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THE NECESSITY OF AN INFALLIBLE GUIDE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
THE NECESSITY OF AN INFALLIBLE GUIDE. The characteristic I speak of is an absolute infallibility. Any supernatural religion that renounces its claim to this, it is clear can profess to be a semi-revelation only. It is a hybrid thing, partly natural and partly supernatural, and, it thus practically, has all the qualities of a religion that is wholly natural. In so far as it professes to be revealed, it, of course, professes to be infallible ; but if the revealed part be in the first place hard to distinguish, and in the second place hard to understand — if it may mean many things, and many of those contradictory — it might just as well have been never made at all. To make it in any sense an infallible revelation, or in other words a revelation at all, to us, we need a power to interpret the testament that shall have equal authority with that testament itself. Simple as this truth seems, mankind have been a long time learning it. Indeed, it is only in the present day that its practica...
RULES FOR HOME EDUCATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
RULES FOR HOME EDUCATION. i. From your children's early infancy inculcate the necessity of instant obedience. 2. Unite firmness with gentleness. Let your children always understand that you mean exactly what you say. 3. Never promise them anything unless you are sure you can give them what you promise. 4. If you tell a child to do anything, show him how to do it and see that it is done, 5. Always punish your children for wilfully disobeying you, but never punish in anger. 6. Never let them perceive that they vex you or make you lose your self-command. 7. If they give way to petulance and temper, wait till they are calm, and then gently reason with them on the impropriety of their conduct. 8. Remember that a little present punishment, when the occasion arises, is much more effectual than the threatening of a greater punishment should the fault be renewed. 9. Never give your children anything because they cry for it. 10. On no account allow them to do at one time what you have forbidd...
HAVERHILL, MASS. INDIANS AT HAVERHILL. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
HAVERHILL, MASS. INDIANS AT HAVERHILL. The following composition is the work of scholars — eighth grade — of St. James' Parochial School: — In the early history of almost every town there is a great variety of incidents, which always carry with them a deep interest to a native. Every valley and hill have their history, the ancient tree that stretches its long branches to the breeze, the flowers that spring up in our pathway, and the stream that bursts from the green hillside, rippling in the shade of the great forest, or winding slowly among the fields, remind the thoughtful of some event long since forgotten by the multitude. The depredations of the Indians form a prominent feature in the history of Haverhill. Being a frontier town for more than seventy years, it suffered all the horrors which accompanied savage warfare. Haverhill is pleasantly situated on the Merrimac, a large and noble river, acknowledged to be the most picturesque stream in New England. At present the population...
THE CHRISTIAN WOMAN. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
THE CHRISTIAN WOMAN. The Christian woman is kind and forbearing in her relations and intercourse with others. She excuses the faults and shortcomings of her neighbors when it is possible to do so ; and when she cannot palliate or explain away apparent misconduct she remains silent in charitable consideration to human weakness. She does not rejoice but feels sad over the downfall of others. Her heart sympathizes with every form of misery and misfortune, even where she knows that they have been superinduced by irregularities and misdeeds. Her only thought is how best to alleviate the misery or overcome the misfortune. Nor does she turn away from or withhold assistance from the distressed who seek her aid or consolation. She esteems it a privilege to solace the afflicted and relieve the needy. The Christian woman is religious and Godfearing, as her name implies and her character demands. She is more pious than learned, though her mind is neither wanting in solidity nor breadth, nor her...
VALUE OF GOOD CHARACTER. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
VALUE OF GOOD CHARACTER. We think it safe to assert that very few of the young men of to-day will admit that there is any such thing as a money value to character; and yet we feel equally safe in asserting that it not only has such a value, but that it would be very difficult to express its real* worth in dollars and cents. Another assertion which we feel justified in making is that the employer very often neglects to take its value into consideration, or to encourage those in his service to a more realizing sense of its importance, and the necessity of its more careful cultivation. Character is to the working man what wealth is to his employer; it is to him capital, his stock in trade, and upon its marketable value depends his success or failure. There is, although we are sorry to be obliged to admit it, a sad lack of the real genuiness of character that marks the truly successful life exhibited by the young men of to-day. Some of the very best workmen in any and every trade that f...
