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THE BODY AND SOUL. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
THE BODY AND SOUL. Man may imprison and starve, said Cardinal Gibbons in a recent Lenten discourse ; may wound and kill the body, but the soul is beyond his reach and is as impalpable to his touch as the sun's ray. The temple of the body may be reduced to ashes, but the spirit that animated the temple cannot be extinguished. The body, which is from man, man may take away ; but the soul, which is from God, no man can destroy. "The dust shall return into its earth from whence it was, and the spirit returns to God who gave it." " For we know that if our earthly house of this dwelling be destroyed, we have a building from God, a house not built with other hands, everlasting in the heavens." The Scripture also declares that the blessed shall be rewarded with never-ending happiness, exempt from all pain and misery : " God shall wipe away all tears from their eyes ; and death shall be no more, nor mourning, nor wailing, nor sorrow shall be any more, for the former things are passed away." ...
THE FAIRIES OF IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
THE FAIRIES OF IRELAND. To the Irish peasant earth and air were filled with these mysterious beings, half-loved, halffeared by them ; and, therefore, they were propitiated by flattery and called "the good people," as the Greeks call the dread goddesses "the Eumenides." Their voices were heard in the mountain echo, and their forms seen in the purple and golden mountain mist; they whispered amidst the perfumed hawthorn branches ; the rush of the autumn leaves was the scamper of little elves—red, yellow and brown—wind-driven,and dancing in their glee ; and the bending of the waving barley was caused by the flight of the elf-king and his court across the fields. They danced with soundless feet, and their step was so light that the drops of dew they danced on only trembled but did not break. The fairy music was low and sweet, " blinding sweet," like that of the great god Pan by the river ; they lived only on the nectar in the cups of the flowers, though in their fairy palaces sumptuous b...
A TOUCHING INCIDENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
A TOUCHING INCIDENT. The following, which appeared in a Detroit paper, is one of the most touching incidents to be met with : There is a family in this city who are dependent at this moment upon a little child for all the present sunshine of their lives. A few weeks ago the young wife and mother was stricken down to die. The question arose among them who would tell her. Not the dodtor ! Not the aged mother, who was to be left childless and alone. Not the young husband, who was walking the floor with clenched hands and rebellious heart. Not—there was only one other, and at this moment he looked up from the book he had been playing with, unnoticed by them all, and asked gravely: "Is mamma doin to die. Then, without waiting for an answer, he sped from the room and up-stairs as fast as his little feet would carry him. Friends and neighbors were watching by the sick woman. They wonderinglv noticed the pale face of the child as he climbed on the bed and laid his small hand on his mother's...
THE IRISH POLYGLOT OF LOUVAIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
THE IRISH POLYGLOT OF LOUVAIN. Mark O'Sullivan, a native of the "Kingdom of Kerry," was the last Irish la}- student of Louvain. His name first appeared on the roll of the University in 1864. He studied the Irish language at all times, and was very well acquainted with numerous Gaelic authors. One day while he was attending the literature and language class in the University, the professor and himself had an interesting passage at arms. The professor, who was an accomplished linguist and a disciple of the great Mez/.ophanti, determined to test the knowledge of his pupils in the various languages. The other students could discuss subjects with the learned man in three languages—Latin, French and Flemish. When it came to his turn, the Irishman, to the astonishment of his colleagues, kept up a heated discussion with the professor in seven or eight European languages, and eventually, when Mark put a poser to his antagonist in Irish, and the latter failed to reply, a cheer rose from the l...
HOW TO SAVE BOYS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
HOW TO SAVE BOYS. Open your blinds by dav and light bright fires at night. Illuminate your rooms. Hang pictures upon your walls. Put books and newspapers upon your tables. Have music and entertaining games. Banish demons of dullness and apathv, and bring in mirth and good cheer. Invent occupations for your sons. Stimulate their ambitions in worthy directions. While you make home their delight, fill them with higher purposes than mere pleasure. Whether they shall pass boyhood and enter into manhood with refined tastes and noble ambitions depends on you. Witli exertion and right means a mother may have more control over the destiny of her boys than any other influence whatever.
Page 10 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
JOHN H. SULLIVAN, PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST, CORNER OF GORE AND THIRD STS., EAST CAMBRIDGE. Telephone free to call Physicians. MILLER'S RIVER MARKET. 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, 81 THORNDIKE STREET. Terms, Twenty Lessons, two lessons per week. $15Twenty lessons, one lesson per week. $20. Tuition fee in advance. MAURICE P. NEWMAN, liw Fish Market, Fresh, Salt, Pickled and Smoked Fish. Oysters, Clams and Lobsters. 112 Cambridge St., East Cambridge. OPPOSITE INSTITUTE HALL. 1866. 1889. JOHN J. HORGAN, Marble and Granite Cemetery Work. Added to our large stock is 11 lot of first class headstones, purchased in February, 18W, at a Bankrupt Sale in Boston, and the whole stock will be sold at very low rates. 45 to 53 Main street, Cambridgeport, West Boston Brid...
