Elephind.com contains 124,080 items from Sacred Heart Review, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
SFKIIG STILES NOW READY IN Mens', Boys' and Children's CIvOTHIJVG, HATS, OfiPS AND FURNISHING GOODS, —: at:— THE COMMONWEALTH CLOTHING HOUSE, COR. WASHINGTON &amp; KNEELAND STS. BOSTON. EETAEI.:£HEE 1874. MOYNAHAN &amp; COMPANY Offer their large stock of stoves, Ranges, Ice Chests and Refrigerators At the very lowest prices, on instalments. Do not think of buying until you have called upon them. —CORNER of — Cambridge and Prospect Sts., This City.
THE CONVENTION, MAY 30TH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
THE CONVENTION, MAY 30TH. FORMATION' OF THE PROCESSION. Ist Division will form on First street, right resting on Cambridge street, consisting of Cambridge and Arlington Societies. 2nd Division will form on Second street, right resting on Second street, consisting of Father O'Brien's Cadets, invited guests, and delegates. 3rd Division will form on Third street, right resting on Cambridge street, consisting of visiting societies. 4th, Girls of the Sunday School of the Sacred Heart. ROUTE OF PROCESSION. The parade will start at 10.30 a. m. sharp, from Lechmere square, over the following route : Cambridge to Sixth, Sixth to Spring, Spring to Third, Third to Gore, Gore to Warren, Warren to Jefferson, Jefferson to Harding, Harding to Cambridge, Cambridge to Prospect, Prospect to Main, reviewed by the Mayor and City Government ; Main to Putnam avenue, Putnam avenue to Franklin, Franklin to Main, Main to Lafayette square, Lafayette square to Norfolk, Norfolk to Harvard, Harvard to Sixth, th...
THE INVALID AND THE VIOLINIST. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
THE INVALID AND THE VIOLINIST. An old and infirm soldier was playing his violin one evening on the Prater, in Vienna. His faithful dog was holding his hat, in which passersby dropped a few coppers as they came along. However, on the evening in question, nobodystopped to put a small coin into the poor old fellow's hat. Every one went straight on, and the gayety of the crowd added to the sorrow fn the old soldier's heart, and showed itself in his withered countenance. However, all at once a well-dressed gentleman came up to where he stood, listened to his playing for a few minutes, and gazed compassionately upon him. Ere long, the old fiddler's weary hand had no longer strength to grasp his bow. His limbs refused to carry him farther. He seated himself on a stone, rested his head on his hands, and began silently to weep. At that instant the gentleman approached, offered the old man a piece of gold, and said, "Lend me your violin a little while." Then, having carefully tuned it, he sai...
THE REV. JOSEPH COOK CORNERED. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
THE REV. JOSEPH COOK CORNERED. Ottawa, April 15. Editor of The Pilot : Rev. Joseph Cook, of Boston, has, I see, been enlightening the Toronto public on the evils of "Jesuit aggression." In the course of his lecture, the reverend gentleman is reported to have stated, in illustration of the lies "taught to children in Roman Catholic schools," that "in a geography in use in the parochial schools in Boston the children were taught that the Jesuits were the first settlers in New England," and I see that the audience was exceedingly diverted at the announcement, which created much laughter. Now, if Mr. Cook, or any of his audience who are interested in the cause of truth, will refer to Mr. Francis Parkman's "Pioneers of France in the New World," p.p. 273-295 (published in Mr. Cook's own town), he or they will find that the statement he selects as an apt illustration of Catholic misrepresentation is an historical fact. The Jesuits were the first settlers in New England. I quote from Parkma...
JESUITS TO THE PRESIDENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
JESUITS TO THE PRESIDENT. On the evening of April 30th, at the close of the centennial banquet, before leaving the Metropolitan Opera House, the President graciously received a committee from St. Francis Xavier's College, New York. The vice-president of the college presented him, in the name of the faculty, as the successor of Washington, with a tribute to Washington, an "America" written solely by the professors of the college into twenty-seven languages. In English, the verse was : " Thy name, O Washington, like music falls O'er all our land of freedom and of peace; 'Tis heard in busy mart, in festive halls, No tongue its praise to sing will ever cease." The sentiment was expressed also in Babylonian, Assyrian, Ethiopic, African, Arabic, Cufic, Diwani, Irish, Syriac, Portuguese, Greek, German, Dutch, Algerian, Persian, Carahooney, Swedish, French, Latin, Spanish, Italian, Russian, Syrian and modern Egyptian, etc. The President expressed his sincere thanks to the college and wished...
