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Page 10 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
J. F. PENNELL, 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. JOS. A. WILLIAMS, Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and Silverware. Fine Watch and Jewelry repairing and engraving a specialty. 323 Washington street, boston. Opposite head of Milk Street. BERNARD McCANN, Iron arxcl Steel Heavy Hardware, Machinists', Carriage Makers' and Blacksmith's Supplies. XX Brand Forging Iron. Nos. 11 and 13 Fulton Street, Boston. Agent for Kinsley &amp; Co.'a Axles. &amp;c. Telephone No. 753. F\ CROWLEY, GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS, 209 Third St., E. Cambridge. Vessels and Schooners supplied. Coal and wood by basket or ton. FELIX C. McBRIDE, NEW FISH MARKET Fresh, Salt, Pickled and Smoked Fish, Oysters, Clams and Lobsters. 101 Fourth Street, East Cambridge, Also Groceries and Provisions. BRAGAN BROS., Picture Publishers. Catholic pictures a specialty. Ail kinds of tram...
Page 10 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 20 April 1889
J. H. S. Donnelly, DEALER IN Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods, AND MILLINERY. No. 118 Cambridge Street. Agent for Tn.y l.aumln W. B. HASTINGS &amp; CO. 89 Cambridge St., E. Cambridge. 7 Exchange place, Boston. Residence, 5 Russell st., No. Camb. D. B. SHAUGHNESSY, Newspapers, Periodicals, Books and Stationery Ton and iancy 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. FOR BARGAINS IN YARNS, —GO TO— JULIUS F. NEWMAN'S 185 CAMBRIDGE STREET. JAMES MEANS'S3 SHOE Wears longer than any shoe of its price ever made L. B. GUYER, Agent, 97 CAMBRIDGE STREET, EAST CAMBRIDGE. We also sell the best $r.2 3 and $1.50 Opera Toe and Common Sense Ladies' Dongola Kid Button Boots in Cambridge. Heel and Spring Heel School Shoes at lowest prices. Groceries, Paints, Oils, Glass and Putty, 89 Cambridge Street, cor. Third. George W.Dearborn. Henry Canneli. Our facili...
A PRAYER. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 27 April 1889
A PRAYER. Written for The Review. "But they constrained Him saying, 'Stay with us, because it is towards evening and the day is far spent.' " Luke xxiv. 29. EWhen pain and sorrow press me, And my soul is sunk in fear, When cares of life oppress me, And there seems no comfort here; Then with the two disciples, I shall pray my Saviour dear, "Do not leave me, gentle Jesus, For the dreary night is near." When my way leads through temptation And I journey sick at heart; When life seems all vexation And 'twere sweet with it to part; Then with the two disciples, I shall pray my Saviour dear, "Do not leave me, gentle Jesus, For the dreary night is near." When the angel brings a message That is meant for me alone, And I face that lonely passage That will lead to realms unknown; Then with the two disciples I shall pray my Saviour dear, "Do not leave me, gentle Jesus, For the dreary night is near. —F. J. B.
TE DEUMS IN THE PAST. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 27 April 1889
TE DEUMS IN THE PAST. The general religious celebration in the Catholic Churches of the country, of the approaching centenary of Washington's inauguration as president of the United States, is a suitable occasion to recall somewhat similar religious celebrations in our early history as a nation. The Catholics of Philadelphia arranged for grand religious services with a Te Deum, to be held in St. Mary's Church, July 4th, 1779, to celebrate the anniversary of the Independence of the United States of America. The Pennsylvania Packet, July 10th, 1779, reported this celebration as follows: "On Sunday last (being the anniversary of the independence of America), his excellency the President, and the honorable the members of Congress, with the President and chief magistrates of this State, and a number of other gentlemen and their ladies, went, at noon, by invitation from the honorable the Minister of France, to the Catholic chapel, where this great event was celebrated by a well-adapted di...
