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Page 12 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
YOUNG MEN'S NOBBY HATS. Latest Shapes! Lowest Prices! — AT — TAYLORS, Cor. of Hanover and Court Sts., BOSTON. NEW CATHOLIC BOOK STORE, No. 18 Essex St., Boston. )o( Prayer Books, Kosaries, Scapulars, and Keligious Articles. Catholic Church Goods, Statues, &amp;c. We are also Agents for the STEAMSHIP LlNESdrafts ON" IRELAND. Passage Tickets to and from Ireland At Low Kates. Any information regarding the arrival or departure of steamers cheerfully given. FLYNN &amp; MAHONY, Catholic Book Store, 18 ESSEX STREET, - - BOSTON. DOES i If what you eat hurts you, or if you are troubled with WHAT; Dyspepsia, YOU Nervousness, Heartburn, EAT Headache, HURT L ° W S P irits &gt; Kidney Complaints, YOU ? Etc., Etc. Try a Bottle of DR. HAM'S AROMATIC INVIGORATOR. It has stood the test of the public for over a quarter of a century, and thousands have testified to its value. Send for Circular and Testimonials. For sale by all druggists, at 50 cents and $1.00 per bottle. HEATH ...
THE FAIRER GIFT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
THE FAIRER GIFT. On the eve of Corpus Christi, In the sunset's mellowed glare, Came a group of little children To rehearse the morrow's prayer; Each brought flowers for the altar — Costly gifts of wealth and pride — Lilies some, and roses others, Violets with carnations vied. But one child —the very smallest — Knelt apart a little way ; With the rich, she patched and threadbare Could not find a place to pray: In her hand she clasped a nosegay Of wild flowers from the wood — Pale anemones and fern leaves — Humbly offering all she could. When the good priest came to gather All the flowers, in costly row, She, too, bravely gave her posy, . Faded from its woodland glow ; ' But the tears arose unbidden 'Mid the laughter of the band: " Taint so nice," she whispered, " Father; The good God will understand." Silently the priest accepted The poor offering of the child: Christ the Child was poor and lowly ; Was the gift to be reviled? And amid the adoration, Next the Host, all day there stood...
CATHOLIC OR SCEPTIC. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
CATHOLIC OR SCEPTIC. Turn away from the Catholic Church, and to whom will you go ? It is your only chance of peace and assurance in this turbulent, changing world. There is nothing between it and Scepticism when men exert their reason freely. Private creeds, fancy religions may be showy and imposing to the many in their day; they may distract the attention or confuse the judgment of the learned ; but in the long run it will be found that either the Catholic religion is, verily and indeed, the coming in of the unseen into this, or that there is nothing positive, nothing dogmatic, nothing real in any of our notions as to whence we come and whither we are going. Unlearn Catholicism, and you become Protestant, Unitarian, Deist, Pantheist, Sceptic, in a dreadful but infallible succession, only not infallible, by some accident of your position, of your education, and of your cast of mind ; only not infallible, if you dismiss the subject of religion from your mind, deny yourself your reaso...
PERVERSION OF THE INTELLECT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
PERVERSION OF THE INTELLECT. The characteristic mark of these latter days is the perversion of the intellect. The intellect of man is withdrawing itself from the light of faith, and, therefore, from conformity to God. And this intellectual perversion is the source of a systematic immorality in men, in households and in states. The intellect of man is the image of God in us. It is the light of the soul; and if the light be darkened, how great is the darkness ? If that light be clouded, how deep and deceitful is the twilight in which men walk ? A flaw in the lens will distort all objects seen through it. The intellect perverted in any way, distorts principles, judgments and laws. And twenty errors in practice are as nothing compared with one error in principle. Twenty errors in practice may be corrected, and the twenty-first may never be committed ; but one erroneous principle is like a damaged wheel in a machine. It can never work correctly afterwards. One speculative error will prod...