PATRICK MILES STANDISH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
PATRICK MILES STANDISH. It is sometimes contended that that famous figure in our early colonial history, Miles Standish, was a brave son of Erin, and that his full name was Patrick Miles Standish. A gentleman, who has been reading the " History of the Town of Dorchester, Mass.," prepared by a committee of the Dorchester Antiquarian and Historic Society, and published in 1859, calls the Globe's attention to two depositions made by the illustrious Standish in the year 1650, touching the title to Thompson's island in Boston Harbor. These depositions are printed on page 162 of the book referred to. and are both subscribed with the signature, "P. Miles Standish." As these depositions are matters of court record, having been deposed to before the whole General Court in the year 1650, they present strong prima facie evidence that the Standish had two front names and that the first of them was Patrick. The Globe cheerfully presents this question as one eligible for the summer amusement of p...
FOREIGN MISSIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
FOREIGN MISSIONS. The Society for Foreign Missions of Paris have recently published the report for the year 1887, in which it appears that their labors have been crowned with great success: 21,943 baptisms of adult pagans ; 177 conversions of heretics ; 171,--591 baptisms of pagan children in articnlo mortis. The Seminary for Foreign Missions numbers at present 25 establishments, all in Asia, which are directed by 30 bishops, and count 731 missionaries, 420 native priests, and 1,870 catechists.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
CASH OR INSTALMENTS. ]\ ° UR SS^^^^___* C . ADVERTISING uai, WIM.-HanoyarStJ JLr Designe d to L Attract /X,\ * Attention, /j_^^^ptKtJi^ ; &gt;M_e_ to Anditdo -' to °- /// ATTRACT O'BRIEN \KVK /'/ ATTENTION «"!»='*'« ;i BUSINESS BOND, FURNITURE &amp; CARPETS CASH OR INSTALMENTS. 48 Washington Street, corner of Hanover. We will furnish four rooms for twenty dollars down and give you year to pay the balance.
A MONGOL FABLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
A MONGOL FABLE. Two geese, when about to start Southward on their Autumn migration, were entreated by a frog to take him with them. On the geese expressing their willingness to do so if a means of conveyance could be devised, the frog produced a strong stock of grass, got the two geese to take it, one by each end, while he clung to it by his mouth in the middle. In this manner the three were making their journey successfully, when they were noticed from below by some men, who loudly expressed their admiration of the device, and wondered which of the three had been clever enough to think of it. The vain-glorious frog, opening his mouth to say, '-It was I!" lost his hold, fell to the earth, and was dashed to pieces. Moral. — Don't let pride induce you to speak when modesty requires you to be silent.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
Summer Clothing For Men and Boys is sold for most reasonable prices at 32 to 44 North Street, Boston, the oldest established clothing house in New England. The goods sold by this house are always the best and the cheapest, and its patrons are of the best class in the state. Athletic and Sporting Goods, Boating and Bicycle Costumes, Tennis and Base Ball Outfits, Are specialties of the sporting department. HAMMOCKS. MOSQUITO NETS, Sleeping mats, Shoes, STRAW HATS. SHIRTS, and thousands of things that everybody wants. Send for catalogue of such goods as you need. G. W. SIMMONS &amp; CO., OAK HALL, BOSTON, 32 TO 44- NORTH STREET. Call at the New Drug Store. S. HERBERT T&amp;L&amp;OT, APOTHECARY, Cor. Cambridge and Warren Streets. &amp;ETTZJV,SO.VS East Cambridge and Boston Express. Boston Offices —174 Washington street, 15 Devonshire street, 32 Court square, 91 K.ilby street, 59 and 61 Franklin street and 77 Kingston street. East Cambridge—lo3 Cambridge s...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
