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GOOD MANNERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
GOOD MANNERS. We wish to say a few words to the boys and girls about manners. A great many children and young persons think it will be time enough to attend to manners when they grow up and become young men and women. This is a mistake, and a mistake that does a great deal of mischief. No boy or girl is too young to attend to manners ; and this is the reason why we wish to say something to the children on the subject. By manners we mean conduct, or behavior, of every kind, but more particularly in our intercourse with one another. Good or bad manners will show themselves first in our own homes. If we wish really to know what boys or girls are made of, we must see them in their own homes ; and then not with their company manners on, but in their everyday manners. Many boys and many girls would be ashamed to speak and act in other people's houses as they do in their own. They can be respectful and polite when away from home, while to their own parents and to their brothers and sisters...
The Gospel. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
The Gospel. st. mattiiew, viii. 23 27. "Jesus entered into a boat and His disciples followed Him, and behold a great tempest arose in the sea, so that the ship was covered with waves ; but He was asleep. And His disciples came to Him and awakened Him, saying : ' Lord, save us ; we perish.'" At the request of His disciples our Lord arose, commanded the wind and the waves, and instantly there was a great calm. The apparent unconcern of the Saviour at the dangers which threatened the disciples on the lake of Galilee conveys a lesson well worth considering. As our Lord foresaw that His disciples would have to undergo many trials and persecutions and that the Church that He was about to found would be constantly exposed to the storms that human policy, passions and vice would raise against her, He wished to accustom them to these dangers and to show them that though He appeared to be unconcerned, yet, at the proper moment, He would manifest Himself and by a word restore peace and securit...
The Sunday School. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 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. 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 c...
SUNDAY SCHOOL NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
SUNDAY SCHOOL NOTES. Jan. 26, the following passed examinations in Catechism : Part First, for First Communion—Edward Burns, Edward Murnaghan, Bernard Malone, Joseph Boyle, Frank Bangs, Leo McDonald, William McShea, John Sullivan, Annie Spillane, Mary Corcoran, Ellen Dinnehan, Mary Murphy. Part Second, for Confirmation : Daniel Toomey, John Foren, Lizzie Hart, Katie McKeever, Katie Reardon, Mary Shea, Nellie Kelly, Katie Burns. Part Third, for Confirmation : Charles Gaytons, Annie Cowhig, Katie Dooley. The Sunday School Teachers' Union will meet Sunday evening at 6.30 o'clock, and the monthly Mass for the members will be offered to-day (Sunday). All the monthly reports should be delivered to the parents of the scholars before the meeting, Sunday evening. Many of the younger teachers are doing their duty faithfully, and with more experience they will certainly become excellent teachers. Every teacher should consider it his duty to encourage at least one of his pupils to stud}- for a ...
BE ALWAYS READY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
BE ALWAYS READY. How often dost thou hear these reports : such a man is slain, another is drowned, a third has broken his neck by a fall from some high place ; this man died eating, and that man playing ! One perished by fire, another by the sword, another of the plague, another was slain by thieves. Thus death is the end of all, and man's life suddenly passeth away like a shadow. Be thou, therefore, iv readiness, and so lead thy life that death may never take thee unprepared.— Photnas a Kcmpis.
TEMPERANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
TEMPERANCE. Drinking has become a social evil. But for it we would have many happy Christian homes— homes where there are no blighted afTecStions, no want nor wretchedness. We say to the husband who makes an exception now and then and takes "a little," a demon is breeding in your home ; we say to the young girl who has centred her affections on an otherwise good young man, "but he takes a little," take him not —remain single ; you will be the happier if you do. The Bishops of the country say : "We do not wish to be understood as teaching that the moderate use of liquor is a sin. There maybe times when the moderate use of stimulants may not only be permitted, but be of positive benefit. In such cases it is no sin to use liquor. The sin is when the use has become abuse." Catholic Temperance Societies should be, in the language of the Bishops of the country, "encouraged and aided by all who deplore the scandal given and the spiritual ruin wrought by intemperance. It is a mistake to ima...
HONOR TO THE MOTHER OF COD. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
HONOR TO THE MOTHER OF COD. THE CHURCH'S REASONS FOR THUS DOING SIMPLY SET FORTH. Why is it that non-Catholics find it so hard to understand the honor paid to the Mother of God by the Catholic Chinch ? Why persist in the ignorant idea that Catholics worship her? Surely the reverence and love Catholics have for Mary are reasonable enough and easy enough of comprehension. In the first place, take her own merits alone. The world honors genius, heroism, bravery ; has it no admiration for stainless purity and absolute perfection, for a life unmarred by a single sinful thought or action ? It is true, her * life was entirely unostentatious; she lived in poverty and made no sign; she suffered, and made no moan. But God knows that it is not always perfection, loudly honored by the world, which is the most worthy of honor ; therefore, He chose Mary to be the Mother of His Son. When one refuses to honor Mary, he impugns the perfection of God ; when he asperses her purity, he offers a deadly in...
