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Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
FREE A $5.00 Rug given to those who purchase $50.00 worth of carpetings ,■ and mention this paper. We nave an immense stock of I Wiltons Prices $1.50 to $3.00 I Moquetts 1.00 to 1.85 Velvets .85 to 1.65 'Brussels -75 to 1.50 Tapestries .45 to 1.00 Extra Supers .50 to .85 OilCloths 1 .20 to 1.50 Send for Samples. I THOS. OCALLACHAN &amp; CO., Wholesale and Retail, 597, 599 &amp;. 601 WASHINGTON ST., Telephone 2577. Boston. S. fl. miTCHELL, Successor to J. G. Ferguson, BREAD, CAKE AND PIE BAKER, 79 and 134 Cambridge St., E. Cambridge.
OUR OBJECT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
OUR OBJECT. I To gather and publish every week 1. What the best writers, Protestant and Catholic, have written rearding the labors of the Church to elevate and improve man's condition. 2. What has been written to explain, illustrate and defend the docines, devotions and practices of the Church. To answer questions on these topics.
OUR STAFF. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
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 While, 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. Glass 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 THE PEACE OF THE SOUL. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
ON THE PEACE OF THE SOUL. I" Peace I leave with you: my peace I give unto you, not as the world veth."— John xiv. 27. All men seek for peace, hut they do not seek it rhere it is to be found. The peace that the world an give is as different from that which God bc:ows as God is different from men ; or rather, ie world promises peace but never gives it. It presents some passing pleasures to us, but lese cost more than they are worth. It is only ie religion of Jesus that can give us peace. This ;ts us at peace with ourselves ; it subdues our assions, and regulates our desires ; it consoles s with the hope of everlasting good ; it gives us ie joy of the Holy Spirit; it enables us to be appy ; it gives us peace of mind in the midst of utward trials ; and, as the source from whence it prings is inexhaustible, and as the recesses of the dul which it inhabits are inaccessible to the malignity of men, it is to the righteous a treasure hat can never fail. True peace is the possession of the fa...
Correspondence Column. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
Correspondence Column. Questions on the history, ceremonies, sacraments and doctrines of the Church will be answered in this column. Questions will not be answered or noticed, unless the person asking the question, gives name and residence. These are required as a guarantee of good faith, not for publication. . Who has the power of excommunication ? A general answer may be : those who possess ordinary or delegated jurisdiction in the external forum in regard to those subject to them : —the Pope for the whole Church, the Bishop for his diocese, or those they may empower to act in their name. Sometimes the words of the law are so chosen that upon a given act being done the doer of it falls at once under the ban of the Church, as when it is said: "let him incur excommunication ipso facto. " Such is the penalty under the laws of this diocese incurred by one who should be married or attempt marriage before a Protestant minister. May the "Credo" ever be omitted in the Mass, and when ? As ...
Church Notices. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
Church Notices. Announcements for Sunday within the octave of Christmas : We commend to the prayers of our readers the soul of Robert Humphrey, who died Dec. 21st. May he rest in peace. Tuesday, the feast of the Circumcision of our Lord, is a holyday of obligation. Masses at 5.30, 6.30, 8 and 10. Vespers, sermon and Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament at 7.45. Confessions, Monday. Confessions Thursday for members of the Sacred Heart. All had, we trust, a happy Christmas. The Conference of St. Vincent dc Paul, by the aid of the good people of the parish, was able to provide a good Christmas dinner for twenty-five families, consisting of 102 persons. Next week we shall publish an essay by Miss Annie Toner, a graduate of last year's Advanced Class. Subject: " God and His Perfections." We have been asked to give some account of the first Catholic family or families who settled in East Cambridge. Such an account, giving some details of their hardships and of the sacrifices they were, pe...
CROSSES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
CROSSES. . Crosses are of several kinds: the Latin, the Greek, the Transverse, the Egyptian, and the Maltese. The Latin Cross, f the one in use amongst us, consists of two beams cutting each other at right angles, at about three quarters the length of the longer piece. Two equal beams cutting each other in the centre -f form the Greek cross. The Transverse cross is shaped like the letter X i it is called St. Andrew's cross, because it was the instrument of that Apostle's martyrdom. A cross like the letter J is called the Egyptian, or St. Anthony's cross. The Maltese cross* consists of four equilateral triangles, the apices of winch touch one another. The tradition in the Church is that our Lord suffered on the Latin cross.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
The Sacred Heart Review. :o: IS PUBLISHED WEEKLY, tli-e auspices o£ tlxe Advanced Class of Christian Doctrine, CONNECTED WITH THE jftjrarijli of tin* jp:i»;ml K|jeart T EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS. :o: Yearly Subscription One Dollar. Single Copies Five Cents. so: All communications must be addressed to " The Sacred Heart ! Review." Jtfif 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, 1888. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1888.
