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Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
Tfie Sacred Heart Review. : o: — IS PUBLISHED WEEKLY, TJ"32.d.er tlxe a-vispices of tia-e Advanced Class of Christian Doctrine, CONNECTED WITH THE rfjroifth of tlie Ifjeart, EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS. :o: Yearly Subscription One Dollar. Single Copies Five Cents. :o: All communications must be addressed to " The Sacred Heart Review." /JS" Boxes for the reception of matter intended for the paper will be found in the vestibule of the Church. Entered as second class matter at the Boston Post Office, Dec. I, rBBB. SATURDAY, MAY 11, 1889.
WHAT A BOY SHOULD LEARN. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
WHAT A BOY SHOULD LEARN. To fill the wood-box every night. To shut the doors in summer to keep the flies out. To shut doors without slamming. To shut them in winter to keep the cold out. To do errands promptly and cheerfully. To get ready to go away without the united efforts of mother and sister. To be gentle to his little sisters. To wash dishes and make his bed when necessary. To sew on a button and darn a stocking. To be kind to all animals. To have a dog, if possible, and make a companion of him. To let cigarettes alone.
The Gospel. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
The Gospel. " Amen, amen, I say to you that you shall lament and weep, but the world shall rejoice; and you shall be sorrowful, but your sorrow shall be turned into joy."—St. John xxi. 20. In the early days of Christianity the followers of the Gospel were exposed to the greatest trials ; their lives and property were at the mercy of the most cruel and relentless tyrants ; they were liable ever}' hour to be seized and condemned to the torture, or sentenced to be torn in pieces by wild beasts ; like lambs in the midst of wolves were objects of hatred and contempt to the whole world. In our time we are not exposed to the like trials, but we have sufferings of a different nature. It is true that we are oftentimes made the objects of suspicion and calumny, that we are looked upon with distrust; but we are comforted by the words of our Lord, "if they have persecuted Me, they will persecute you ;" and by that of the Apostle St. Paul : "all who wish to live piously in Christ Jesus must suff...
THE EARLY SPIRES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
THE EARLY SPIRES. As the very earliest churches had no bells, and, therefore, no belfries, there were no spires. When bells were first used to summon worshippers, they were small and were suspended in small bell turrets or bell cots. After large bells were made, high and rich and imposing steeples were erected for their reception. Communities vied with each other to make them as magnificent as possible and in the number of bells they placed in them. They seem, in early instances, to have been placed in the west end of churches, probably in continuation of the custom in vogue before they were required of placing strong towers there for the purpose of defence. Eventually central towers were adopted, in cruciform buildings especially. These combined the purpose of a belfry with the addition of a vast open space in the interior, which gave light and grandeur to it. Small edifices may have been content with low conical spires or spirelets in those remote times, but as years passed, succe...
THE HAIL MARY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
THE HAIL MARY. The Angelical Salutation is an abridgement of the whole life and all the mysteries of the Blessed Virgin, of all her virtues and all her glories .' " Hail " expresses her predestination. "Mary" is her name, and the expression of the joy, bitterness, and grandeur of her sublime life. "Full of grace" tells us of her Immaculate Conception, and her perfect purity during the whole course of her life. "The Lord is with thee" recalls the Mystery of the Incarnation and of the divine maternity. "Blessed art thou among women" reminds us of the union of virginity and maternity in Mary. " And blessed is the Fruit of thy womb" expresses the graces that she received—the first source of her greatness. " Holy Mary " expresses the virtues of the Blessed Virgin— the second source ot her greatness. And "Mother of God" recalls her privileges and her glory.
WHAT A GIRL CAN BE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
WHAT A GIRL CAN BE. Cheerful, but never boisterous, happy, but never forgetful of those around her, our bonnie lassie is the peacemaker, the universal helper, the sympathizer, the active worker of her home. Whatever is wanted she can supply, and she can do all that is needed for the comfort of everyone. She is eyes to the blind, feet to the lame, hands to the incapable. If anything is to be done for grandmamma, it is she who does it. When mother is ill, it is she who waits on her, who looks after the little ones and does the housekeeping. Loving, unselfish, energetic, industrious, she has no ambition outside the circle of home and its affections ; and she does not pretend to intellectual merit. She adores her mother, and lives in perfect peace with her sisters, which does not prevent her giving her whole heart to her lover, nor make her less than helpful and tender to a comparative stranger.