"THAT IS A BOY I CAN TRUST." [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
"THAT IS A BOY I CAN TRUST." I once visited a large public school. At recess a little fellow came up and spoke to the master, and as the boy turned to go down the platform, the master said : '' That is a boy I can trust; he never failed me." I followed him with my eye, and looked at him when he took his seat arter recess. He had a fine, open, manly face. I thought a good deal about the master's remark. What a character had that little boy earned ! He had already got what would be worth more to him than a fortune. It would be a passport into the best store in the city, and, what is better, into the confidence and respect of the whole community. I wonder if the boys know how soon they are rated by older people ! Every boy in the nei^h- borhood is known, and opinions are formed of him ; he has a character either favorable or unfavorable. A boy of whom the master can say, " I can tjust him ; he never failed me," will never want employment. The fidelity, promptness and industry which he ...
Church Organizations. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
Church Organizations. Rosary and Scapular Society . . . First Sunday, after Vespers Sacred Heart Society First Friday, 7.30 p. m. Conference of St. Vincent dc Paul .... Sunday, 12 m. Married Men's Sodality Tuesday, 7.45 p. m. Married Women's Sodality .... Thursday, 7.45 p. m. Young Women's Sodality Monday, 7.45 p. m. Infant Jesus Sodality ...... Sunday, 2p. m. Holy Angels Sodality Sunday, 2.45 p. m. Temperance Society After Vespers. Temperance Cadets ........ On call Altar Society Third Sunday. Sewing Circle At call of Conference. Teachers' Union First Sunday, 6.30 p. m. Church Ushers Quarterly. The Infant Jesus Sodality and the Holy Angels Sodality are under the care of four Sisters of St. Joseph from St. Joseph's Academy, Fresh Pond.
OFFICERS OF THE SUNDAY SCHOOL. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
OFFICERS OF THE SUNDAY SCHOOL. Superintendent—John Carmichael. Secretaries—Thomas Freeman, Annie Cox. Book-keepers—Martin Mulloy, Division I.; Lizzie McCarthy, Division II.; Louisa Newman, Division 111. Registrars—Charles McCarthy, Division I.; Mary O'Connell, Division II.; Mary Sullivan, Division 111. Recorders—Thomas Hayes, Division I.; Mary Smith, Division II.; Jennie Sullivan, Division 111. Organist—Maggie Freeman. Librarian—Thomas Sheridan; assistants, James Day, George Day, Edward Mooney, John O'Connell.
THE SODALITIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
THE SODALITIES. The Men's Sodality—Bernard McCabe, prefect; John Fitzgibbon, first assistant; John Casey, second assistant; James Newman, secretary; Walter Welch, treasurer; Rev. John D. Colbert, instructor. The Married Women's Sodality—Mrs. Ellen Lloyd, prefect; Mrs. Hannah Long, first assistant; Mrs. Norah Haggerty, second assistant; Mrs. Elizabeth Burke, secretary; Mrs. Alice Carmichael, treasurer; Miss Mary Carmichael, organist; Rev. Philip J. O'Donnell, instructor. The Young Women's Sodality—Mary Crownin, prefect; Mary Fullom, first assistant; Mary Connell,second assistant; Sarah Conlan, treasurer; Josephine Gallagher, secretary; Rev. Philip J. O'Donnell, instructor. » 1 fc
USHERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
USHERS. At 6 o'clock Mass — Daniel Faxon, James O'Brien, John Casey, James Gormley. Ar 7.15 o'clock Mass — Daniel Faxon, James O'Brien, Dennis Sheehan Dennis Murphy- ' At 9 o'clock Mass —Patrick Cronin, Patrick Murphy, P. F Brady Patrick Gallagher, Timothy Keefe, John Burke, Christopher Dalton Bernard McCabe. At 10.30 o'clock Mass-George McKenzie, William Kelley Robert Dwyer, James O'Brien, John Steele, Frank Leddy, John Burke.