The Advanced Class. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
The Advanced Class. The Advanced Class, composed of about 400 pupils from 14 to 18 years of age, provides religious instruction for many children, who, after Confirmation, would consider their religious knowledge complete if an additional opportunity for study were not furnished. The Class, under the supervision of Rev. Francis Butler, meets Sunday afternoons and Wednesday evenings. The text-books are Schuster's Bible history and Deharbe's large Catechism. Essays are written and read, book premiums and gold crosses are awarded to those who successfully pass the yea 3 examination, and at the end of the Sunday School year the graduation exercises take place, diplomas being given to all who have finished the prescribed four years' course of study. RULES OF THE CLASS. 1. All girls and boys from fourteen to eighteen years of age are members of this class and are, in conscience, bound to attend. 2. Children from fourteen to sixteen years of age attend class on Sunday afternoons at 2 o'clo...
THE REVERENTIAL NATURE OF THE IRISH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
THE REVERENTIAL NATURE OF THE IRISH. With their peculiarly reverential nature it would be impossible to make the Irish a nation of sceptics, even if a whole legion of German Rationalists came amongst them to preach a crusade against all belief in the spiritual and the unseen. And the old traditions of their race have likewise taken firm hold in their hearts, because they are an artistic people and require objects for their adoration and love, not mere abstractions to be accepted by their reason. And they are also a nation of poets ; the presence of God is ever near them, and the saints and angels, and the shadowybeings of earth and air are perpetually drawing their minds, through mingled love and fear, to the infinite and invisible world. Probably- not one tradition or custom, that had its origin in a religious belief has been lost in Ireland, during the long course of ages since the first people from Eastern lands arrived and settled on our shores. The Baal fires are still lit at m...
WHERE THE APOSTLES REST. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
WHERE THE APOSTLES REST. Church authorities state that the remains of the Apostles of Christ are now in the following places : Seven are in Rome—SS. Peter, Philip, James the Lesser, Jude, Bartholomew, Matthias, and Simon. Three are in the Kingdom of Naples—St. Matthew at Salerno, St. Andrew at Amalfi, and St. Thomas a * Ortano. One is in Spain—St. James the Greater, whose remains are at St. Jago dc ComPostella. Of the body of St. John the Evangelist, the remaining one of the twelve, there is no knowledge. The Evangelists SS. Mark and Luke are also in Italy ; the former at Venice, and the latter at Padua. St. Peter's remains are, of c °urse, in the &lt;rreat church which is called after h' nim , as are also those of SS. Paul, Simon, and Jude. Those of St. James the Less and St. Philip are in the Church of the Holy Apostles; St. Bartholomew's are in the church on the island in th e Tiber called after him ; St. Matthias' are in the Santa Maria Maggiore, under the great altar of...
The Gospel. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
The Gospel. St. Luke, ii., 33 —40. St. Luke, in this chapter of the Gospel, relates, I among other things, the prophecy of the holy old | man. Simeon. Mary and Joseph had carried the Child Jesus to the temple at Jerusalem to present i Him to the Lord, according to the custom of the law. At the same time Simeon, coming into the temple, recognized in the Child the Saviour promised to man ; and taking Him in his arms he said "Now Thou dost dismiss Thy servant, O Lord, according to Thy word, in peace, because my eyes have seen Thy salvation." Simeon had received, in answer to prayer, a promise from the Holy Ghost that he should not die until he had seen the Christ. Hence his great joy. Moved by the Spirit, he continued his pro- J phetic words, saying to Mary, " Behold this Child ' is set for the fall and for the resurrection of many in Israel, and for a sign that shall be contradicted. And thine own soul a sword shall pierce, that out of many hearts thoughts shall be revealed." These wo...
The Sunday School. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
The Sunday School. The Sunday School, numbering 1,200 children, is under the care of 14 officers and 200 teachers. It is subdivided into the Banner Class, the Confirmation Class, the First Communion Class and the Prayer Class. Gold medals are offered for successful examinations in the small catechism, a library of 1,000 books is at the disposal of the children, and the teachers meet monthly, report on the standing of the school, suggest improvements, and give an account of the visits made to the parents of the children.
RULES OF THE SUNDAY SCHOOL. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
RULES OF THE SUNDAY SCHOOL. i. The Class begins at 9 o'clock promptly No one will be admitted after that time without seeing the Spiritual Director or Superintendent. 2. All should have a Sunday School Manual, containing the Catechism, hymn book and prayers for Mass. 3. The lesson appointed for the following Sunday should be studied at home. 4. When children are obliged to be absent, parents should inform the Spiritual Director or Superintendent. 5. Children should confess every two months. Every child over nine years is provided with an attendance card, the object of which is : Ist. —■ To keep an exact record of the confession. 2d. —To enable parents to discover any unnecessary absence of the child. Parents are earnestly requested to urge their children to observe the foregoing rules. They should frequently examine the card and note the attendance. The attendance each Sunday is shown by the numbers punched out. If cards are lost, a new one should be obtained immediately. Children a...