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
gffilie BTYLEB NOW READY IN Mens', Boys' and Children's CLOTHUVG, HATS, DAPS AND FURNISHING GOODS, —: at:— THE COMMONWEALTH CLOTHING HOUSE, COR. WASHINGTON &amp; KNEELAND STS. BOSTON. ESTASI;XSH£X! 1874. MOYNAHAN &amp; COMPANY Offer their large stock of Stoves, Ranges, Ice Chests and Refrigerators At the very lowest prices, on instalment*. Do not think of buying until you have called upon them. —CORNER OF — Cambridge and Prospect Sts., This City.
THE TEMPERANCE CONVENTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
THE TEMPERANCE CONVENTION. On May 30th the annual convention of the Catholic Total Abstinence Societies of the archdiocese of Boston will be held in this city. The programme of the day will be of a most interesting character, and one which no doubt will prove satisfactory to all. The Father Mathew T. A. Society of this parish will take a prominent part in the exercises, being the oldest and largest society in this city. The expense of holding such a convention is very great, and naturally the people must be appealed to for support. The people of this parish have not been overlooked on this occasion. High Mass will be celebrated in our church at 9 o'clock A. M. Archbishop Williams is expected to be present, and the sermon will be preached by Rev. P. A. McKenna of Marlboro, Mass. The parade will start from Lechmere square and pass through some of the principal streets in this section of the city. Mr. P. G. McDermott has very kindly offered to assist the Temperance Society in raising t...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
True prayer consists in offering to God every action of the day, every discouragement, and every hope, in asking with confidence for all that we need, in thanking God with our whole soul for graces received, in imploring His pardon for sins committed, with true repentance and childlike trust. This is true prayer.
TOTAL ABSTINENCE SOCIETIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
TOTAL ABSTINENCE SOCIETIES. We find many estimable Catholics who have not examined the total abstinence question. They know little or nothing about it. They have heard of temperance societies, but have a kind of hazy idea that such societies are composed only of "Irish agitators."' They haven't even looked into the drink question. They have not even appreciated the cause of the loss of members of their own families, or of dear friends, from the effects of drink. They look at things superficially. They do not imagine for one moment that it is any of their business to join in a great work of moral reform. They do not realize the extent of intemperance among the people. They look upon aggressive total abstinence advocates as a kind of curiosity, suitable for a glass case or a museum. Well-meaning many of these Catholics are, estimable citizens and very often temperate in their lives. They don't indulge in criticisms concerning the teetotallers, because they don't think of the subject. ...
A LEGEND OF DONEGAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
A LEGEND OF DONEGAL. Not far from the picturesque little village of Stranorlar, renowned as the last resting-place of Butt, the founder of the Home Rule movement, lies a calm, placid sheet of water, known to the peasantry as Loch Lawne. In its southern side, about three feet from the pebbly shore, is the famous well of St. Brigid, surrounded by a mound of small white stones brought from almost every part of Ulster, and surmounted by pieces of linen, sticks, and crutches, left by those who had the happiness of being cured by its healing waters. It has long been considered a pious custom for the pilgrim, on his first visit, to place three white stones on the ever-increasing mound. In the year 18 —, the concourse of pilgrims being larger than usual, the owner of the estate on which the lake is situated, under pretence that his crops were in danger of being destroyed, closed all ingress to the holy well.. The peasantry became excited ; threats were indulged in by some ; petitions were m...
CRIME AND INTEMPERANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
CRIME AND INTEMPERANCE. Crime is the necessary and fruitful outcome of intemperance. It is a positive and indubitable fact that over three-quarters of the crimes of which our laws take cognizance are directly or indirectly traceable to liquor. Liquor strikes the wife and children and neighbor and drives them to crimes, some of which I dare not mention. Physicians will tell you that a great number of the diseases of mankind are intensified by whiskey and gin. They will tell you, if they care to tell the truth, that for the man in normal health alcohol is absolutely unnecessary.