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Page 10 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
JOHN H. SULLIVAN, PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST, CORNER OF GORE AND THIRD STS., EAST CAMBRIDGE. Telephone free to call Physicians. MILLER'S RIVER MARKET, i We keep on hand a large stock of PROVISIONS Of all 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, 8i THORNDIKE STREET. Terms, Twenty Lessons, two lessons per week. $15. Twenty lessons, one lesson per week, $20. Tuition fee in advance. Subscribe for The Sacred Heart Review. Only One Dollar per Year. We want Advertisements. Terms Z,ow. Circulation L.arge. GrO TO ADAMS &amp; LINCOLN If you want anything in the line of DRY GOODS, GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, HOSIERY, GLOVES, SMALL WARES, Ac. Blankets, Comforters, In alt arades and at all prices, all as low as can be bought anywhere. Agents for Laundry. 98,207,473 Cambridge Streetj
Page 10 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
JOHN R. FAIRBAIRN, CAMBRIDGE REAL ESTATE —:and:— INSURANCE AGENCY, 166 CAMBRIDGE STREET E_.3T CAHBBISS-r. Thirteen of the Largest Foreign American Companies Represented. POLICIES CAREFULLY WRITTEN AND 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. KALBEItG &amp; SOX, 115 Cambridge Street, East Cambridge. PARLOR STOViS AT COST. HAIR CLOTH AND PLUSH, 7 PIECE PARLOR SETS, $33 AND UPWARDS. D. M. DESMOND, REGISTERED PHARMACIST, Corner Cambridge and Fifth Sts., E. Cambridge, Mass. Prescriptions carefully and accurately compounded. SIMON FLAIG, Practical Watcflmaßer, 133 CAMBRIDGE STREET. Two doors from Post Office. GEORGE BUTTERS, Dealer In Country Produce and Provisions, No. 194 Cambridge St., cor. S...
Page 10 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
J. F. PBNNELL, STOVES AND HARDWARE, 57 Cambridge Street, East Cambridge. JOSEPH J. KELLEY, UNDERTAKER. No. 18 Third Street, Corner of Gore Street, East Cambridge. Residence, no Otis Street. YOU WILL FIND The Sacred Heart Review At the stores of J. H. S. Donnelly, Boston Branch, 118 Cambridge st„ Henry Doherty, 157 Bridge St., John Brogan, 295 Cambridge St., James Doherty, 59 Charles St. Mrs. A. W.Blake, Cambridgest. cor. Fifth. Subscriptions may be left at these places, and boxes f-T cnnrh'-nications intended for the Review will also be found there. C. H. HARTWELL, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Beef, mutton, Poultry, PORK, LARD, HAMS, EGGS, BUTTER, Cheese, Fruit, Vegetables, &amp;c. 126 Cambridge, corner of Fourth Street.
Page 10 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 16 March 1889
J. H. S. Donnelly, DEALER IX Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods, AND MILLINERY, No. 118 Cambridge Street. Agent for Troy Laundry W. B. HASTINGS &amp; CO. lISUEASCE. 89 Cambridge St., E. Cambridge. 7 Exchange place, Boston. Residence, 5 Russell st., No. Camb. D. B. SHAUGHXESSY, Newspapers, Periodicals, Books and Stationery, Toy and Kancy Goods. Subscriptions taken for all Papers, Magazines and Periodicals at publishers' prices. Also on hand Rosaries, Scapulars and Prayer Books. 108 Cambridge Street, opposite Old Stand. TIMOTHY CROWLEY, DEALER IN WOOD AND COAL. All orders promptly attended to. Number 27 Gore Street. FOR BARGAINS IN YARNS, —GO TO— JULIUS F. NEWMAN'S 185 CAMBRIDGE STREET. M. D. REIS, PARIS MODEL BAKERY, 67 GORE STREET, EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS. JAMES MEANS' $3 SHOE Wears longer than any shoe of its price ever made. L. B. CUYER, 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...
"WHEN THE END COMES." [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
"WHEN THE END COMES." ■" When the end comes, and we shall say good bye," And one shall go into the shadowy land Whose mysteries none may wholly understand, To my heart questionings will you reply?— And press my nerveless hand with gentle sigh, Grieving that either should be first to go? Nay! nay, kind Father! it should not be so, For, of our feeble knowledge this we know: Our cherished longings are unsatisfied, Our dearest yearnings all are unexpressed, We cry with hearts that will not be denied; With perfect peace our souls are never blessed. Those things we long for here we never win— And so grieve not. True peace I enter in. —Eliot Ryder.
