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Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
TUB Sacrerl Heart Review. : o: IS PUBLISHED WEEKLY, T_r_a.:ier -t_a.e a-a-plces of t_h.e Advanced Class of Oiiristian Doctrine, CONNECTED WITH THE EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS. :o: Yearly Subscription One Dollar. Single Copies Five Cents. :o: All communications must be addressed to "The Sacred Heart Review." t%W 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, MARCH 16, 1889.
The Advanced Class. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
The Advanced Class. The Advanced Class, composed ufabout 400 pupils from 14 to 18 years of age, provides religious instruction for many children, who, after Confirmation, 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 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 annual 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. 1. 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'clo...
YOUR HOME. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
YOUR HOME. Make your home a sanctuary. In it let no harsh word, no angry, indelicate or profane expression, be uttered. Parents, children and servants should assemble in it for morning and evening prayer ; and charity, sweetness and industry prevail. Heaven blesses such homes—they arc truly sanctuaries. If not always feasible in the morning, at least every evening, at a fixed hour, let the entire family be assembled for prayers, followed by a short reading from the Holy Scriptures, the Following of Christ, or some other pious book. Let the adornments ot your home be chaste and holy pictures, and still more, sound, interesting and profitable books. No child ought to be subjected to temptation by its own parents and in its own home. Let the walls of your home be beautified with what will keep the inmates in mind of Our Divine Lord, of His Blessed Mother and saints, and with such pictures of the great and good as will be incentives to civic and religious virtue. Not only should the imm...
SUNDAY SCHOOL NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
SUNDAY SCHOOL NOTES. Mar. 9, the following passed examinations in the catechism. Part First, for First Communion. —Wm. Daily, Edw. Cor&gt;ke, Wm. McKeown, Matt. Clarke, T. O'Leary, Edw. Ilaverty. Wm. Ilaverty, Mary E. Smith, Maggie Curran. Katie McElroy, Mary McElroy, Mary Sullivan. Part Third, for Confirmation.—Wm. Shaughnessy, John (5 ray son, John Shannon, Tohn Lehan, Patrick Sallinger, Daniel Geary, Thos. McLaughlin, Francis Rogers, John Horrigan. Bessie Leary. Miriam Fitton, Julia Gibbons, Mary Shea, Mary Maguire, Mary Linskcy, Katie Lane. Mary Sallinger, Nora Reardon, Maggie Mahoney, Annie Buckley, Mary O'Neil, Katie Reardon, Anna Sheehan, Mary Crowley, Maggie McGlinchey.
The Gospel. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
The Gospel. SECOND SUNDAY OK LENT. The feast of St. Patrck, celebrated by the Church to-day, recalls the glorious missionary work done by this saint. Each country has had its apostle, each nation its patron saint ; but while some are forgotten and others neglected, the name and memory of the apostle of Ireland shine forth in undiminished vigor, gaining year by year in brilliancy, as the virtues of his children add new lustre to his crown. Chosen by God to save an entire race from the darkness of idolatry, St. Patrick so faithfully accomplished his mission, that fourteen centuries of battle with the world and its temptations have served only to strengthen the faith of his spiritual children. And although at the beginning the shedding of blood was not required, as in other lands, to cement the hearts of the Irish to the See of Peter, at a later period long years of persecution, oppression and social ostracism made known to an admiring world that the children of Ireland preferred even ...
The Sunday School. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
The Sunday School. The Sunday School, numbering 1,200 children, is under the care of 14 oPlcers and 200 teachers. It is subdivided into the Banner Class, the Confirmation Class, the First Communion Class and the Prayer ('lass. 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 ol 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 — 16 March 1889
SUNDAY SCHOOL NOTES. One of the principal reasons why so many children absent themselves from Sunday School without the knowledge of their parents is because their parents do not take pains to discover whether their children attend or not. Now there is no excuse for such negligence. If it were necessary for the parents to come to the Sunday School in order to know whether their child was absent, there might be some excuse. But it is not so. By simply examining the Sunday School "attendance card" you can see at a glance whether the boy or girl has been present. Every child in the school has an ••attendance card." and this card is punched every time the child comes to Sunday School or goes to confession. It is the duty of parents to examine this card from time to time. Do not accept any excuse, if you find that the card is not punched as it should be. There is no one to blame but the child himself. If he says that hehas no card, he is to blame, for he should have one. If he lost the f...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
Some have said that the Christian religion, by representing heaven to us as our true country, detaches us entirely from that in which we live on earth, and causes us to neglect the duties of society. This reproach is entirely false, since our religion teaches us that we can only reach heaven by fulfilling our duties to society and our country. Experience teaches us that the truest patriots arc those who believe in a God and in a future life, not materialists who believe neither in heaven nor hell.— Bergier*
WHAT A MONKEY THINKS ABOUT WHISKEY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
WHAT A MONKEY THINKS ABOUT WHISKEY. In my youth I had a friend who had a monkey. We always took him out on our chestnut parties, lie shook all our chestnuts for us. One day my friend stopped at a tavern and gave Jack about half a glass of whiskey. Jack took the glass and drank its contents, the eflects of which soon sent him skipping, hopping and dancing. Jack was drunk. We agreed to come to the tavern the next day, and see if Jack would drink again. I called in the morning at my friend's house, but instead of being as usual on his box. Jack was not to be seen. We looked inside, and there he was crouched up in a heap. •' Come," said his master. Jack came out on three legs, applying his fore paw to his head. Jack had the headache. He was sick, and couldn't go. So we put it off three days. We then met again at the tavern and provided a glass for Jack. But where was he? Skulking behind chairs. "Come here. Jack." said his master, holding the glass out to him. Jack retreated, and as the ...
KILLED BY LEARNING. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
KILLED BY LEARNING. A good many years ago there was a prosperous farmer away down south. One day a man rode up on horseback to his door and asked him if he had any whiskey. The farmer brought a jug and poured out a good drmk. " What's that.-" asked the rider as he look the glass in his hand and pointed towards an immense field covered with mint. '•It's mint," said the farmer. '•Give us a little of it," said his guest. The farmer brought it.and the man put it into the whiskey and mashed the ends with the butt of his riding whip. He drank the mixture and sighed regretfully when the last drop was gone. ••Ever try that?" he asked the farmer. •• No." ••Get some more mint and I'll make you one." The drink was made and the farmer swallowed it. He rolled up his eyes as it went down and sighed when there was no more in the glass. The man rode away. Three years later he visited the spot again. He remembered it, but he noticed that a great change had taken place. The house was ramshackle and l...