THE PARTICULAR BOY. AN APPLICANT FOR A SITUATION WHO DIDN'T WANT TO DO TOO MUCH WORK. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
THE PARTICULAR BOY. AN APPLICANT FOR A SITUATION WHO DIDN'T WANT TO DO TOO MUCH WORK. The boy who is afraid he will do too much for the money he receives for his work is most likely to do too little. A business man doesn't think much of an employe who begins stipulating in regard to his hours and vacations when he is engaged. A merchant who had advertisad for additional help at his place of business was waited upon by a young fellow of about 18, who made application for the place. His appearance made a very favorable impression on the merchant —an impression that was dispelled when the young man began talking. "What hours would be required of me?" he asked, when the nature of the work had been explained to him. " From 8 until 6." " How long for dinner ? " "An hour." "In some places they allow an hour and a quarter." "We allow but an hour." " Is a fellow docked if he is a little late ? " " He is not expected to be late." " Oh, I presume not; but then he might be. How about summer vac...
CHURCH CALENDAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
CHURCH CALENDAR. JUNE. 2. Sunday. — Sunday within the octave of the Ascension. Conference, 12 M. Advanced Class, both divisions, 1.45 P. M. Children's Sodalities, 1.30 P. M. Rosary and Scapular Society, after Vespers. Confirmation class for those who work, 6P. M. Sunday School Teachers' Union, 6.30 P. M. 3. Monday. —Of the octave. Young Women's Sodality, 7.45 P. M. 4. Tuesday. — St. Francis Caraciolo. Men's Sodality, 7.45 P. M. 5. "Wednesday. — St. Boniface. Confirmation class, 4.15 P. M. 6. Thursday. — Octave of the Ascension. Confessions for the Sacred Heart Society. 7. Friday. — St. Robert. Mass at 5.30 for the Sacred Heart Society. Regular meeting of the Society, 7.30 P. M. 8. Saturday. — St. William. Confessions.
THE USE OF IMPROPER LANGUAGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
THE USE OF IMPROPER LANGUAGE. It is everybody's duty to avoid the company of those who are addicted to the use of language that is offensive to pure-minded persons. When the circumstances are, however, such that a person is necessarily thrown in association with such individuals as make no scruple of using indelicate language, then other means are to be used against the wicked tongue. The Holy Ghost points out the remedies to be used in such instances. One of these is displeasure and disapprobation shown by the solemn expression of the countenance; for in the Book of Proverbs (xxv., 23) we read : " The north wind driveth away rain, as doth a sad countenance a backbiting tongue." The other remedy is indicated in the following words, found in Ecclesiasticus (xxviii., 28): " Hedge in thy ears with thorns ; hear not a wicked tongue." Every one will readily understand that here is not meant a real hedging in with thorns, but a concentration of the mind on some other thoughts, such as hea...
HATS OFF! [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
HATS OFF! A clerical friend reminds us of the inadvertence of so many who pass church and priest without doffing the hat. We have before alluded to those omissions. When you pass the church, remember the lamp within burns before the Blessed Sacrament f ever enshrined on the Catholic altar. To raise the hat then in passing the church ism itself an act of faith. But it is a that could naturally inspire a pious aspiration; hence, too, the raising of the hat would likely come to mean a prayerful devotion. As to the priest, the hat should be raised to him in honor of his office. Besides he may be bearing the sacred Host to some dying one. Surely, it would thrill us were we to fairly realize that Jesus Himself, in the Blessed Sacrament, received our salutation; perhaps recognized be hind the act of faith the act of mortification.FForr r sad as it is, even good men will at times differ. — Catholic Universe.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
When the Church gives the title of Doctor of the Church to a saint, she places him in the category of those sages according to God's own heart whose wisdom guides the clergy and the people, whose doctrines are the aids of Popes and Councils in teaching truths, and whose opinions are accepted as the essence of faith in matters of dogma and morals. The Escape of your Secret. — You are the: only one to blame for the escape of your secret. If you cannot keep it, why should any one else ? Civil law was introduced into England by Theobald, a Norman abbot, afterwards Archbishop of Canterbury in 1138. First keep thyself in peace, and then shalt thou be able to bring others to peace.— Thomas A. Kempis. The peaceable man does more good than one that is very learned.— Thomas A. Kempis.