A FALSE ISSUE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
A FALSE ISSUE. Bishop Coxe, in his sermon at St. Paul's, two weeks ago, attempts to raise a false issue, by say"When a foreign court interferes with our American system of education we have a right as Americans to say that it is an insult to us as a nation." We all agree with him, we share his indignation, and we join with him in repelling the "insult," and we are prepared to offer resistance to the "foreign court," if the facts are as he alleges. But if the bishop has no facts to justify his semimilitary attitude, we ask, why try to create this false alarm? Only'the most sanguinary military imagination can see any connection between the desire of Catholics to provide a Christian education for their children and an attack on our institutions by a foreign court. The truth is, the bishop sees, in the discussion recently raised by the school question, an opportunity of venting his religious bigotry and of dealing a stunning blow, —as he imagines—to the Catholic Church, against which he...
Poetry. NEVER MIND. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
Poetry. NEVER MIND. What's the use of always fretting At the trials we shall find Kver strewn along our pathway? Travel on and never mind. Travel onward, working, hoping, Cast no lingering look behind At the trials, once encountered; Look ahead and never mind. What is past is past forever, Let all fretting be resigned; It will never help the matter — Do your best and never mind. And if those who befriend you, When the ties of nature bind, Should refuse to do their duty, Look to Heaven and never mind. Friendly words are often spoken. When the feelings are unkind; Take them for their real value, Pan them by and never mind. Fates may threaten, clouds may lower, Enemies may be combined; If your trust in God is steadfast, He will help you, never mind. —Martin Stenson. •+••&gt;■ ■
THE RIGHTS OF OTHERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
THE RIGHTS OF OTHERS. The person of even average moral sense has a general understanding of the fact that his neighbor's house, trees and material goods are objects toward which he should show respect by the simple process of letting alone. The right to alter the color of his house, to order the pruning of his trees, etc., are recognized to be matters solely under control of their owner. But in matters less material, yet more personal, there is a great lack of respect shown in our dealings with one another. Persons who would resent being called discourteous, persons who in the main are kind of heart and even generous with their money, are often sadly wanting in charitable judgment of their neighbor's opinions and a proper sense of their peculiarities. Too commonly the fact is ignored that a man's opinions and convictions are his private personal matter, with which no one else has a right to meddle. A man may hold with all the fervor of heart and strength of mind of which he is capab...
HOLY WATER. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
HOLY WATER. The Church employs holy water in nearly all her benedictions. Her reverence for it seems to equal that which she pays to the holy sign of the cross. She places vases of holy water in the vestibules of her temples, to teach those who enter that they ought to be clean of hand and cleaner of thought and affection, if they wish to stand in the midst of the adoring bands of angels who cluster round the altar of the Mass. This custom of putting holy water at the entrance of the Church dates from the earliest ages. Our reverence for holy water should be modelled on that of the Church. We ought to make this sacramental as übiquitous as the crucifix or the cross. No Catholic family should be without a vase of holy water, and one, too, which is kept for use, not merely for ornamentJ The present rite of blessing water, by prayer and an admixture of salt, is frequently referred to. Pope Alexander 1., who reigned from 109 to 119. Fornici, in his Lnstitutiones says: "From the words wh...
THE VATICAN LIBRARY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
THE VATICAN LIBRARY. The Vatican Library contains about 24,000 manuscripts, of which 2164 are Oriental, 3853 Greek, and 17,059 Latin. The work of making a descriptive catalogue of this famous library was begun towards the end of the fifteenth century, but was much impeded by the contributions that were constantly pouring in. Very valuable collections were donated to the Vatican by Prince Maximilian of Bavaria, the Duke of Urbino, and Queen Christina of Sweden. The catalogues of all the collections arc in manuscript; but Leo XIII. has made arrangements for the printing and publishing of a complete and descriptive catalogue of the Vatican Library. This will contribute great pleasure to the litterateurs who have been ever anxious to know for a certainty the treasures contained in this ancient collection of the popes. * . m
YOUNG MAN, BE MANLY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
YOUNG MAN, BE MANLY. It is a great mistake for Catholic young men to think that a manly profession and practice of their faith is an impediment to their business success : and that in order to win worldly prosperity they must become members of secret societies. The American people, as a rule, honor independence of character and loyalty to convictions, and despise the cowardly traitor to conscience. If a Catholic young man is sober, capable, industrious and faithful, he need have no fear that his religion will prevent him from attaining the highest height of business and political success. — Catholic. Union and Times.
THE POPE'S PRINTING HOUSE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
THE POPE'S PRINTING HOUSE. The polyglot printing house attached to the Propaganda is worthy of the great cause which originated it. More than fifty-eight languages are daily passing under iis presses in their own characters. It possesses above ISO distinct sets of types in the dialects of Europe and Africa, America and Oceanica. During the French Revolution enormous damage was sustained, which has not as yet been thoroughly repaired. During the Vatican Council, when all nations were represented, the "Our Father," was published in 250 different languages and dialects, and a copy presented to each of the Fathers.
