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Page 10 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 18 May 1889
—- I J. H. S. Donnelly, DEALER IN Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods, AND MILLINERY, No. 118 Cambridge Street. Agent for Troy Laundry W. B. HASTINGS &amp; CO. lIBUBASCE. 89 Cambridge St., E. Cambridge. 7 Exchange place, Boston. Residence, 5 Russell St., No. Camb. D. B. SHAUGHNESSY, Newspapers, Periodicals, Books 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;CO., Ctioicß Family Groceries, Paints, Oils, Glass and Putty, 89 Cambridge Str...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 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. 26. EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS., MAY 25, 1889.—WITH SUPPLEMENT. PRICE FIVE CENTS. VOL 1. EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS., MAY 25, 1889. ' NO. 20.
A PRAYER TO THE SACRED HEART. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
A PRAYER TO THE SACRED HEART. Written for The Review. . . Upon Thy shrine, O dearest Lord, I place these flowers sweet; The choicest gifts of Nature's hand, I lay here at Thy feet. O! may their fragrance, as a prayer, Ascend to heaven for me. That when life's battle here is won, My soul may rest in Thee. How faithfully the altar-lamp Its homage pays to Thee ! An image of the soul endowed With love and constancy: O ! make my heart a lamp of love Forever burning bright. And be Thy grace the holy oil To feed it, day and night. These tapers tall of burning wax, Consume themselves away, Adoring Thee with tongues of flame, They never cease to pray; So may my soul forever burn With ardent faith and love, Until its term of exile reached It soars to Thee above.
CREEDS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
CREEDS. We hear much outside the Church about the beauty of a simple creed, by which is meant a small, low creed that contains much of the reason of man and little of the reason of God, and bears all the marks of human construction on its visage. But these makeis of simple creeds forget that the more.truth and the higher the truth, the more simplicity ; that the greatest of all Beings is the most simple of all; and that the more truth, the more liberty ; although we must grant that it requires more humility in creatures so far beneath that truth. For the difficulty is not in the truth ; but in the disposition of the soul to receive the truth. What gives freedom to the soul ? Our Lord tells us: "the truth shall set you free" (St. John viii. 32). But these choose to think that the less truth, the more freedom —more freedom from humility, certainly. For, as David says: "In Thy truth Thou hast humbled me" Psalm cxviii. 75. For, the greater above our nature the truth revealed to us the l...
THE CHURCH: OUR HOME. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
THE CHURCH: OUR HOME. The Church is the home of your souls. In the Church Christ is always to be found, the loving Father of your soul, your loving Entertainer, Who washes your feet from the soil contracted in the world's ways, Who provides for you the spiritual table, Who provides for you a place of repose. The Church is the home of your souls, and whereever you go the Church spiritually follows you, and always encompasses you as with the very spirit of Christ. Even the material Church, unlike in this to your domestic home, is to be found in almost every place where you come, and have need of her ministrations. If your domestic home has enriched your heart with all your best human affections, and if there is no sacrifice which you will not make for the maintenance and protection of that home, you know that whatever is purest and most elevated in those affections has flown into them from your spiritual home—the Church less unfortunate in its demands upon your resources, it is more v...
PRIZE ESSAYS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 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 offer the following prizes : i. John Gilmary Shea's History of the Catholic Church in the United States. 2. Lingard's History of England, io 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. Essays, 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 scaled 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 ...
SELF-KNOWLEDGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
SELF-KNOWLEDGE. There are many people who read exp &gt;sitions of the virtues in books, and have a real desire to profit by them ; yet the knowledge they gam is but little compared with what they might obtain, because they look more into the book than into themselves. They do not refle . upon their own interior state nor upon their own interior operations (in doing which the book is intended to assist them), nor do they carefully observe what passes within their souls. Their knowledge is book-knowledge, not self-knowledge, and is consequently shallow, without roots within them, and quickly fades and passes away. Such unreflecting readers are like the man who beholds his face in a glass, goes his way, and presently forgets what manner of man he is : but if we look upon a book as no more than a help to selfknowledge and the perfecting of the virtues, and if we second the book by interior reflection and meditation, then it will enable us to read and understand the interior book...
BEFORE THE PURITANS CAME. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
BEFORE THE PURITANS CAME. A correspondent sends to the Dakota Catholic the following note, which disposes of the claim laid to New England as a Protestant land because of the early coming of the Pilgrim Fathers : " In the spring of 1606 Portincourt, Champdore, Champlain, and others, arrived in their ships at Cape Malebarre, the French name for Cape Cod. The}' rounded the cape, and after exploring the coast, finally landed at what is now Chatham. A cross was erected. Mass, with other religious services, was celebrated, and they took possession of the country in the name of the king of France. This I claim to be the first time the Christian religion was practised on the soil of Massachusetts. This occurred years before the Brownists or Pilgrims went to Holland or the word Puritan was heard ot."
HONESTY IN IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
HONESTY IN IRELAND. The Irishwoman is as honest as she is industrious and unselfish. Throughout our travels in the country we never once locked our doors in hotel or inn, nor even our trunks, and not a single article was missing at the end of our trip. On the contrary, the most amusing difficulty was experienced in getting rid of any cast-off article. On one occasion an old hat followed us through five different towns by her majesty's mail-cart.— Afrs. Porter in Chicago 'Tribune.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
Only a short while remains before the closing examinations of the year, and we would urge our school children to take advantage of it and study at their best for successful places in their classes. This advice will be accepted and followed out by those children who realize that they are not studying for any other reason than to lav the foundations of success for their future life.