QUEEN VICTORIA NOT VENERATED IN AUSTRALIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
QUEEN VICTORIA NOT VENERATED IN AUSTRALIA. An Australian paper says: " The jubilee craze of Victoria is almost forgotten, but it has left mischief behind. New South Wales was distracted by the efforts of fawning courtiers to get up a royalist demonstration, and it has now taken its revenge by obliterating the queen's head from its postage stamps. That symbol of imperial unity has been replaced on the penny stamp by Sydney harbor. The two-penny stamp is embossed with a figure of the emu. Another Australian warbler, the lyre bird, now adorns the eight-penny stamp, while the image of Captain Cook, the discoverer of Australia, is impressed upon the four-penny stamp. For their shilling stamp the democrats of New South Wales have gone to the kangaroo, the most characteristic of the Australian fauna. The removal of the queen's head is not perhaps a matter of high moment, but it shows how the wind is blowing in New South Wales, and the contempt the hardy colonists hold for royalty and despo...
MEDICAL HINTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
MEDICAL HINTS. In this column it will be our aim to present to our readers many useful hints on nursing, diet, hygiene, etc. Although many items that may be read here will be soon forgotten, still some will be remembered, and, perhaps, be the means of life-long service to you. A smart blow on the abdomen is said to arrest an attack of hysteria. # * # Test for Damp Walls. — A sheet of gelatine laid flat against a damp wall will speedily curl up at the corners. # * * The so-called torpid liver is, in the majority of cases, catarrh of the stomach, the first ten inches of the intestine, and obstruction of gall duct. * # * Felons. — A blister applied to a felon in its early stage will often prevent its further progress. Tincture of iodine, applied constantly, will often succeed. # * # An emetic was prescribed by a physician to a patient, who replied, " Doctor, there's no use in giving me an emetic. I've tried it twice before, and it won't stay on my stomach." # * * A small quantity of ei...
JUNE — THE MONTH OF THE SACRED HEART. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
JUNE — THE MONTH OF THE SACRED HEART. Devotion to the Sacred Heart of Jesus is simply a heartfelt devotion to Him as our Saviour and our all-sufficient portion. It is an appeal of the Heart of Jesus, all burning with love, to our hearts. Its object is to stir us up to greater zeal and devotion in His service by appealing not merely to our reason but to our affections. Hence it is pre-eminently a devotion of love. Alas! what a powerful hold has this miserable world upon our poor hearts ! How are the best of us borne down with the weight of care and anxiety as to what we shall eat, what we shall drink, wherewithal we shall be clothed, how we shall maintain our position in society and even add to our wealth and respectability ! There is a constant tendency to laxity, to coldness and indifference, or, at least, to a formal, outward observance of the proprieies, while the tendrils of our hearts are gradually and insensibly twining themselves around the goods of this life. What shall tear...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
Butter Lower! 25 Cts. Per Poune. Very Best New Creamery Butter AT McCLOSKEY &amp; HARTY'S, 91 Cambridge Street, Cor. Third, EAST CAMBRIDGE, 477 Cambridge Street, CAMBRIDGEPORT. S. H. MITCHELL, (Successor to J. G. Ferguson.) BREAD, CAKE AND PIE BAKER, 79 and 184 Cambridge St., East Cambridge. Spruce House Frames of superior manufacture; sawed to schedule without waste. Promptly delivered. HEMLOCK BOARDS, SHINGLES AND CLAPBOARDS OF ALL VARIETIES. Ceorge W. Gale, 336 Main Street, Cor. Portland, CAMBRIDGEPORT.
OUR OBJECT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 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.