Church Calendar. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
Church Calendar. MARCH. 24. Sunday .... I Third Sunday of Lent. Conference, 12 m.; Advanced Class, first division, 1.45 P. M.; second division, 3 p. M.; Infant Jesus and Holy Angels' Sodality, 1.3 &gt; P.M.; Confirmation Class, for those who 35. Monday , The Annunciation". Young Women's Sodality, 7-45 P. m. 26. Tuesday.... Of the day. First Communion Class, 4.15 p.m.; I Men's Sodality, 7.45 r. m. 27. Wednesday St. John of Egypt.—Confirmation Class, 4.15 p. m.; Sermon and Benediction of the Blessed Sacrai ment, 7-45 p.m. _ 28. Thursday.. [Of the day. Married Women's Sodality, 7.45 p.m. 29. Friday j The five wounds of our Lord. Stations of the Cross, 7.45 P. m.; Confessions. 30. Saturday.. . St. John Climacus. Examination of children in the j Catechism, 9 a. m.; confessions.
THE FEASTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
THE FEASTS. The Annunciation. —This great festival takes its name from the happy tidings brought by the Angel Gabriel to the Blessed Virgin Mary, concerning the Incarnation of the Son of God. It commemorates the most important embassy ever known ; one sent by the King of kings, performed by a prince of the heavenly court, and directed not to a king or emperor of earth but to a poor, unknown, retired virgin who, because of her virtues, was greater in God's sight than any monarch. The design of this embassy is as extraordinary as the persons concerned in it. It is to give a Saviour to the world, a victim of propitiation to the sinner, a model to the just, a son to a virgin yet remaining a virgin, a new nature to the Son of God, a means of satisfying God's justice for man's transgressions. The angel, coming to Mary, says, " Hail full of grace, the Lord is with thee, blessed art thou among women." "Behold, thou shalt conceive in thy womb, and shalt bring forth a Son; and thou shalt call...
THE ANGELUS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
THE ANGELUS. This prayer, so called from the Latin word with which it begins, is one of the most popular in use amongst the faithful, and it has. moreover, received the approbation of several Popes. It is said three times a day, morning, noon, and evening, in honor of the Incarnation of our Lord. It is composed of three "Hail Marys," preceded by a versicle and response taken from the words which Holy Scripture uses in describing the visit of the Archangel .Gabriel to the Blessed Virgin, announcing to her that she was to become the Mother of God. ' Y. The Angel of the L.ord declared unto Mary. R. And she conceived by the Holy Ghost. Hail ALary, etc. Y. Behold the handmaid of the L^ord. R. LJe it done unto me according to thy word. Hail Alary, etc. Y. And the Word was made flesh. R. And dwelt among us. Hail Mary, etc. Y. Pray for us, holy mother of God. R. That we may be made worthy ol" the promises of Christ. let us PRAY. Pour forth, we beseech Thee, O Lord, Thy grace into our hearts...
THE FIRST SISTER OF CHARITY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
THE FIRST SISTER OF CHARITY. St. Vincent remembered to have met a poor girl at the village of Villepreux, and he sclefted her to be his first Sister. She had been employed in keeping cows. Almost without aid she had taught heiself to read, and she would cheerfully impart her own scanty knowledge to the children of the village. This poor, but generous girl, was the first one whom St. Vincent invited to Paris, to undertake the work which the ladies found difficulty in performing. The peasant girl of Villepreux became, in fact, the first Sister of Charity. She worked wonders in more than one parish of the city. At length, the spirit of self-sacrifice carried her so far, that she shared her bed with a poor plague-stricken woman, from whom she caught the infection, and died. All that follow in her footsteps are like her.
THE MIRACULOUS PREFACE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 March 1889
THE MIRACULOUS PREFACE. The Preface of the Blessed Virgin is called the "Miraculous Preface." Urban 11., as the legend goes, was one day singing High Mass in the Church of Our Blessed Lady at Placentia. He began by chanting the common preface, but when he had come to that part where the words change to suit the occasion he heard angels above him singing: "Who, by the overshadowing of the Holy Ghost, conceived Thine Only-Begotten Son, and the glory of her virginity still remaining in- tact, brought into the world the Eternal Light, Christ Jesus, our Lord." The holy Pontiff afterwards caused these words to be inserted in the usual preface, and for this reason the Preface of the Blessed Virgin is ascribed to him.— O'Brien's LListory of the JLass.