THE PREVALENCY OF FERVENT PRAYER. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
THE PREVALENCY OF FERVENT PRAYER. Socrates telleth that when a terrific fire in Constantinople had fastened on a great part of the city, and took hold of the church, the bishop thereof went to the altar, and falling down upon his knees, would not rise from thence till the fire, blazing in the windows and flashing at every door, was vanquished, and the church preserved, so that, with the floods of his devotion he slaked the fury of that raging element; and the same shall be the force of our own prayers, for our own peace and welfare, if we be fervent therein. Heretics and schismatics may rage, enemies conspire, and the people rise up in tumults ; but let us trust in Him that never forsaketh them that faithfully call upon His holy name.
CHARITY TO THE POOR TO BE REAL NOT VERBAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
CHARITY TO THE POOR TO BE REAL NOT VERBAL. We read in our chronicles of King Oswald, that as he sat at table, when a fair silver dish, full of regal delicacies, was set before him, and he ready to fall to, hearing from his almoner that there were great store of poor at his gates, piteously crying out for some relief, did not fill them with words, as, " God help them," " God relieve them," " God comfort them," etc., but commanded his steward presently to take the dish off the table and distribute the meat, then beat the dish all in pieces and cast it among them. This was true charity. Words, be they never so adorned, clothe not the naked; be they never so delicate, feed not the hungry; be they never so zealous, warm not him that is starved with cold; be they never so oily, cure not the wounded ; be they never so free, set not them free that are bound, visit not the sick or imprisoned.
REV. MR. McLEOD'S OPINION. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
REV. MR. McLEOD'S OPINION. At a meeting of the Congregational Club, Brooklyn, N. V., a week or so since, the Rev. Thomas B. McLeod, a Protestant minister, — speaking of the public schools, — said : The welfare of the State demanded that the instruction of her children shall embrace the inculcation of a sound morality. Little by little we have been yielding to the claims of what certain foreign free thinkers conceive to be the American idea. Shall we still go further in our weak compliance, and declare, for the sake of peace, that there shall be no recognition of the moral virtue, or of any standard of right and wrong, and no resistance in our system of popular education on those principles which lie at the very basis of our national life ? He who attempts to give his child an education dissociated from the restraints and inspiration of virtue, is giving him not a |fish, but a scorpion. Religious instructions are essential to national morality. Religion, by its lofty truths and motiv...
CHURCH DEBT SOCIETY OF THE CHURCH OF THE SACRED HEART, EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
CHURCH DEBT SOCIETY OF THE CHURCH OF THE SACRED HEART, EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Membership.. — Living in the parish makes you a member. Duties of Membership. —To help meet the expenses of the religious works of the parish by an offering of 25 cents a month. Benefits of Membership, — You are entitled : ist, To the services of the priests of the parish; 2d, To a weekly Mass for your spiritual and temporal welfare; 3d, To a requiem high Mass after death. District 1. Collector, MISS WHITE, $4.50. K. F. White, Mary Calnan, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Mrs. M. Grady, Barry, White, John Keefe, Mrs. E. Walsh, M. Lorden, J. Dewire, Mrs. H. Donovan, Mrs. Buckley, Mrs. M. Maguire, J. Burns, M. Drinan, J. Flaherty, Miss B. O'Keefe, Mary O'Brien, D. H. Walsh, Mrs. Nora Finn, M. Desmond, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Nihan Mrs. J. Barry. C. Corcoran, District 2. Collector, MISS SULLIVAN, $5.00. Mr. and Mrs. Dempsey, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Mrs. Hellen, J. McCarthy, Sullivan, D. Lyons, Mrs. Cowhig, Mrs. M. ...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
At Yerxa's Boston Branch lit! I 'I I II I I I 1 I 1 I I I I' I Very Best Creamery Butter, 25 cts. lb. Choice Dairy, 23 cts. lb. )o( Try a package of Celebrated Martha Washington Creamery Flour, 26 cts. pkg. )o( Imperial Lime Juice, 20c. bot. —M R. &amp; R. Canned Chicken Turkey and Tongue, 45 cents. H — THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES AT Yerxa's Boston Branch, I 14 Cambridge St., EAST CAMBRIDGE.
