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Church Calendar. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
Church Calendar. MARCH. 17. Sunday .... Second Sunday of bent.—St. Patrick, apostle of heJ Ireland—Solemn High Mass with panegyrical 10 30*. Conference 12 m.; Advanced Class, first division, 1.45 r. M-; second division, 3 p. m.; Infant Jesus and Hoi} Angels Sodalities, 1.30 p. iff.; Altar Society, after Vespers; Confirmation Class for those who work, 6 P, M. iS. Monday..-. St. Gabriel, archangel.—Young Women's Sodality, 7.45 p. M. 19. Tuesday.... St. Joseph, patron of the Universal Church. —First Communion Class, 4.15 r. M.; Men's Sodality, 7.45 P. M. 20. Wednesday St. Cyril of Jerusalem. —Confirmation Class, 4.15 P.M.; Sermon and Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament, 7-45 I 1 - M, si. Thursday.. St. Benedict. —Married Women's Sodality, 7.45 ''■ M. 22. Friday The Lance and Nails-—Stations of the Cross, 7.45 I p. M. Confessions. 23. Saturday... Of the Day.—Confessions.
THE FEASTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
THE FEASTS. St. Patrick. —Butler, in his •• Lives of the Saints," says that St. Patrick was born at Kilpatrick, a town in Scotland, about the year 372. In his sixteenth year he was taken to Ireland, where, as a captive, he tended sheep amidst the mountains ot Antrim and Down. At the age of twenty-two he was set free, and, warned by a voice from heaven, dedicated himself to the conversion of the Irish race. He was trained for his work in the school of St. Martin, at Tours, France ; obtained power as a missionary from Pope Celestine, and, passing into Ireland, spent sixty years preaching the gospel of Christ. He found Ireland heathen ;he left it Christian. He converted princes and chiefs, founded churches, schools and convents, and, in the midst ot his wonderful success, lived a life of penance and prayer. He died and was buried at Down, in Ulster, about the year 464. St. Joseph was by birth of the royal family of David, but was living in obscurity as a carpenter when God chose him to...
IRISH CATHOLICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
IRISH CATHOLICS. Cardinal Newman says that the "empire of the Catholic Church is a continual conquest." How clearly does the truth of this statement dawn upon even the most obtuse person when we behold the flow of Irish emigrants to every corner of the globe. We sec in them a race who, although they may be compelled to forsake their native land, Will never turn their backs on their religion, and so, of a necessity, in no matter what part of the world they settle, there the Catholic religion is established on a firm basis. A Protestant writer, speaking on Irish affairs, once said: "Wherever the Irish standard is planted, immediately the seed of rebellion and anarchism is sown." That this is as unjust as it is untrue, is shown by the noble conduct of Irish Catholics in the American revolution. Statistics show that the first general officer killed in battle, the first officer of artillery appointed, the first commodore commissioned, the first victor to whom the British flag was struck ...
THE CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
THE CHURCH. The existence of the Church is itself a fact which no one can deny, and her life at the present day, after all she has endured, is an evidence that God is with her. Find us a human society which has lived the fourth part of her long and wonderful life. Show us an empire, however closely consolidated by the hand of power, which has survived during her memorable history, or has outlived any such convulsions as have shaken her. Yet theie is no parallel between her and any earthly kingdom, for she has lived against and not upon the civil arm, and she has not gratified, but rather resisted the passions of men. She has flourished in spite of persecution, fire and sword, imprisonment and death. She has taught the denial of the appetites, the subjection of pride, the realities of the world to come, in opposition to the seductions of this present scene. She has had attacks from enemies without, and more grievous blows from children within, yet she stands undismayed when the world...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
The earliest practitioner in the art of binding books, so far as is known, was Dagaeus, an Irish monk of the early part of the sixth century. He was also a skilled illuminator. I lis work was characterized by binding in and ornamenting the excerior with gold, silver and precious stones.
HOW TO SAVE THE BOYS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
HOW TO SAVE THE BOYS. Women who have sons to rear, and dread the demoralizing influence of bad associations, ought to understand the nature of young manhood. It is exceedingly restless. It is disturbed by vain ambitions, by thirsts for action, by longing for excitement, by an irrepressible desire to touch life in manifold ways. If you, mothers, rear your sons so that your homes are associated with the repression of natural instincts, you will be sure to throw them into the society that cannot in any measure supply the needs of their hearts. They will not go to the public-house at first for love of liquor, they go for the animated and hilarious companionship they find there, which, they find does much to repress the disturbing restlessness in their breasts. See to it. then, that their homes compete with the public places in their attractiveness. Open your blinds by day, and light bright fires by night. Illuminate your rooms. Hang pretty pictures on the walls, put good books and newsp...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
iv U Cx A $5.00 Kng given to those who purchase $50.00 worth of carpetings, and mention this paper. We have an immense stock of Prices $1.50 to $3.00 Moquetts 1.00 to 1.85 Velvets .85 to 1.65 Brussels .7510 1.5&amp; Tapestries .45 to 1.00 Extra Supers .50 to .85 OilCloths .20 to 1.50 Send for Samples. THOS. O'CALLAGHAN &amp; CO., Wholesale and Retail, 597. 599 &amp; 601 WASHINGTON ST., Telephone 2577. Boston. I —■ S. fl. IffITDfIELL, 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 — 16 March 1889
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 — 16 March 1889
OUR STAFF. ASSISTANT EDITORS. The following graduates of the Advanced Class were chosen to act as assistant editors of The Sacked Heart Review during the coming year: Class of'Bs —Nellie Regal, Lydia Collier, Etta Mclntire, Annie McCarthy, Mary McNally. Class of '36 —Carrie Collier, Winnie Kinsley, Dennis Murphy, Joseph Gaham. Class of'B7—Katie While, 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 '83—Mary Carmichael, Minnie Mclntire, Minnie Barry, NelJie McGuinness, 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 '83—Maggie Shea, Annie Cullin, Rose Gallagher, Joseph Baldwin, Thomas Quinn. —Under the direction of Rev. John D. Colbert.