Page 10 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
P. O'BRIEN &amp; SON, 820 IVLAIN STREET, - CAMBRIDGE, FLOHI9TB. Floral designs promptly attended to. A large assortment of Flowering and Ornamental plants, Shrubs, Bedding Plants, etc. 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. 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.KALBEKG &amp; SON, Sule East Cambridge agents for the world renowned Eddy Refrigerators and Ice Chests. Also complete assortment of Parlor, Chamber, Dining Room Furniture, Carpets, Oil Cloths, etc, At prices that can't be beat. D. M. DESMOND, REGISTERED PHARMACIST, Corner Cambridge and Fifth Sts., E. Cambridge, Mass. Prescriptions carefully and accurately compounded. SIMON FLAIG, Practical Watcflmaiei, 133 CAMBRIDGE STREET. Two doors from Post Off...
Page 10 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
J. F. PBNNBLL, STOVES AND HARDWARE, 57 Cambridge Street, East Cambridge. JOSEPH J KELLEY, UNDERTAKER. No. t8 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. BERNAKD McCANN, Iron and JStecsl Heavy Hardware, Machinists', Carriage Makers' and Blacksmith's Supplies. XX Brand Forging Iron. Nos. 11 and 13 Fulton Street, Boston. Agent lor Kinsley &amp; Co.'s 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. McBRILE, 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 tramt...
Page 10 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 4 May 1889
J. H. S. Donnelly, DEALER IN Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods, AND MILLINERY. No. 118 Cambridge Street. Agent for Troy Laundrj W. B. HASTINGS &amp; CO. 198iFfiA]f€£« 89 Cambridge St., E. Cambridge. 7 Exchange place, Boston. Residence, 5 Russell St., No. Camb. D. B. SHAUGHNESSY, Newspapers, Periodicals, Rooks and Stationery, Toy and Fancy 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' $3 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 $1.25 and $1.50 Opera Toe and Common Sense Ladies' Dongola Kid Button Boots in Cambridge. Heel and Spring Heel School Shoes at lowest prices. H.N.HOVEY&amp;Ca, Choice Family Groceries, Paints, Oils, Glass and Putty, 89 Cambridge Street...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
The Sacred Heart Review. SUPPLEMENT TO The Sacred Heart Review. "A CATHOLIC NEWSPAPER IN A PARISH IS A PERPETUAL MISSION." LEO XIII. VOL. I.—NO. 24. EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS., MAY 11, 1889.—WITH SUPPLEMENT. PRICE FIVE CENTS. VOL 1. EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS., MAY 11, 1889. NO. 24.
THE SETTING SUN. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
THE SETTING SUN. Written for The Review. How gently moves the sun unto his rest, And sweetly lays his head on ocean's breast; Thus peacefully should we, our journey done, Depart this life, a glorious victory won. And as the king of day, at fall of night, Gives to each fleecy cloud a gilding bright; E'en so, in holy lives each deed must be Adorned with virtue's gilding, charity. As on the ocean's face, a shade of light May yet be seen when day has turned to night, So, if our lives be ever free from stain, When we are gone our virtue will remain. When no dark cloud o'ercasts the western skies, We know the sun in brilliancy shall rise; So, if from clouds of sin our life be free. In glory shall our resurrection be. —F. J. B.
PRIVATE JUDGMENT AMONG CATHOLICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
PRIVATE JUDGMENT AMONG CATHOLICS. The very idea of the Catholic Church, as an instrument of supernatural grace, is that of an institution which innovates upon, or rather superadds to, nature. She does something tor nature above or beyond nature. When, then, it is said that she makes her members one, this implies that by nature the}- are not one, and would not become one. Viewed in themselves, the children of the Church are not of a different nature from the Protestants around them, the}' are of the same nature. What Protestants are, such would they be, but for the Church, which brings them together forcibly, though persuasively, and binds them into one by her authority. Left to himself each Catholic likes and would maintain his own opinion and his private judgment just as much as a Protestant; and he has it, and he maintains it, just so far as the Church does not, by the authority of Revelation, supersede it. The very moment the Church ceases to speak, at the very point at which she...