CHRONIC BORROWERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
CHRONIC BORROWERS. REVELATIONS BY A LADY WRITER WHO KNOWS ALL ABOUT THEM. If you are buying a house in a neighborhood unknown to you, you will naturally ask all kinds of questions. You will want to know if the drainage is good, if the air is pure, if there has ever been malaria, how far it is to the depot and postoffice ; but, ten to one, you don't inquire if there are any borrowers in the neighborhood. Now, a chronic borrower is a deadly nuisance in a community. A woman who is always "just out" of saleratus, will stir up more trouble in a neighborhood than a mad clog and a flock of fifteen hens and a rooster. She will run in on you at any and all hours, and want to borrow just a little sugar, or spice, till she can send to the grocer's. She really did not know she was anywhere near out, till she went about her cooking, and then she found that she hadn't a dust of sugar in tiie house, and not a soul around anywhere that she could send out after any ! And she will tell you that she d...
THE USE OF IMPROPER LANGUAGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
THE USE OF IMPROPER LANGUAGE. In the fifth chapter of his Epistle to the Ephesians, St. Paul says : " But fornication and all uncleanness .... let it not so much as be named among you, asbecometh saints ; or obcenity, or foolish talking, or scurrility, which is to no purpose." It is greatly to be regretted that even among Catholics there is to be found a great number of persons who make no account of the above advice of the great Apostle ot the Gentiles, and who habitually make use of language that ought never to be heard among Christians. Do these persons reflect that nothing is more dangerous, nothing more corrupting than obscene language? An obscene word is a dangerous poison, capable of ruining in an instant as many souls as there are persons who hear it. The great St. Francis dc Sales says that the poison which kills bodies is taken through the mouth, but the poison which kills souls enters by the ears. The words of the psalmist may be justly applied to those who use immodest w...
WHAT A MONK WROTE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
WHAT A MONK WROTE. "Count that day lost Whose low descending sun Views from your hand No worthy action done." A monk wrote these lines away back in the "Dark Ages." What St. Bernard wrote old John Brown, of Osowatomie, taught to his children, and Wendell Phillips copied in a thousand autograph albums. The sentiment is good, wholesome and instructive. Each day has its duties, be they little or great. That which we esteem the least may turn out to be the most important. Sometimes a single word comes up to St. Bernard's idea of a worthy a .1011.
Church Calendar. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
Church Calendar. MAY. 26. Sunday Fifth Sunday after Easter.- St. Philip Neri. Conference, 12 M.; Advanced Class, both divisions, 1.45 p. m. ; Children's Sodalities, 1.30 P. M.; Confirmation Class, for those who work, 6 p. If. 27 Monday ... St. Mary Magdalen of Pazzi. -Young Women's Sodality, 7.45 p. if. 28. Tuesday St. Augustine of Canterbury. Men's Sodality, 7.45 p. M. 29. Wednesday Ot the day. Vigil of the Ascension. Confirmation Class, 4.15 p. m. 30. Thursday., j THE ASCENSION. Holyday of obligation.I Masses at 5.30, 6.30, 8, 9; Vespers at 7.45 P. m. 31. Friday ' St. Angela Merici. Confessions. JINK. 1. Saturday... |Of the Octave. St. Justin. Confession.
THE FEASTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
THE FEASTS. The Ascension. —The apostles and other disciples, having been favored with many appearances of Christ after His resurrection, by His appointment, met together at Jerusalem for the coming feast of Pentecost; and ten days before that festival, whilst they were all together at table, Christ manifested Himself for the last time. He gave them His last charge to preach baptism and penance, and made them His witnesses before the world. He then led them to a high part of Mount Olivet, and lifting Himself from the earth, gave them His blessing and ascended into heaven. As in His resurrection He raised Himself by His own power, so in the ascension lie lifted Himself up to heaven by His own innate power. The apostles followed Him with their eyes as He rose, till a bright cloud took Him out of their sight. This happened on the fortieth day after the resurrection, on a Thursday, about noon. Several Fathers of the fourth, fifth, eighth, and all succeeding ages, and modern travellers a...
PHOTOGRAPHY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
PHOTOGRAPHY. Photography, from the Greek words " phos" — light, and "graphein"—to write, is the art of depicting objects by the agency of light. Observations of the action of sunlight on chloride of silver, which, being exposed, becomes from white as snow to black, took place as early as the twelfth century, and subsequent chemical experiments led up to the invention of Niepce and of Daguerre, in [839, in France. With this invention the art of photography, properly speaking, begins. This invention was called the Daguerreotype. The process is as follows : a tablet of silver-plated copper, being carefully cleaned, is exposed to the vapor of iodine ; then, being carefully excluded from the light, it is deposited in the camera obscura so as to receive the image. Here it remains for a period depending upon the brightness of the light, and, being removed and examined in a dark room by a dim light, not the slightest change is perceptible upon it, but being exposed to the vapor of mercury a...