ON OUR ETERNAL HOPES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
ON OUR ETERNAL HOPES. " Eye hath not seen, nor ear heard, neither hath it entered into the heart of man what things God hath prepared for them that love Him." —i Cor. ii. 9. What a disproportion there is between what we endure here and what we hope for in heaven ! The first Christians rejoiced without ceasing at the hope placed before them ; for they believed that they saw the heavens opening to them. The cross, disgrace, punishment, the most cruel death could not discourage them. They trusted to the infinite Goodness that would compensate them for all their suffering. They were transported with joy at being counted worthy to suffer, while we, cowardly spirits, cannot endure, because we cannot hope ; we are overwhelmed by the least sorrow and often by those troubles that spring from our own pride, or imprudence, or effeminacy. "They who sow in tears shall reap in joy." We must sow in order to reap. This life is the seed time ; we shall enjoy the fruits of our labors in another. Eart...
ST. JOSEPH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
ST. JOSEPH. St. Joseph, who, as patron of the Universal Church, is raised above all the other saints of heaven, had none of those brilliant qualities which men always admire. The duties of the ministry which he had to perform never rose above the plane of humble, every-day life. He was not called, like Moses and Joshua, to give laws to nations, and to make kings tremble on their thrones ; to command the elements, and to change the ordinary course of nature ; to astonish the world by his power, and to lead a people to the land of promise. He did not, like the Prophets and Apostles, open the eyes of the blind, heal the sick, bring the dying back to the light, and recall the dead from the tomb. The Gospel speaks of him as a just man, whose life was always regulated by the will of God, and in conformity with the strictest rules of justice. When Almighty God decreed that the august mystery of the Incarnation should be accomplished, Joseph was the one chosen to be not only the confidant b...
THE MONTH OF MARCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
THE MONTH OF MARCH. By a decree of April 27, 1565, Pope Pius IX. deigned to extend to March, consecrated to St. Joseph, the indulgences attached to the month ol May : 1. Three hundred days indulgence every day of the month, whether the devotion be performed in public or private. 2. A plenary indulgence on some one day of the month, at the discretion of each client; the conditions being confession, communion and prayer for the Church.
Church Notices. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
Church Notices. Announcements for the second Sunday of Lent: Monthly Mass for Young Women's Sodality Tuesday. Companies E and F meet for drill, Thursday evening. On St. Patrick's Day you may gain a plenary indulgence, applicable to the souls in purgatory, on the usual conditions of confession and communion, and visiting the Church, praying there for the intentions of the Holy Father. We celebrate St. Patrick's Day to-morrow, by a solemn High Mass at 10.30 o'clock, and a panegyric of the saint by Father O'Donnell. The assistant editors assigned for work Tuesday evening are Misses Barry, Morrissey, Barry, Maginnis, and Mr. Joseph Baldwin. The aged and the infirm, who are not able to come to Church to make their Easter duty, should give timely notice, so that they may be attended at their homes. We will be thankful to have our attention called to any error in the printing of the Church Debt list. Died, March 12th, Patrick William, beloved son of John M. and Mary Lorden, Third street; a...
IF MARY INTERCEDES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
IF MARY INTERCEDES. You may be taken away young, you may live to fourscore, you may die in your bed, you may die in the open field, but if Mary intercedes for you, that day will find you watching and ready. All things will be fixed to secure your salvation; all dangers will be foreseen, all obstacles removed, all aids provided. The hour will come, and in a moment you will be translated beyond fear and risk ; you will be translated into a new state where sin is not, nor ignorance of the future, but perfect faith and serene joy. and assurance and love everlasting.— Cardinal Newman.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
The seating capacity of St. Peter's church, Rome, is 54,000 : of Milan Cathedral, 37,000 ; St. Paul's, Rome, 25,000; St. Sophia's, Constantinople, 23,000 ; Notre Dame, Paris, 21,000 ; Florence Cathedral, 20,ce0 ; Pisa Cathedral, 13,000 ; St. Mark's, Venice, 7,000.