday.... St. John before the Latin Gate. -Young Women's Sodality, 7.45 p. m. 7. Tuesday St. Stanislas, bishop and martyr. Men's Sodality, 7.45 P. M. 8. Wednesday The apparition of St. Michael. Confirmation Class 4.15 P. M. 9. Thursday.. | St. Gregory Nazianzen. Married Women's Sodality 7-45 p. M. 10. Friday St. Antoninus. Confessions. 11. Saturday... St. Mark, Evangelist. Confessions.
THE FEASTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
THE FEASTS. St. John Before the Latin Gate.—This day's feast commemorates the wonderful preservation, from a cruel death, of the beloved disciple of our Lord. By the order of the tyrant Domitian, St. John was thrown into a caldron of boiling oil, but he came from it unharmed ; the Almighty having suspended, in his favor, the operation of the fire, as He did when the three children were cast into the fiery furnace, in the days of King Nabuchodonosor. This glorious triumph of the apostle took place at one of the gates of Rome, the Latin gate, —so called because it led to Latium, a province of Italy. A church, formerly a temple of Diana, was consecrated in the same place in memory of the miracle, under the first Christian emperors. St. Gregory Nazianzen, surnamed the Theologian, because of his profound skill in sacred learning, was a fellow-student of the great St. Basil. When fifty years of age he was chosen to be Patriarch of Constantinople. In that city he labored, with wonderful su...
ST. JAMES' PAROCHIAL SCHOOL, HAVERHILL, MASS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
ST. JAMES' PAROCHIAL SCHOOL, HAVERHILL, MASS. WELLS —[continued] . Ancient wells are of a very high interest, because many of them are the only memorials that have come down to us of the early inhabitants of the world. An additional interest is attached to them from the frequent allusion to them in the Scriptures. When the Israelites left Egypt, they came to Elim, where there were twelve wells and three score and ten palm trees. The wells are still found there, and have neither increased nor diminished since the Israelites encamped bvthem. Wells have also been the means of carrying on war. Caesar and Pompey often preserved their troops from destruction by having recourse to wells. It was Pompey's superior knowledge in thus obtaining water which enabled him to overthrow Mithridates by retaining possession of an important post, which the latter abandoned for want of water. I will now continue writing on the methods of raising water. In raising water from wells several ways were in vog...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
CARPETS. Lowell Extra Supers, Lowest price offered in this city. Sixty pieces, all of exquisite design. 571-2c ROXBURY TAPESTRIES. New Patterns. Superior Wearing Qualities. 85c. STRAW MATTING. IOOO PIECES. JUST RECEIVED. 8 to 75c. per yard. Thomas O'Callaghan &amp; Co. 597, 599 St. 601 Washington St. Opposite Globe Theatre. _ S. W. WW ELL, Successor to J. G. Ferguson, BREAD, CAKE AND PIE BAKER, 79 and 184 Cambridge St., E. Cambridge,
OUR OBJECT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
OUR OBJECT. To gather and publish every week: 1. What the best writers, Protestant and Catholic, have written regarding the labors of the Church to elevate and improve man's condition. 2. What has been written to explain, illustrate and defend the doctrines, devotions and practices of the Church. To answer questions on these topics.
OUR STAFF. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
OUR STAFF. ASSISTANT EDITORS. The following graduates of the Advanced Class were chosen to act as assistant editors of The Sacred Heart Review during the coming year: Class of '85—Nellie Regal, Lydia Collier, Etta Mclntire, Annie McCarthy, Mary McNally. Class of '86—Carrie Collier, Winnie Kinsley, Dennis Murphy, Joseph Gaham. Class of '87—Katie White, Nellie Callaghan, Julia Buckley, Andrew Nolan, William Murray. Class of '88 —Mary Boyle, Annie Toner Edward Graham, James O'Connell. correspondents The following graduates were chosen to act as correspondents: Class of '85— Mary Carmichael, Minnie Mclntire, Minnie Barry, Nellie McGuinness, Nora O'Connell. Class of '86—Katie Barry, Rose O'Neil. Class of '87— Mary Reardon, Mary Lawless, Lucy Hurley, Sarah Morrissey, Mary Cronin. Class of '88 —Maggie Shea, Annie Cullin, Rose Gallagher, Joseph Baldwin, Thomas Quinn. —Under the direction of Rev. John D. Colbert.
ON FALSE LIBERTY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
ON FALSE LIBERTY. " Where the Spirit of the Lord is, there is liberty."—2 Cor. iii. 17. When we obey the world, we call ourselves free, because we follow our own inclinations. Foolish mistake ! Is there any condition in which we have not as many masters as there are individuals with whom we are connected ? Is there any one in which we do not depend even more upon the whims of others than upon our own. All the commerce of life is continual constraint, from the thraldom of decorum and from the necessity of pleasing others. Besides this, our own passions are worse than the most cruel tyrants. If we obey them only in part we must maintain a continual contest with them, and have hardly time to breathe. Then they betray us, they distract, our hearts, they tread under foot the laws of honor and reason, and never say, "It is enough." If we yield ourselves up to them, where will they lead us? I shrink from the thought. Oh. my God ! preserve me from the fatal slavery that men madly call liber...
THE MISSAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
THE MISSAL. The missal is a large book, printed in Latin, in red and black letters and containing all the Masses that are to be said throughout the year. It begins with the first Sunday of Advent. The portions printed in red letters are termed the rubrics. They give the directions by which a priest is to be guided in performing the various actions of the Mass. Attached to the missal are five large ribbons or bookmarks, corresponding in color to the five colors used in the sacred vestments. It is customary to mark the Mass of the day with the ribbon that suits it in color. That part of the missal called the "canon" has slips of leather attached to its leaves, for the greater convenience of the priest. Who the author of the first missal was it is not easy to determine. Some are of the opinion that it was St. James, the apostle, first Bishop of Jerusalem, and that he composed it in the Cenacle of Sion. Be this so or not, all are agreed that the Liturgy which bears the name of this apos...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
When, at length, the peace of Westphalia was concluded, it appeared that the Church of Rome remained in full possession of a vast dominion, which, in the middle of the preceding century, she seemed to be on the point of losing. No part of Europe remained Protestant except that part which had become thoroughly Protestant before the generation which heard Luther preach had passed away. — Macaulay.
Church Notices. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
Church Notices. Announcements for the second Sunday after Easter. An anniversary requiem high Mass will be said, Monday, for the repose of the soul of Mrs. Mary McCarthy. As deceased members of the Church Debt Society, a requiem high Mass will be said, Wednesday, for Dennis Hennessey, and Friday for John F. Carroll. To prepare themselves properly for the parade, May So, the members of the Temperance Society will meet in their hall for drill Monday and Friday evenings. This parish ought to be well represented on the 30th ; and we hope therefore to see, before that day, a large increase in the membership of the Society. The following will work on The Review Tuesday evening: Misses Reardon, Lawless, Cronin and Shea. The collectors of the Church Debt Society will make returns at the parochial residence Monday or Tuesday evening. Miss Maggie Callahan v/ill collect on Third street, in place of Miss Alberts, resigned. Companies C and D of the Cadets meet Thursday evening. St. James' Church...