CHURCH SERVICES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
CHURCH SERVICES. Hours for Mass. Sundays: 6, 7 .j S , 9 , 10 . 30 . For children g 30 _ Holidays: 5.30, 6.30, 8, 10. Week-days: 6, 8. First Friday of each month: 5.30, 6, 8. Funeral Masses, 9. Notice having been given by the undertaker to the janitor and organist of the church. Vespers and Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament on Sundays at 3 P. M. and with sermon on holidays at 7.45 P. M. Confessions are heard on Fridays, Saturdays, the vigils of feasts of obligation and on the first Thursday of each month. The Sacrament of Baptism is administered on Sundays from 4 to 5 and 7 to 8; on Wednesdays from 7 to 9; at other times by special appointment Marriages should take place in the morning and with a nuptial Mass! t. „, .. „ , —HI. Councilor Baltimore. The churching of women takes place after the 7.15 o'clock Mass o« Sundays. Organist, P. G. McDermott; Janitor, Denis Murphy.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
MONEY SAVED. We can save you money on anything you want in the way of PARLOR STOVES, RANGES. KITCHEN FURNISHING GOODS WOODENWARE, TABLE AND POCKET CUTLERY, Silver Plated Knives, Forks and Spoons, Paints, Oils, Glass, &amp;c. Call and examine our prices and be convinced that Bos'toT a " y °' her deal " in Cambr idg&lt;: or JOHN PRICE &amp; SON, 85 CAMBRIDGE STREET.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
JOHN H. SULLIVAN, PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST, CORNER OF GORE AND THIRD STS., EAST CAMBRIDGE. Telephone free to call Physicians. MILLER'S RIVER MARKET. We keep on hand a large stock of PROVISIONS Of al kinds, also BEST GROCERIES. Which we sell, both wholesale and retail, at Boston prices. JOHN P. SQUIRE &amp; CO., PROPRIETORS, Gore Street, opposite Works, East Cambridge. _ _ P. G. McDERMOTT, TEACHER OF MUSIC, 81 THORNDIKE STREET. Terms, Twenty Lessons, two lessons per week, $15. Twenty lessons, one lesson per week, $20. HAND'S ORCHESTRA. Residence, 88 Spring Street, East Cambridge. Office, 103 COURT STREET, ROOM 5. First-class music furnished for all occasions—any number of pieces. Violin, Piano, Cornet or Harp for private parties. Mcdonald bros., MANUFACTURING CONFECTIONERS, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Ice Cream for families and parties a specialty. 17 SECOND STREET. G&gt;o TO ADAMS &amp; LINSOLN If you want anything in the line of DRY GOODS, GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, HO...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
JOHN R. FAIRBAIRN, CAMBRIDGE REAL ESTATE —: and: — INSURANCE AGENCY, 166 CAMBRIDGE STREET EAST CA-MBSXaSSS-E. Thirteen of the Largest Foreign American Companies Represented. POLICIES CAREFULLY WRITTEN AN2 LOSSES PROMPTLY PAID. Mr. Fairbairn gives his peisonal attention to the sale of real estate and personal property at auction. Telephone connection. Office open evenings. H. N. HOVEY Jr., Paper Hangings and Window Shades. Box Stationery, Fancy Plush Goods, Drapery Poles, Fringes, etc. Agent for Laundry. 103 CAMBRIDGE STREET. L. D. KALBEHG &amp; SON, DEALERS IN New and Second Hand Furniture, Carpets, Stoves, Mattresses, Glass, Crockery, Tin and Wooden Ware. 115 Cambridge St., near Fourth, EAST CAMBK:DGE. D. M. DESMOND, REGISTERED PHARMACIST, Corner Cambridge and Fifth Sts., E. Cambridge, Mass. Prescriptions carefully and accurately compounded. SIMON FLAIG, Practical Watchmaker, 133 CAMBRIDGE STREET. Two doors from Post Office. City Ularßet, J. P. McSORLEY, Proprietor, Dealer ...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
J. F. PENNBLL, STOVES AND HARDWARE, 57 Cambridge Street, East Cambridge. JAMES MEANS' $3 SHOE Wears longer than any shoe of its price ever made. L. B. GUYER, Agent, 97 CAMBRIDGE STREET, EAST CAMBRIDGE. We also sell the best $1.25 and $1.50 Opera Toe and Common Sense Ladies' Dongola Kid Button Boots in Cambridge. Heel and Spring Heel School Shoes at lowest prices. JOSEPH J. KELLEY, UNDERTAKER, No. 18 Third Street, Corner of Gore Street, East Cambridge. Residence, no Otis Street. GEORGE BUTTERS, Dealer In Country Produce and Provisions, No. 194 Cambridge St., cor. Sixth. CHARLES W. DAILEY, Hack, Boarding and Livery Stable, 43 CAMBRIDGE ST., E. CAMBRIDGE. Saddle horses and military equipments a specialty. Hacks furnished at short notice. Particular attention paid to boarding horses. Telephone No. 151-2 Subscribe for The Sacred Heart Review. $1.00 per Year. C. H. HARTWELL, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Beef, mutton, Poultry, PORK, LARD, HAMS, EGGS, BUTTER, Cheese, Fruit, Vegetables, &a...