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Poetry. THE HOLY NAME OF JESUS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
Poetry. THE HOLY NAME OF JESUS. O Name of peace and holiness! O gentle Name of love! O sweetest Name that ever came To bless us from above! Be thou our spell to vanquish hell, Our talisman of light, The first note of our morning song, And our last prayer at night! O Jesus, Name of purity! Grant, in Thy love, that we May never hide within our breast A thought unworthy Thee. Be still a seal upon our lips Of sweet and secret prayer, That they may say no sinful word, Remembering thou art there. O Name of kindness and of power! Sent down by God above To breathe, at every whispering, The history of His love. Be thou our shield in that fierce war We wage with earth and sin; Our Saviour, still defend the souls Thy lifeblood flowed to win. Jesus! forgive the lips that curse, And bless the lips that pray; Strengthen the right within our hearts, And wash the wrong away; So shall Thy Name throughout this land In childhood's hymns be sung. And still be named with prayer and praise By every Irish...
HONOR BEFORE HONORS. FROM THE SPANISH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
HONOR BEFORE HONORS. FROM THE SPANISH. CHAPTER Vll.—Continued. The General was too much surprised at his son's •words to answer him, and Gabriel continued : "But I do not wish to offend you. Have you any other plans for me ?" "Of course I had," replied his father, angrily; " was I to suppose that you would retain your low views and inclinations after being three years with me, during which I have placed you in your proper social rank, and tried to eradicate your vulgar tendencies and improve your mind? You arc still as narrow and petty in your ideas as the day you arrived. What have you then gained from your books and studies ? " "Much, Senor; they have served to confirm and strengthen my instinctive conviction that the foundations of a good happy life are an honorable mind, and a natural, simple, Christian training, the practical results of the eloquent moral phrases and aesthetic aspirations of the poets. My reading has taught me that there is more true greatness in fulfilling the...
"BUT THE MARKS ARE THERE." [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
"BUT THE MARKS ARE THERE." It is an old story, but it is a good one for all that. A father told his son that whenever he did wrong he should drive a nail into tbe door of the wood-shed. The door began to fill up pretty fast, and a great many nails were being used—heaps of them, in tact. The boy did not like the appearance of that nail-studded door, and told his father so. " Well," said his father, " now, every time you are obedient, or speak a kind word, I'll draw one of the nails out." So it went on for some time, till at last the son, with a glad heart, called his father to draw the last nail. Out it came. "Oh, lam so glad, father! " said the boy ; and then, the pitted-looking door catching his eye, he added, a little sadly, " but the marks are there." "Yes," said his father, "and so it is with our evil deeds ; they leave marks that linger long upon our characters and lives. We ought to try to escape not only the wounds, but the scars that are left after the wounds have healed ; a...
ON PATIENCE IN SUFFERING. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
ON PATIENCE IN SUFFERING. ''In your patience you shall possess your souls." —Luke xxi. 19. The soul loses command of itself when it is impatient, whereas, when it submits without a murmur it possesses itself in peace, and God is with it. To be impatient is to desire what we have not, and not to desire what we have. An impatient soul is a prey to passions unrestrained either by reason or faith. What weakness, what delusion ! When we acquiesce in an evil, it is no longer such. Why make a real calamity of it by resistance? Peace does not dwell in outward things, but within the soul. We may preserve it in the midst of the bitterest pain if our will remains firm and submissive. Peace in this life springs from acquiescence even in disagreeable things, not in an exemption from suffering.— Fenelon.
Church Calendar. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
Church Calendar. JANUARY. 20 Sunday .. . Second Sunday after Epiphany. Feast of the Holy Name of Jesus Conference, 12 M.; Advanced Class, 1.45 p. M,; Infant Jesus Sodality, 2 p.m.; Holy Angels, 2.45 P.M.; Altar Society, after Vespers; Confirmation Class for those who work, 6 P. M. 21. Monday..-- St. Agnes, virgin and martyr Young Women's Sodality, 7.45 p. M. 22. Tuesday.... SS. Vincent and Anastasius, martyrs First Communion Class, 4 p. M.; Men's Sodality, 7,45 p. M. 23. Wednesday The Espousals of the Blessed Virgin Confirmation Class, 4p. II.; Advanced Class, 7.30 p. M. 24. Thursday.. | St. Timothy, bishop and martyr Married Women's Sodality, 7.45 p. M. 25. Friday Conversion of St. Paul Confessions. 26. Saturday... St. Polycarp Examination o£ children for First Communion and Confirmation, 91, m.; Confessions
THE FEASTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
THE FEASTS. St Agnes (A. D. 304), virgin and martyr, was only thirteen years of age at the time of her glorious death. Her riches and beauty caused her to be sought in marriage by many of the Roman noblemen ; but having consecrated her virginity to God, she refused all offers. She was denounced as a Christian and suffered martyrdom in the reign of the Emperor Dioclesian. St. Agnes has always been looked upon in the Church as the special patroness of purity. The Espousals of the Blessed Virgin.— This feast was established to commemorate the marriage engagement between the Virgin Mary and St. Joseph. From her third year Mary had lived in the Temple. At the time of her engagement to Joseph she was fourteen years of age and had, according to the Jewish custom, left the Temple to be given in marriage by her parents. There was generally an interval of ten or twelve months between the making of the marriage contractor the espousals, and the marriage itsell, and it was during this interval ...