AN EXTRACT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
AN EXTRACT. "Pope Alexander, Queen Isabella, the Catholic Columbus, are the illustrious discoverers of America. It is now nigh four hundred years since the children of the Church planted her sacred standard in the island of San Salvador. All this is written, in bronze, on the doors of yonder Capitol. Catholicity is co-eval with the discovery of the continent, and hence our Church is, before all others, American. In all our wars Catholic soldiers were foremost and brave for America, for liberty and for justice. General Washington and President Lincoln have said of us that none displayed more valor than the Catholic soldiers, that braver men never fought in any cause. Washington's body guard was composed largely of Catholic Irishmen. Gen. Stephen Moylan, brother to the Roman Catholic Bishop of Cork, was commissary general, aide-de-camp to Washington, and commander of the famous Moylan Dragoons. Catholic France furnished General Lafayette with 10,000 men and $3,000,000. Catholic names ...
PRIZE ESSAYS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
PRIZE ESSAYS. To encourage the boys and girls of our parochial schools, and of our advanced Christian Doctrine classes to study the history of our beloved country, some clerical friends oiler the following prizes : i. John Gilmary Shea's History of the Catholic Church in the United States. 2. Lingard's History of England, 10 vols. 3. Alzog's Universal Church History, 3 vols., for the three best essays on the part that Catholics took in establishing the independence of the United States. Rev. Fr. Magennis of Jamaica Plain and Fr. Harrington of Lynn, with one other gentleman to be selected by them, will act as judges. £ssays, signed with a pseudonym, must be sent, by June 25th of this year, to either of the abovenamed judges ; and the full name, residence and pseudonym of the competitors, enclosed in a sealed envelope, must be sent to The Sacred Heart Review on or before the same date. These envelopes will be opened by the judges after the three best essays have been selected, and the...
GOD'S RICHTS AND CAESAR'S [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
GOD'S RICHTS AND CAESAR'S We have, lately, been so much surprised at the unjust—not to say, malicious—questioning of Catholic loyalty to the State, that it gives us pleasure to reproduce a word of St. Anselm, Archbishop of Canterbury, on thL subject. St. Anselm lived at the end of the eleventh century (born 1033, died 1109), and, at the Council of Rockingham, held some time before his death, he said ; " Let all and each of you understand that, in whatever relates to God, I will obey the successor of St. Peter ; and in whatever appertains to the earthly authority of my lord and king, I will dedicate to him my fidelity and my assistance, according to my knowledge and my conscience. If any man pretends that I violate my taith to my king because I will not reject the authority of the Holy See of Rome, let him stand forth, and in the name of God, I will answer him as I ought."— Si. Anselm, at the Council of Jiockingham.
FRIENDSHIP. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
FRIENDSHIP. Remember, my friends, that a faultless character on earth is a mere chimera. Many failings you experience in yourselves. Be not surprised when you discover the like in others of whom you have formed the highest opinion. The best and most valuable persons are they in whom the fewest material defects are found, and whose great and solid qualities counterbalance the common infirmities of men. It is to these qualities you are to look in forming friendships ; to good sense and prudence, which constitute the basis of every respectable character; to virtue, to good temper, to steadiness of affection ; and, according to the union of those dispositions, esteem yourselves happy in the friend whom you choose. I must admonish you not to be hurt by difference of opinion arising in the intercourse with your friends. It is impossible for these not to occur. Perhaps no two persons were ever cast so exactly in the same mould as to think always in the same manner on every subject. It was ...
RELIGION IN EDUCATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
RELIGION IN EDUCATION. " The Irishman should be proud of the record of his country in the work of education. It is too true that we are taunted with our poverty and our ignorance, and we are told that it is because we are Catholics. It is because our fathers would not give up their faith that the English robbers, after stealing the land, wanted to steal away the P'aith. England, Protestant England, by the most infamous code of penal laws, legislated our people out of learning and held them for centuries in ignorance. We should not let the world forget that there was a time when, as Usher says, ' Ireland was the refuge of civilization and literature.' We see St. Patrick at Armagh establishing a university which in the ninth century had 7,000 students, representing all the countries of Europe, and St. Finian at Clonard in 530, ' whence issued,' says Usher, ' a stream of saints and scholars like Greek warriors from the wooden horse at Troy.' The Saxon clod was in barbarism when the Iri...
CATHOLIC LOYALTY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 11 May 1889
CATHOLIC LOYALTY. I have never seen nor heard aught in the teachings of the Catholic Church that would tend to impair my allegiance to the commonwealth, or to affect my loyalty to the constitution of the United States, and, what is more, I know of no surer means whereby any of us may become better citizens than by becoming better Catholics. I have heard of Anarchists, but I never heard of Catholic Anarchists. I have heard of Catholic soldiers, who, on the way to the field, would stop, long enough to confess their sins, but I never yet heard of one who turned back or who refused to risk his life for the United States after he had left the confessional. This country, my friends, was discovered and settled by Catholics, and yet there are men so unreasonable as to tell us that we have no business here, that we are strangers, and that we have no interest in maintaining the institutions of a free nation. Every battlefield mentioned in our history has been drenched with Catholic blood. In ...