WISDOM. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
WISDOM. There is no project to which the whole race of mankind is so universally a bubble, as to that of being thought wise; and the affectation of it is so visible in men of all complexions, that you every day see some one or other so very solicitous to establish the character, as not to allow himself leisure to do the things which fairly win it, — expending more art and strategem to appear so in the eyes of the world, than what would suffice to make him so in truth. It is owing to the force of this desire that you see, in general, there is no injury touches a man so sensibly, as an insult upon his parts and capacity; tell a man of other defects, — that he wants learning, industry, or application, — he will hear your reproof with patience. Nay, you may go farther: take him in a proper season, you may tax his morals ; you may tell him he is irregular in his conduct, passionate or revengeful in his nature, loose in his principles ; deliver it with the gentleness of a friend, and poss...
PETTY VEXATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
PETTY VEXATIONS. It is of the utmost advantage, for our own peace, that we should learn, as much as possible, to regard the little vexations which we may, or rather must, often meet from the ill-humor of others, or from the crossings and jarrings of interests opposite to our own, with the same patience with which we bear the occasional fogs of our changeful sky. The caprices of man are as little at our disposal as the varieties of the seasons. It is a folly verysimilar to expecting in winter all the flowers and sunshine of spring, and of lamenting that the snows and sleet, which have fallen everywhere else, should have fallen on our little garden.
CHURCH CALENDAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
CHURCH CALENDAR. JUNE. 16. Sunday. — Trinity Sunday. Conference, 12 M. Children's Sodalities, 1.30 P.M. Advanced Class,both divisions, 1.45 P.M. Altar Society, after Vespers. 17. Monday. — St. Barnabas, apostle. Young Women's Sodality, 7.45 P.M. 18. Tuesday.— St. Basil the Great. Men's Sodality, 7.45 P.M. 19. "Wednesday. — St. Juliana dc Falconeriis. Confessions. 20. Thursday. — Corpus Christi. Masses at 5.30, 6.30, 8, 10. Married Women's Sodality, 7.45 P.M. 21. Friday. — St. Aloysius Gonzaga. 22. Saturday. —Of the Octave of Corpus Chrtsti. Confessions.
THE BLESSED TRINITY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
THE BLESSED TRINITY. This is a profound mystery revealed to us by God. The Catholic Church teaches that in one God there are three Persons, the Father, the Son, and the Holy Ghost; each distinct from the other, each equal in eternity, power, and all other perfections ; because all three Persons have one and the same Divine nature and essence. It would be a contradiction to assert that there are three Gods and one God, or that there are three Persons and one Person ; but it is no contradiction to affirm that God is one in essence and three in Person. A thing can be one in one respect, and three in another respect. For instance, the human soul is one, yet it is threefold in its powers, in the understanding, the memory, and the will. Comparisons, however, are necessarily imperfect upon a subject like the Blessed Trinity. We cannot understand how each of these three Persons can be God, and yet that there is but one God. It should be borne in mind that many things exist also in nature wh...
THE MIRACLE AT JOHNSTOWN. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
THE MIRACLE AT JOHNSTOWN. The Associated Press correspondent at Johnstown telegraphed the following from that place on Monday last: — The miracle, as it is called, that happened at the Church of the Immaculate Conception, has caused a tremendous sensation. A large number of persons will testify as to the nature of the event, and, to put it mildly, the circumstances are really remarkable. May devotions were in progress on Friday night when the water descended on Cambria city. The church was filled with people at the time, but when the noise of the flood was heard, the congregation hastened to get out of the way. They succeeded as far as escaping from the interior is concerned, and in a few minutes the church was partially submerged, the water reaching fifteen feet up the sides and swirling around the corners furiously. The building was badly wrecked, the benches were torn out, and in general the entire structure, both inside and outside, was fairly dismantled. Yesterday morning, when...