JESUS CHRIST, TRUE GOD. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
JESUS CHRIST, TRUE GOD. The following essay, written by Miss Bridget Creeden, was read at the graduation exercises of the Advanced Class, July 9, 1888 : We know that Jesus Christ is the Son of God and true God from the prophecies, from the testimony of His heavenly Father, from His own testimony, from the teachings of the apostles, and from the doctrine of the Catholic Church. The prophets called the promised redeemer God ; God with us ; the Saint of Saints ; the Wonderful ; the Father of the world to come. Isaias says of Him : " God Himself will come and save you ;" and Jeremias says, " this is the name that they shall call Him, the Lord Jehovah, and our Just One." At the baptism of Christ in the Jordan and at the time of the transfiguration of Christ on Mount Tabor, a voice from Heaven was heard, saying, "This is my beloved Son in Whom I am well pleased" (Matt. iii. 17, xvii. 5). Christ Himself testified that He is the Son of God, and true God, like His Father ; and He confirmed H...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
" Love covers a multitude of sins." It is like the painter who, being employed to draw the picture of a friend having a blemish in one eye, would picture only the other side of the face.— South. One good mother is worth a hundred schoolmasters. In the home she is loadstone to all hearts, and loadstar to all eyes.— George Herbert.
THE FAIRY RATH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
THE FAIRY RATH. The ancient rath, or fort, or liss, generally enclosed about half an acre and had two or more ramparts, formed by the heads of the tribe for defence. When the race of the chieftain died out the Sidhe crowded into the forts and there held their councils and revels and dances ; and, it is said, that if a man put his ear close to the ground at night he could hear the sweet fairy music rising up from under the earth. The rath ever after is sacred to the fairies, and no mortal is allowed to cut down a tree that grows on it, or to carry away a stone, and, above all, it would be dangerous to build on a fain- rath. If a man attempted such a rash act. the fairies would put a blast on his eyes, or give him a crooked mouth : for no human hand should dare to touch their ancient dancing grounds. It is not right, the people say, to sing or whistle at night that old air, "The Pretty Girl Milking Her Cow," for it is a fairy tune, and the fairies will not suffer a mortal to sing thei...
CONTENTMENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
CONTENTMENT. There is scarcely any lot so low but there is' something in it to satisfy the man whom it has befallen, Providence having so ordered things that in every man's cup, how bitter soever, there are some cordial drops, some good circumstances, which, if wisely extracted, are sufficient for the purpose he wants them—that is, to make him contented, and, if not happy, at least resigned.— Sterne.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
A PR pp A $5.00 Rug given to those who purchase $50.00 worth of carpetings,and mention this paper. We have an immense stock of Wiltons Prices $1.50 to $3.00 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 Oil Cloths .20 to 1.50 Send for Samples. THOS. O/CALLAGHAN &amp; CO.. Wholesale and Retail, 597,599 &amp; 601 WASHINGTON ST., Telephone 2577. Boston. S. fl. imTDfIELL, 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 — 19 January 1889
OUR OBJECT. To gather and publish every week r. 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 — 19 January 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. 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.
WHAT A PROTESTANT WRITER SAYS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
WHAT A PROTESTANT WRITER SAYS. I THE STUDIOUS MONKS OK THE MIDDLE AGES. Monachism in art, taken in a large sense, is istoricaliy interesting, as the expression of a lost important era of human culture. We are utliving the gross prejudices which once repreintedthe life of the cloister as being from the first • the last a life of laziness and imposture ; we now that, but for the monks, the light of liberty, rid literature and science had been forever extiriuished ; and for six centuries there existed for le thoughtful, the gentle, the inquiring, the evout spirit, no peace, no security, no home but le cloister. There, learning trimmed her lamp ; lere, contemplation plumed her wings; there, le traditions of art, preserved from age to age by &gt;nely, studious men, kept alive in form and color le idea of a beauty beyond that of earth—of a light beyond that of the spear and the shield—of divine sympathy with suffering humanity. To lis we may add another and a stronger claim to ur ...
"THE SECOND GENERATION." [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
"THE SECOND GENERATION." To the Editors of The Sacred Heart Review: Being " of the second generation" alluded to in the Herald of Jan. 7, and "having been trained in the public schools," I deem it my duty to protest against the insult expressed in that article. Your answer to "Harmony" last week was good enough perhaps, though I deem it a mistake on your part to have noticed Dr. Fulton. His conduct I know to be disgusting to the more intelligent and respectable Protestants, and helps rather than injures Catholics. With all due respect, you appear to me to have overlooked the real danger in the Herald article. To attain its end the Herald employs cunning flattery, while the Doctor uses, what I would call, manly blows. The Herald appeals to the weakest, if not the meanest, trait of our character, vanity. At the father's expense, it praises the son. Whoever may be tlie author of the saying: "persecutors are of two kinds—those who blame and those who praise ; the tongue of the flatterer...