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ON THE REVERINCE FOR THE SIGN OF THE CROSS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 December 1888
ON THE REVERINCE FOR THE SIGN OF THE CROSS. Too much importance cannot !&gt;j attached to the necessity of making this sacred sign with reverence and devotion. Any Catholic who with love performs this simple act of piety, will soon see its excellent effects, and we propose ii: to all as one of the easiest and most efficacious means of sanctifying the day. It is necessary to be very careful never to make the sign of the Cross badly —that is, to make it from habit without thinking of it, and when laughing, or to make it in haste without taking the trouble to move the right hand from the forehead to the breast, and from the left shoulder to the right. It is not necessary every time you cross yourself to say "In the name of the Father," &amp;c. ; it is good and beneficial to repeat this invocation, but it is both useful and holy to cross yourself without saying anything. Nothing is more edifying than to see a Christian make the sign of the Cross with care and reverence a...
ADVENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 December 1888
ADVENT. "The advent or coming of Jesus," says St. Bernard, "is threefold, because He comes in three different times and in three different ways. In the first coining. He comes in the flesh and in weakness; in the second, lie comes in spirit and in power; in the third, He comes in glory and in majesty ; and the second coining is the means whereby we pass from the first to the third." "There are three comings of our Lord," says Peter of Blois ; "the first in the flesh, the second in the soul, the third at the judgment." The first was at midnight, according to those words of the Gospel : "At midnight there was a cry made, ' Lo, the Bridegroom cometh."' But this first coming is long since past, for Christ has been seen on the earth and lias conversed among men. We are now in the second coming, provided only that our dispositions are such that He may come to us ; for lie has said that "if we love Hi in. Jle ■will come unto us and will take up His abode with us." So that this second comin...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 December 1888
■— FREE A $5.00 Rug given to those who purchase $50.00 worth of carpetings, ; a t:^:tz.' s _. k „f 1 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'CALLAGrHAN &amp; CO., Wholesale and Retail, 597,599 &amp;. 601 WASHINGTON ST., Telephone 2577. Boston. S. fl. miTC. ELL, 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 — 8 December 1888
OUR OBJECT. To gather and publish every week 1. 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 — 8 December 1888
OUR STAFF. ASSISTANT editors. The following graduates of the Advanced Class were chosen to aft as assistant editors of The Sacred Heart Review during the coming year: Class of '85—Nellie Regal, Lydia Cjllier, Etta Mclntire, Annie McCarthy, Mary McNally. Class of '86—Carrie Collier, Winnie Kins!ey, 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'N'cil. Class of '87—Mary Reardon, Mary Lawless, Lucy Hurley, Sarah Morrissey, Mary Cronin. Class of '83—Maggie Shea, Annie Cullin, Rose Callagher, Joseph Baldwin, Thomas Quinn.—Under the direction of Rev. John D. Cy bert.
PROTESTANTISM AND CHRISTIAN ART. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 December 1888
PROTESTANTISM AND CHRISTIAN ART. Protestantism presents no types of Christian art. It has destroyed the types of the past. It excludes as legendary all the most beautiful histories of the early saints ; it has quenched all sympathy for the favorite themes of mediaeval painting—the Fathers of the Desert, St. Benedict, and the great monastic heroes, and, still more, the inspirer and the maturer of art and its poetry, the glorious St. Francis of Assissium. And as to the present it allows no communion with saints in heaven, and .consequently no interests in having their effigies before our eyes, no loving intercourse with blessed spirits, and therefore no right to bring them visibly in action ; all testacy, supernatural contemplation, vision, and rapturous prayer, with all the approach to heavenly expression that earth can give ; all miracles ami marvellous occurrences, with the store of incidents which they supply ; all mingling, in any one scene, of the living and the blessed, the pas...