WASHINGTON ABOLISHES POPE-DAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 27 April 1889
WASHINGTON ABOLISHES POPE-DAY. While the anniversaries and commemorations of important events in the history of our country will always awaken in the loyal hearts of Catholics sentiments of joy and thanksgiving, Washington's name and memory have peculiar claims on our grateful remembrance. At the breaking out of the rebellion hardly one of the colonies tolerated Catholics ; Catholics and their religion were looked upon with suspicion, indeed with positive hatred, and this hatred had crystallized in Boston into " Pope-Day." On this day, Xov. 5, every year, the effigies of the Pope and of the devil were taken in procession through the streets of Boston, and, having received the taunts and insults of pious Protestants, were finally burnt, either on Copps Hill or Boston Common, amidst the execrations of devout Bostonians. Soon after General Washington took command of the American army, he was informed that " Pope-Day " was to be celebrated in camp. He accordingly issued the following or...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 27 April 1889
Many great saints and great men have loved to j serve Mass, even when they were old men. Among ; these I may name Sir Thomas More, who wasfthe ; Lord Chancellor of England about three hundred i and fifty years ago. Pie was afterwards a martyr. And Roger B. Taney, Chief Justice of the United States, who died a few years ago.— Father Lambing.
TOLD BY A MISSIONARY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 27 April 1889
TOLD BY A MISSIONARY. At Appleton, near Warrington, England, Father Cooke,the Oblate missionary, once preached a two weeks' mission. On the last day of the fortnight, the resident pastor said to him : u A report is beginning to circulate that a certain aged woman of the congregation will die about one o'clock to-morrow afternoon." «' Indeed ! Are your people prophets?" "No, but the belief is common that God is this woman alive in answer to prayer. She has an only son. For twenty years he has not been to his duties. His mother has been seeking his conversion all this while, with tears and prayers and penance. Her prayer is that she may not die until she hears from his own lips that he has been to Communion. Several times in every twelvemonth during the fourteen years I have been here, I have administered the last Sacraments to her, she being on these occasions apparently at the point of death ; but every time she has rallied unexpectedly, and against the doctor's predictions she has ...
THE FINDING OF THE CROSS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 27 April 1889
THE FINDING OF THE CROSS. The feast of the Finding of the Cross, cele- : brated on the third of May, commemorates an event which occurred in the year 326. The heathen had filled up our Lord's tomb with rubbish, and Adrian had erected a temple of Venus on the spot. The Emperor Constantine wrote to Macarius, then bishop of Jerusalem, telling him that he wished to erect a costly church over the sepulchre ; and in the year 326 Helena, the mother of Constantine, began a search for Christ's tomb. Not only did she find the tomb itself but also three crosses near it, with nails and the inscription of our Lord's cross. Macarius, unable to discover which of the three was the cross of Christ, brought a woman in the last extremity of illness to the spot, and, when the last of the three crosses touched her,she was suddenly cured. Helena sent the nails, the title and a considerable portion of the true cross, thus miraculously attested, to Constantine. The rest of the cross was left at Jerusalem, ...
MISSIONS OF TO-DAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 27 April 1889
MISSIONS OF TO-DAY. The rapid and steady progress of the church in heathen lands at the present day is hardly realized, even by Catholics. People speak of missionary success as a thing of the past; something that one reads of in the lives &lt;rf St. Francis Xavier, or St. Peter Claver. The reports of the past year of the missions served by the Father of the Strangers' Missions, will make apparent how far from the truth is this view. This society was founded in 1663. Nearly all its home religious houses were destroyed during the French Revolution, so that its present missions are the labors of the last sixty years. These missions are scattered all over India, China, and the far East. The Society embraces three dioceses I in Southern India, the missions of Burmah, Siam, Malay Peninsula, Cambodia, Tonkin, five provinces of China, Japan, Corea, the land of Manchous J and Japan. Thirty bishops are in charge of these extended missions, and arc assisted by 1731 mis- [ sionaries and...
A CHICAGO EDITOR IN IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 27 April 1889
A CHICAGO EDITOR IN IRELAND. There is one very remarkable feature of Irish life which cannot escape the notice of the tourist, because it stands out so prominently that even the least observant ot strangers is bound to be confronted with it almost at every step. I allude to i the religious character of the people. Whether in valley or on hillside, mountain or plain, you cannot at any time during a trip through the southern part of this island be very far removed from the sound of a church bell. The people are devoted to their church and to their priests. Call j this devotion blind, if you will, or call their ferI vent belief in the doctrines of the Church a superi stitious one, the fact remains just the same that the Irish, in their own way, are loyal to the core when it comes to a question of religion. I did not bring this subjedt up in order to discuss it, but rather to introduce a matter which has direct reference to this side of Irish character. The country is dotted with the ru...
