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THE WORKS OF MERCY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 1889
THE WORKS OF MERCY. As the followers of Christ we are called upon, according to our means and opportunities :—to feed the hungry, to give drink to the thirsty, to clothe the naked, to harbor the harborless, to visit the sick, to visit the imprisoned, to bury the dead ; and also to bring sinners to repentance, to instruct the ignorant, to counsel the doubtful, to comfort the sorrowful, to bear wrongs patiently, to forgive injuries and to pray for the living and the dead. Not the priest alone, or the Sister of Charity, but every Christian in his measure, is called upon to act in the person of Christ, and to perform some one or more of these corporal or spiritual works of mercy.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 1889
We think it a most remarkable fact that no Christian nation which did not adopt the principles of the Reformation before the end of the sixteenth century should ever have adopted them. Catholic communities have, since that time, become infidel and become Catholic again,but none have become Protestant.— Macaulcy.
Church Calendar. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 1889
Church Calendar. FEBRUARY. io. Sunday Fifth Sunday after Epiphany. St. Scholastica Conference, 12 M.; Advanced Class, 1.45 p. M.; Infant Jesus Sodality, 2 r. m.; Holy Angels, 2.45 P.M.; Confirmation Class, for those who work,6 p. M. 11. Monday.... ! St. Raymund of Pennafort. Young Women's So- ; dality, 7.45 r. M. 12. Tuesday ! St. Agatha, virgin and martyr. First Communion Class, 4 P. H.; Men's Sodality, 7.45 r. M. 13. Wednesday Ofthe Day. Confirmation Class, 4p. m.; Advanced ; Class, 7,30 p. m. r . Thursday.. St. Valentine. Mamried Women's Sodality, 7.45 p. M. 15. Friday SS. Faustinus and Jovita, martyrs. Confessions. 16. Saturday... Ofthe Day. Confessions.
THE FEASTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 1889
THE FEASTS. St. Schoi.astica (A. D. 543) was the sister of the great St. Benedict, and under his direction she founded and governed a numerous community near Monte Casino, Italy. St. Gregory the Great sums up her life by saying that she had devoted herself to God from her childhood and that she had been enriched with the fullest gifts of the Holy Ghost. She ■was noted for her great confidence in God, Who. on one occasion, in answer to her prayer, caused a violent storm to arise, thereby obliging her brother, St. Benedict, to spend a longer time with her in heavenly comersation. St. Raymuxd of Pennafort (A. D. 1175) was, from his childhood, devoted to the Blessed Virgin. Having entered the Order of St. Dominic, he was j favored by 7 a vision of the Mother of Merc} - , who instructed him to co-operate with St. Peter Nolasco in founding the Order of Our Lady of Ransom for the redemption of captives among the Moors. St. Ravmund was a man of prayer and mortification, and his liberality t...
THAT JESUIT BUGABOO. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 1889
THAT JESUIT BUGABOO. The following spicy and pointed letter of Rev. James McGolrick, of Minneapolis, appeared in the "Tribune" of that city and also the " Pioneer Press" of St. Paul. It is self explanatory :— It becomes my painful duty to call your attention to the facl that at various times for several months past the editorial matter of the Tribune has assumed a tone distinctly anti-Catholic. Whether this is due to a clear and settled purpose on the part of the manager or arises from a misunderstanding of Catholic doctrine is not for me to determine ; however, there is scarcely a wellinformed Catholic in the city who has not felt the change. I am aware that some bigoted and badly educated men in this city, and, indeed, in many large cities of the Union, are engaged in the foolish work of exciting division and encouraging opposition to Catholics, but I would not look for any special aid to them in a journal of the Tribune's standing. That the ministers of the various Protestant chu...
THE HOLY LAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 1889
THE HOLY LAND. Palestine is thus named from the Palestines, or Philistines, a powerful people, who came originally from Egypt and occupied that part of the country extending along the Mediterranean—from Gaza on the south to Lydda on the north. In ancient times it bore the name of Canaan, the fourth son of Ham and father of a numerous posterity. It was afterward called the Land of Promise, because God had promised it to the patriarchs, Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob ; then the Land of Israel, and finally Judea. This last name was given after the return from the Babylonian captivity, because then the tribe of Juda was the only one that formed a body which was subsequently joined by the wrecks of the other tribes, whose territories were almost entirely occupied by the Samaritans, the Idumeans, and the Philistines. Since the coming of Jesus it has been more .commonly called the Holy Land, on account of the ineffable miracles wrought there by God—because the Saviour of the world was born ther...
