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PROVERBS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
PROVERBS. As love thinks no evil, so envy speaks no good. Action is the proper fruit of knowledge. Alms are the golden key that opens Heaven. Amendment is repentance. Argument seldom convinces anyone contrary to his inclinations. Bacchus hath drowned more men than Neptune. Backbiting oftener proceeds from pride than malice. Be silent or speak something worth hearing. Beauty in woman is like the flowers in Spring, but virtue is like the stars in Heaven.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
Truth is not ours, but God's. Truth is not ours to bate and pare down. Truth is God's ; it has God's majesty inherent within it, and it will convert the souls of men even when it seems rudest and most repelling; and it will do this for this one reason—because it is God's truth, and because we, through the grace of God, have boldness and faith to put our trust in it.— Father Faber.
Church Notices. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
Church Notices. Announcements for the Second Sunday after Epiphany : — Prayers are asked for the repose of the soul of Kate Murphy ; also of Thomas Cotter for whom, as a deceased member of the Men's Sodality, Requiem High Mass will be said Tuesday. Monthly Mass for Men's Sodality will be said Wednesday, and the quarterly mass for the men who act as ushers and for the members of their families will be said Thursday. On and after February ist, Division A. O. II. will hold its regular meetings in the new Grand Army Hall. Cambridge street. The assistant editors of the Review are assigned as follows: Tuesday, Jan. 22, the Misses Collier, Miss Mclntire, Miss Rose O'Neil and Messrs. Gahm and Quinn. All the officers of the Cadets are requested to meet in the old church Sunday at 4 p. m. Per order, Col. J. P. O'Connell. The Cadets complain that they have no opportunity this winter to drill. The complaint is well founded, but where is the hall large enough to accommodate 400. The officers, at...
BISHOP KEANE ON CATHOLIC SCHOOLS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
BISHOP KEANE ON CATHOLIC SCHOOLS. "We who love our country with an intense love, who cherish its institutions as among the wisest and the best, who believe that the preservation of our liberty and the perpetuation of those institutions are conditioned on the pradtice of high virtue and fidelity to the principles of rigid justice, desire to see every part of our beloved country blessed with the presence of Christian patriotic schools. It is a source of great regret to us that our fellow-citizens misunderstand our position on the question which we deem vital to the highest interest and the most sacred rights of our people. We rejoice to know that many eminent men distinguished alike foi their profound learning and civic virtues are with us in our endeavor to give a thoroughly Christian training to our youth."
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
TUb Sacred Heart Review. : o: IS PUBLISHED WEEKLY, TJ"n-3.er tlie auspices of t,la.e Advanced Class of Christian Doctrine, CONNECTED WITH THE tftfntftff off tlfjf Jpbsjrafl |i^H;f t EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS. :o: Yearly Subscription One Dollar. Single Copies Five Cents. :o: All communications must be addressed to " The Sacred Heart Review." a ~-• 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, JANUARY 19, 1889.
The Advanced Class. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
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 Con- i iirmation, 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 j 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 y 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. i. 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 ...
ADVANCED CLASS, SECOND DIVISION. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
ADVANCED CLASS, SECOND DIVISION. The following scholars recited good lessons : — Class 1., John McNamara, Thomas O'Connell, Nellie Drummy, Maggie Cooney ; Class 11., William McAleer, Edward Mooney, Edward McCarthy, Emma Long; Class 111., James Corbellis, Mary Mahoney, Mary Coffee; Class IV., John Gaytons, Michael Dinan, Thomas O'Keefe, John Casey, Katie Dinan, Katie Kenney ; Class V., J. Austin, H. Mahoney, J. Qiiigley, C. Altmiller, Mary Medley, Maggie Calnan ; Class VI., Teresa Regal, Bessie McDermott ; Class VII., Grace Murphy, Ellen Canty; Class VIII., Mary Sheehan ; Class IX., Julia Durnan, Annie McDonald ; Class X., Mary Qiiinn ; Class XL, Winnie Mahoney, Maggie Ford.
HOME VISITATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
HOME VISITATION. One of the greatest auxiliaries to the instructions of the Sunday School is a well-sustained system of home visitation. A teacher never takes his right place in a child's affections until he has had personal intercourse with him out of school. Until then, the only connection between the teacher and his class is a link that is renewed and snapped once a week. How can a teacher feel as much interest in a child whom he knows only for an hour on Sunday, as in one whose home circumstances are known to him and at whose home he has frequently called ? A child must receive instruction in a very different spirit from one whom he knows only as a teacher than from one who is his friend and a friend of his parents. Assuredly, home visitation ought to occupy a high place in the Sunday-school teacher's estimation, for nothing gives such weight to instruction as friendship between teachers and the parents of his scholars.