Correspondence Column. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 December 1888
Correspondence Column. Questions on the history, ceremonies, sacraments and doctrines of the Church will be answered in this column. Anonymous communications will not be noticed. Names will not be published. "A. M." asks for information about the use of the Latin language in the Church. Latin was always used in the Church. When Christianity was first established the Roman empire ruled the destinies of the world, and Latin was the language of the Empire. The Church naturally adopted in her Liturgy or public worship the language she then found prevailing among the people. Thus, in Palestine and Syria, the Syriac was used ; in the provinces of Asia and Europe, wherever Greek was spoken, the Greek was used ; in Italy and in the western provinces the Latin was used. Yet it would not be strictly true to say that the common language was everywhere employed. Thus, there is no vestige of an Arabian liturgy, although Christianity held sway in Arabia for more than 400 years ; nor of a Persian ...
Church Notices. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 December 1888
Church Notices. Announcements for the second Sunday of Advent :— The 8 o'clock Mass on the following days will be offered for the temporal and spiritual welfare of the members of the following societies : Monday, the Married Women's Sodality. Tuesday, the Young Women's Sodality. Wednesday, Division A. O. H. Cadets are requested to meet in old church at 4 p. M. A friend of our paper offers a gold watch to the first lady or gentleman who will bring in one hundred new subcribers to The Sacred Heart Review. Another friend who heard of this generous offer authorizes us to say that he will give a sewingmachine to every lady who will bring in one hundred new subscribers. These public-spirited gentlemen, being as modest as they are generous, will not allow us at present to publish their names. We can assure our readers, however, that these offers are made in good faith, and we guarantee that the gifts will be forthcoming immediately on the conditions named. Now, ladies ! Who will be the fir...
CONSCIENCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 December 1888
CONSCIENCE. Never did any man long forsake the straight and upright path without having cause to repent of it. Whether it be pleasure, or interest, or ambition, that leads him astray, he is always made to pay dear for any supposed advantage he gains. Warily and cautiously he may at first set out, and lay many restraints on himself against proceeding too far. But having once forsaken conscience as his guide, his passions and inclinations soon take lead of his conduct and push him forward rashly. One bad step betrays him into another, till, in the end, he is overtaken, if not by poverty and disease, at least by dishonor and shame, by the loss of friends, and the forfeiture of general esteem. "He who walketh uprightly " has been always found to " walk surely ; " while, in the dark and crooked paths of fraud, dishonesty, or ignoble pleasure, a thousand forms of trouble and disaster arise to meet us.— Blair.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 December 1888
The Sacred Heart Review. :o: is PUBLISHED WKIJK'I.Y, T_"zid.er tla-G a*, spices ©£ tli© Advanced Class of Christian Doctrine, CONNECTED WITH THE EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS. :o: Yearly Subscription One Dollar. Single Copies Five Cents. :o: — All communications mjst be addrcs .1 to "The Sacred Heart Review." &amp;&amp; Iloxes for the reception of matter intended for the paper will be found in the vestibule of the Church. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1888.
The Advanced Calss. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 December 1888
The Advanced Calss. 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 at 2 o'clock; those over sixteen attend Wednesday evenings at 7.30 o'clock. 3. All are expected to study the lesson appointed, and all must bring their catechisms with them to the class. 4. All must go to Communion on the first Sunday of January, April, July and October. NOTE TO PARENTS. Parents are earnestly requested to urge their children to observe the foregoing rules. They should frequently examine the class card on which the attendance is noted each Sunday. If cards are lost, new ones may be obtained. a . m
THE ADVANCED CLASS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 December 1888
THE ADVANCED CLASS. The Advanced Class of Christian Doctrine is, without doubt, the most important organization -connected with the parish. It is recruited from the Sunday School and lias been in existence fourteen years. The amount of good it has done is incalculable. After confirmation, and at an age when even the bare elements of religion are not fully digested, most children sever connection with the Sunday School, thinking,for the want of knowledge, that their religious education is complete. Careless parents sanction this conduct, and the future religious education of these children is drawn principally from sermons and instructions given at the meetings of sodalities. The number of those who read Catholic books of instruction is limited, and hence many Catholics are not as well grounded in religious truths as the Church wishes them to be. The object of the Advanced Class of Christian Doctrine is to remedy this defect. The class is composed of boys and girls from fourteen to e...