PROTESTANT MISSIONS A FAILURE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 1889
PROTESTANT MISSIONS A FAILURE. This is the subject of an article in the current number of the Fortnightly Review, by a Protestant clergyman, Canon Taylor. Canon Taylor's article points out where Protestant church and chapel missions fail. What he says upon this subject may be summed up under three heads, the causes of failure being—i, squabbles among the missionaries ; 2, rivalry of the societies; 3, want of sympathy between missionaries and the "heathen." Here is an in- structive instance under the first of these heads : Mr. Squires, the local secretary of the Church Missionary Society in the Bombay Presidency, states that "one ofthe greatest hindrances to missionary effort" is the existence of so many Christians who do not belong to any of the Protestant societies. Strange to say, the existence of so many Christians is a great hindrance to the spread of Christianity. Mr. Squires, with his ninetyseven assistants, baptized last year thirty-six adults and ninety-two children, at a co...
THE POPE'S FACE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 1889
THE POPE'S FACE. Christian Reid, in her exquisite novel, "Hearts of Steel," thus speaks ofthe Sovereign Pontiff: "If ever a human countenance was expressive of intellectual and moral force, that of Leo XIII. is. And in his shadowy thinness—in that look which he has of being more spirit than matter— with the courage of a lion in his calm glance, and the sweetness of a saint on his lips, his is just the type a great painter would select if this epoch were thrown back a thousand years, and he wanted to embody a helmsman fit to steer the barque of Peter through raging seas. " It is impossible to imagine anything more majestic than the voice and utterances of Leo XIII. In listening to him one feels elevated into a region as far above the mad cries of revolutionaries and the vague dreams of theorists as the eternal Heaven is above the earth. And in the ability of a great ruler, in diplomatic sagacity and profound wisdom, no one, in all the long line of illustrious Pontiffs, has surpassed ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 1889
RUG FREE A $5.00 Rug given to those who purchase $50.00 worth of carpelings, 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. miTCfIELL, 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 — 9 February 1889
OUR OBJECT. To gather and publish every week 1. What the best writers, Protestant and Catholic, have written regarding the labors ofthe Church to elevate and improve man's condition. 2. What has been written to explain, illustrate and defend the doctrines, devotions and practices ofthe Church. To answer questions on these topics.
OUR STAFF. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 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'B7—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'Bs—Mary Carmichael, Minnie Mclntire, Minnie Barry, Nellie McGumness, Nora O'Connell. Class of '86—Katie Barry, Rose O'Neil. Class 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 ADVANTAGES OF PRAYER. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 1889
ON THE ADVANTAGES OF PRAYER. " Pray without ceasing."—Thes. v. 17. Such is our dependence upon God, that we ought not only to do His will, but we ought to desire to know how we can please Him. How unspeakable a happiness it is to be allowed to approach our Creator with confidence, to open our hearts to Him, and, through prayer, hold intimate communion with Him. He invites us to pray. "Will he not," says St. Cyprian, "grant us those blessings that he commands us to ask for?" Let us pray then with faith. Happy the soul that is blessed in its prayers with the presence of God ! St. James says, "If any among you is afflicted, let him pray." Alas ! we often think this heavenlyemployment wearisome. The heartlessness of our pray r crs is the source of our other infidelities. Ask, and it shall be given to you ; knock, and it shall be opened ; seek, and you shall find. If we had only to ask for riches, in order to obtain them, what eagerness, what assiduity, what perseverance we should displa...
CATHOLICS IN AMERICAN HISTORY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 1889
CATHOLICS IN AMERICAN HISTORY. In answer to one of our readers who asked for a list of Catholics well-known in American history, we submit the following. Although the list might be made longer and perhaps more interesting by the addition of names of later date, yet it will suffice to show that Catholics are not, by any means, newcomers to this northern portion ofthe American continent. The earliest history of America is the history of its Catholicity. The saintly names in the four corners of the American continent tell that Catholics were its founders. You may tell your Protestant friends that we were here before them, and that we mean to stay. We are here by no man's and no party's sufferance, but by the right of discovery and exploration, as we can prove by the leading men and events in American history. Christopher Columbus, a Catholic, is the marvellous link in the chain of time which connects the history of the Old World with the New. John dc la Cosa, a Catholic, was a famous c...
Church Notices. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 9 February 1889
Church Notices. Monthly Mass Tuesday for the members of Division 15, A. O. 11. Meeting of Temperance Society at 4 P. M., today. Assistant editors are assigned as follows : Tuesday, Feb. 12, Misses Carmichacl, Reardon, Lawless, Cronin, Shea. Mr. John Boyle O'Reilly will deliver a lecture in .St. John's Hall, Fourth street, Sunday evening, the 17th inst., under the auspices of the Grattan Branch, I. N. L., and in aid of the Parnell defence fund. Subject: " A Night with Irish Poets." Tickets 25 cents, reserved seats 35 cents. Mr. O'Reilly has always received a royal welcome in East Cambridge ; our people like to sec him and to hear him on any subject ; but when he, a great Irish poet himself, takes for his subject, "Irish Poets," he may be sure that he will address here an appreciative and sympathetic audience whose numbers will be limited simply by the capacity of the hall. Add to this the fact that the proceeds go to swell the Parnell defence fund, and surely every friend of dear old...