Don't Make any Mistake When Looking for Boots and Shoes. If you do you will miss what your friends and neighbors are getting at TURNER &amp; CO.'S. We have the Best Assortment of Summer Shoes in Boston. Tennis, Bicycle, Base Ball, Yachting and I Low Shoes Selling now. Job lot Wigwams, 48c. about half price. All sizes for Men's Base-Ball Shoes 50c. Men, Women and Children. Ladies' Patent Leather Tip Oxford Tic 59c. Men's and Boys' Tennis Oxford Check 47c. Ladies' Russett Tipped Oxford Tic 75c. Also Candee make, first quality 73c. And 500 other kinds in all styles and qualities. These are regular 75c. and $1 goods. School Shoes a Specialty. TURNER &amp; CO., 136, 139 and 164 Court St.and 32 Essex St., Boston. G. E. Turner. Oran Brown. HORATIO WELLINGTON &amp; CO., WHARF AND ELEVATOR, CRAIGIE'S BRIDGE, EAST CAMBRIDGE. Boiton Office: Branch Yard: 72 WATER STREET. UNION SQUARE, SOMERVILLE. B World's Stands 15 Per Cent Discount MANUFACTURERS' PRICES. We are the lar...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
JOHN R. EAIRBAIRN, CAMBRIDGE REAL ESTATE INSURANCE AGENCY, 166 CAMBRIDGE STREET EAST C-AJ^BIaXHS-E. Thirteen of the Largest Foreign American Companies Represented. POLICIES CAEEFULLY WEITTEN AND LOSSES PEOMPTLY PAID. Mr. Fairbairn gives his peisonal attention to the sale of real estate and personal property at auction. Telephone connection. Office open evenings. DRAFTS ON IRELHND PASSAGE TICKETS On all the best steamship lines to or from the old country, at lowest rates. A fine selection of religious articles, rosaries, statues crucifixes, scapulars and Catholic church goods always on hand. ELYM AND MAHONEY Catholic Book Store, 18 &amp; 20 ESSEX STREET, BOSTON. Cambridge cars pass the door. THE ZEPHYR CORSET. COOL AND COMFORTABLE FOR SUMMER WEAR. Ask your dealer for it. Wholesale by BROWN, DURRELL &amp; CO., BOSTON. GEORGE R. BRINE &amp; CO., Dealers In Clotting, Hats, Daps and FURNISHING GOODS, For Men, Boys and Children. rBi CAMBRIDGE STREET. EAST CAMBRIDGE...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
FRANK H. WILLARD, DRUQGIST, 156 Cambridge St., East Cambridge. R. H. GOVE, Dealer In Choice Family Groceries and Provisions, AND HOME-MADE BAKERY. 107 Third Street, - East Cambridge, Mass. REYCROFT &amp; LORD, Prescriptioij Druggists, Cambridge St., Corner of Fourth, E. Cambridge, Mass. Prescriptions carefully compounded of first class goods at bottom prices. Competent persons in attendance. No extra charge for night calls. EDWARD E. DONAHUE, First-ClassHorse Shoer, 427 Cambridge St., Cambridgeport. N. B.—Particular attention paid to Overreaching and Interfering Horses, also Corns Thrush, False Quarters, Sand Cracks, etcShoeing of trotting and driving horses a specialty. FOR FINE BOOTS AND SHOES AT THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES, GO TO THE Boston Shoe Store 95 Cambridge Street, East Cambridge. ■24 City Square, Charlestown. JAMES CURRY, Collar &amp; Harness Maker Repairing in all its branches promptly attended to. No. 5 BROADWAY, Junction of Main. H. A. DOHERTY. GROCER, 1...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 25 May 1889
J. DOHERTY, DEALER IN GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS, Fine Flour, Teas and Coffees. S9 CHARLES STREET. JOHN DELANEY, Corner of Fourth and Vine Streets, Bread, Cake and Pastry, Baked beans Saturdays and Sundays. Hot brown bread Sunday mornings. Wedding Cakes made to order. WM. KELLEY, MASON AND PLASTERER, White Washing, Whitening &amp; Coloring, Jobbing promptly attended to. Number 4 Seventh Street, East Cambridge, Mass. CHARLES E.McMENIMEN, Graining and Glazing, 44 GORE STREET, EAST CAMBRIDGE. JAMES J. SHEA. Funeral and Furnishing Undertaker, Coffins, Caskets and Robes constantly on hand. Warerooms, Main and Pearl streets, Cambridgeport. Residence, Otis corner of Fifth streets. Calls promptly answered whether at residence or warerooms at any hour of day or night. SAMUEL GIDDINGS, l.ivery JStaLt&gt;le, 15 GORE STREET, OPP. SECOND STREET. East Cambridge. D. J. McNAMARA, Dealer in GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS, 240 CAMBRIDGE STREET. Donovan's East Cambridge Express, Offices, 105 A...