MAKE THE BEST OF IT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
MAKE THE BEST OF IT. "Were the little, ordinary matters of everyday life more attended to, and its amenities more cultivated, there would be less questioning and grumbling. We are too selfish, think too little of our neighbors, and thereby do incalculable injury to ourselves. Life is ours, whether we appreciate the gift or not; and the soundest wisdom is to make the best of it. Let us try to be happy, and make others happy. Charity begins at home, so let us first make home happy, and happiness will soon overflow into other channels as well. The task, after all, is not a very difficult one ; for happiness is necessarily made up of little things. If we only determine to be as cheerful as our natures will let us be, ready to help others, put up with petty annoyances without raising a whirlwind of passion, or an icy current of sour resentment, we shall accomplish wonders in a very short time." — Home Journal.
The Gospel. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
The Gospel. " And after eight days were accomplished that the child should be circumcised, His name was called Jesus, which was called by the angel before He was conceived in the womb." St. Luke, ii., 21. The feast of the Holy Name of Jesus, celebrated by the Church on the second Sunday after Epiphany, was instituted to honor the divine name, and in honoring it to honor and adore Him who bore it. The giving of a name was customary at circumcision just as in Christian countries it is the practice to give names to children at baptism. With the Jews, names were not given without some meaning, which came either from an event which concerned the child or from some quality which, it was hoped, the child would possess. In the case of our Lord, the Father alone knew the future gifts which the Word made flesh would possess, and the propriety of the name Jesus, which means "saviour," would not become manifest until the sacrifice redeeming and saving mankind had been offered on Calvary. The Ca...
The Sunday School. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
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. 1. 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 ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
The following scholars passed the examination on Part First for First Communion:—Minnie Boyle, 26 Warren street; Margaret Coyle, 317 Cambridge street; Margaret Scanlon, 23 Harding street; Lillie Kennev, 27 Seventh street ; Lucy Duffy, 9S Fifth street; Katie Burns, 24 Vine street ; Alary Gorman, 39 Charles street; Julia Hayes, 166 Spring street; Nellie Stacy, 97 Alain street; Margaret Shinnick, 11 Winter street; Josie Mahoney, 55 Winter street; Margaret Dona hue, 401 Cambridge street ; Nellie McMahon, 7 Warren street; Sarah Grayson, 30 East street; Mary Williams, 69 Charles street; Hannah Canty, 95 Gore street; Rose McElroy, 135 Third street; Lizzie Xoonan, 146 Bridge street. The following scholars passed the examination on Part Second : Thomas McLaughlin, 323 Cambridge street; John Ilarrigan, 11 Eighth street; John Martin, 335 Cambridge street; Daniel Lynch, 24 Lambert street; George Seys, 41 Winter street; John Mahoney, 29 Ninth street; Edward Farrell, 23 Seventh street; John Grays...
THE IRISH IN THE REVOLUTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
THE IRISH IN THE REVOLUTION. George Washington Parke Custis, Washington's adopted son, says that up to the coming of the French, Ireland furnished men to our army in the ratio of one hundred to one of any other nation. Loyalist Galloway stated in London, before a committee of the House of Commons, June 16, 1779, that one-half the American army was composed of Irish, and that but one-fourth was English or Scotch. Major-General Robertson stated to Lord George Germaine, in London, August 19, 1779, that General Lee had told him that half the Continental army was from Ireland. Lord Montjov exclaimed in the House of Commons, " You have lost America by the Irish." These are incontrovertible facts. There were seven Irish Gastons wounded on one southern battlefield. All the Irish Wilsons able to bear arms served in the Continental army. General Washington gave an Irish Wilson the honor of receiving the conquered sword of Cornwallis at Yorktown. Fitzgerald, of Leinster, stood side by side wit...
THE FOUR SHRUBS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
THE FOUR SHRUBS. A saintly priest was once walking with a little boy. They came across four shrubs. The good man said to his youthful companion : "Pull up the least one." He obeyed with ease. "Now, the next." He obeyed, but it did not come so easily. "And the third." It took all his strength to move its roots, but he succeeded. "Now, the fourth." In vain the lad put forth all his strength. He only made the leaves tremble ; he could not move the roots. They had gone strongly into the earth, and no effort could dislodge them. Then the wise old man said to the ardent youth : "This, my son, is just what happens with our passions. When they are young and weak, one may, by a little watchfulness over self, and the help of a little self-denial, easily tear them up ; but, if we let them cast their roots deep into our souls, then no human power can uproot them— the almighty hand of the Creator alone can pluck them out. For this reason, my child, watch well over the first movements of your sou...