HOW A BOY BEGAN HIS CAREER. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 27 April 1889
HOW A BOY BEGAN HIS CAREER. Some five years ago, many people who happened to pass a certain newspaper office might have noticed a bright-faced lad of about twelve years of age, who kept his eye fixed on the entrance to the counting-room. Whenever anyone issued from the office, if a grown person, the boy would address him, with an eager glance : "Are you lookin' for a boy, sir?" He came on duty every morning early, fresh, bright, cheerful, and apparently undismayed by the unbroken current of " noes" that flowed by him. In a week he disappeared. Last week, while the writer was chatting with the manager of one of the largest wholesale establishments in the West, a bright, active young fellow, with cheeks full of color and eyes shining with good nature and eagerness, came up and handed the manager a paper. It was the lad who had stood before the newspaper office in search of a man who wanted a boy. "Who is that lad? He seems above the average." "I picked him off the sidewalk in front of...
Church Calendar. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 27 April 1889
Church Calendar. APRIL--28. Suntjav , !lirs£tSsunday after Easter. St. Paul of the Cross; Conference, 12 m.; Advanced Class, first division, .1*45, p. M.; second division, 3 p.m.; Infant Jesus and Holy Angels Sodality, 1.30 p. m.; Confirmation Glass, for those who work, 6 p.m. 29. Monday ....... -St. Peter, martyr. Young Women's Sodality, 7.45 P. M. 30. Tuesday St. Catherine of Sienna. Solemn High Mass, 9 A. M.; Men's Sodality, 7.45 P. M. MAY. 1. Wednesday.. | -SS.'PhWip and James, apostles. Confirmation Class j _4a5&gt;P..M. 2. Thursday ... ! St. Athnnasius. Confessions for Sacred Heart Society. 3. Friday fl'he Finding of the Holy Cross. Mass for Sacred Heart Society, 5.30 o'clock; Regular meeting of Society, 7.30 p. 11. 4. Saturday.-... -St. Momca. Confessions.
THE FEASTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 27 April 1889
THE FEASTS. St. Paul of the Cross.—The eighty-one years of this saint's life were modelled on the passion of Jesus Christ- As a layman he began to preach the Bufferings of the Saviour, and his earnest desire was to found a congregation in His honor. After a delay of seventeen years the papal approbation was obtained and the first house of the Passionists was founded at Monte Argentario, the spot pointed out bv ouir Lad)'. St. Paul read the love of Jesus everywhere, and he would frequently cry out to the flowers and grass: "O be quiet, be quiet," as if they w.ere reproaching him with ingratitude. He died while the passion was being read to him. St. Catherine of Sienna, the daughter of an humble tradesman, was raised up to be the I guide and guardian of the Church in the fourteenth century. As a child, prayer was her delight. She would say the '• Hail Marv" on each step as she mounted the stairs ; at the age of seven i years she made a vow of virginity ; our Lord gave | her His heart ...
WELLS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 27 April 1889
WELLS. [The following composition is a specimen of the work done at St. James' parochial school, Haverhill, Mass. : One day last term we were asked by Father O'Dohertv to find out the number of gallons of water in a well that was dug in our school-yard. The digging of this well was watched by outclass with much interest, particularly wdien a ledge of rock was readied and blasting with dynamite commenced. As a matter of course, we had many questions to ask, and our curiosity becoming aroused, we concluded to trace the origin of wells, and in so doing have learned much about them. It is not known to us when man first dug the earth in search of water. It is supposed that wells at first were small holes or cavities in the ground, where the soil was moist or wet, and their depth occasionally increased, in order to contain the surface water that might drain into them. Man's ingenuity was, perhaps, first exercised in procuring water ; and it is not improbable that the art of digging wells ...