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 12 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
If you are going to Ireland, —bringing out your friends or sending money across, — you cannot do better than call at the CHARLESTOWN AGENCY FOR THE Cunard Line, 13 BOW STREET, A few doors from City Square, It has been established in Charlestown for the past four years, and the price of Passage Tickets and Orders on Ireland for £1 (one pound) Sterling and upwards, is the same as at all first-class Steampship Offices. Its location, at 13 Bow Street, makes it very convenient, and no matter what hour of the day you call, you will receive prompt attention. Orders by mail and express promptly attended to. MARTIN J.~ROCHE, Agent. N.B.—This office is headquarters in Charlestown for sending money to Great Britain or Ireland. Steerage Passengers, booked to or from Queenstown, Liverpool, Galway, Balfast, Dublin, Londonderry, and all parts of Europe. Open evenings?till 9 o'clodk. o jj^ 3 Subscription received for The Sacred Heart Review. * ALL-WOOL CARPETS. )o( Bankrupt Slock. )o( We have just ...
Page 12 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
H. A. DOHERTY, -GROCER,--157 AND 161 BRIDGE STREET. John Mclaughlin, 24 Vine Street, Groceries and Provisions, Coal and Wood at wharf prices. Goods delivered in all parts of the city. Best grades of Flour a specialty. P. J, CALLAHAN, Horse Shoer. Particular attention paid to Shoeing, Interfering, AND Over-Reaching Horses. Horses having contracted feet particularly attended to. Horses shod in the most approved manner. No. 352 Cambridge Street. Joseph L. Clough, Fine Teas, Fresh Ground Coffees, Groceries, Canned Goods, Butter, Etc. 246 Broadway, Cor. Windsor Street, CAMBRIDGEPORT. FOR GENUINE HOME-BREAD GO TO Smith's Bakery, 163 BRII&gt;GrE STREET. Also a first-class line of Bread, Cake, and Pastry fresh even' day. Wedding Cakes a specialty. John Brogan, GROCERIES--PROVISIONS, 295 Cambridge St., East Cambridge. LOUIS COHEN, Merchant Tailor, 106 Cambridge St., East Cambridge. A full line of the latest patterns of String and Summer goods now ready for inspection, at prices as lo...
Page 12 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 1 June 1889
YOUNG MEN'S NOBBY HATS. %&gt;IWf"lj|'!,!,[ r i';i* pill ipr Jr Latest Shapes! Lowest Prices! — AT TAYLOR'S, Cor. of Hanover and Court Sts»» BOSTON. Ancient .Order of Hibernians. Division 15, Ancient Order of Hibernians, holds its regular meetings on the first Thursday of each month in Grand Army Hall. John W. Coveney, . . . President. Patrick McCarthy, . . . Vice-President. John H. Donnelly, . . . Recording Secretary. Cornelius Minnehan, . . Financial Secretary. Timothy O 'Keeffe, . . Treasurer. Land League. Robert Barrett, . . . President. James Doherty, . . . Vice-President. Jeremiah Crowley, . . . Treasurer. Cornelius Minahan . . . Financial Secretary, John O'Connell, . . . Recording Secretary. Meetings at St John's Hall, third Sunday of the month. 8 o'clock. Father Mathew T. A. Society. Jeremiah Crowley, . . . President. Frank T. Gaughan . . . Vice-President, Patrick J. Cronin, . . . Clerk. Peter J. McCloskey, . . Treasurer. William F. Sheveran, . . Financial Secretary. ...
"MORNING ON THE IRISH COAST." [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
"MORNING ON THE IRISH COAST." Irishmen the world over learned with regret the death of John Locke, the Irish patriot and poet, which occurred in Xew York City, Feb. 2, 1889. He was a member of the Irish Revolutionary Brotherhood, and being one of its leaders, was forced to become an exile on account of the prominent part he took in the Fenian uprising of '67. The following beautiful poem from his pen is highly prized by Irishmen at home and abroad, and well worthy of reproduction in the columns of The Review. It is termed " Morning on the Irish Coast,' 1 and has for its foundation the intense joy of an Irishman returning to his native land, and who, upon feasting his eyes on Erin, after an absence of thirty years in the United States, enthusiastically exclaimed, " The top of the i?ioruing to you, old Ireland, alanna /" Than-a-mo Dhia ! but there it is ! The dawn on the hills of Ireland: God's angels lifting the night's black veil From the fair sweet face of my sireland. O Ireland! i...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
Be patient in affliction, watchful in prayer, busied in work, prudent in words, grave in manner, and grateful for favors received; for as a reward of your labors the one God, in three divine Persons, offers you the kingdom of heaven. — St. Francis de Sales. The First Friday of the Month. — Agreeably to the design of our loving Redeemer, the first Friday of each month is consecrated to the honor of His Divine Heart. There is a plenary indulgence for all who receive holy communion on that day, provided they are members of the Confraternity of the Sacred Heart. The Nine Fridays. — There is a special practice which was suggested by our Lord Himself to Blessed Margaret Mary, telling her to hope for the grace of final repentance, and that of the reception of the last sacraments before death, in favor of those who observe it. " It consists in nine communions received for that end, and to honor the Sacred Heart of Jesus on the first Friday of each of nine consecutive months." — Maurel.
ANGELS OF THE BATTLE FIELD. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
ANGELS OF THE BATTLE FIELD. At the outbreak of the civil war in America, Archbishop Hughes of New York tendered to the United States authorities the services of one hundred Sisters of Charity for the military hospitals. This generous offer was politely refused, and a whole company of young ladies from Boston, Philadelphia, and other centres of culture and fashion, assumed the red cross and donned the serge habit of the Order of Patriotic Nurses. But the battle of Bull Run crowded the ambulances, and town halls and private residences were made to serve as hospitals. The cultured ladies soon tired of the work, or neglected the poor common soldier to bestow all attention on the dudish officer. However it happened, certain it is that President Lincoln telegraphed Archbishop Hughes to send on two hundred Sisters of Charity. After the fight at Antietam, old Abe wrote personally to thank the archbishop, and beg that his grace would send not only two hundred, but two thousand, if it were po...
THE CHURCH BEFORE THE BIBLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
THE CHURCH BEFORE THE BIBLE. We are compelled to believe in the Church as an external spiritual authority, because the Church preceded the Bible, and, in fact, authenticated the books of which it is composed, after having taught the people the great truths of Christianity those hundred years without a Bible. These are the familiar truths, and it would seem that he who runs may read. It is absurd to talk about the supreme, objective authority of the Scriptures. The* Bible is a dead letter without an interpreter. In fact, Protestants contradict their own theory, for each sect has its own interpretation of the Bible, which they consider so important and infallible that they will not allow any one to join their communion unless he will give his entire ex animo assent to their particular creed. To.be consistent, they have no right to insist upon their private interpretations as terms of communion. The only question they can consistently ask is: "Do you believe the Bible and take that for...
HAVE YOU A MOTHER? [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
HAVE YOU A MOTHER? Have you a mother ? If so, honor and love her. If she is aged, do all in your power to cheer her declining years. Her hair may have bleached, her eyes may have dimmed, her brow may contain deep and unsightly furrows, her cheeks may be sunken; but you should never forget the holy love and tender care she has had for you. In years gone by she has kissed away from your cheek the troubled tear; she has soothed and petted you when all else appeared against you; she has watched over and nursed you with a tender care known only to a mother; she has sympathized with you in adversity; she has been proud of your success. You may be despised by all around you. yet that loving mother stands as an apologist for all your short-comings. With all that disinterested affection, would it not be ungrateful in you if in her declining years you failed to reciprocate her love, and honor her as your best, tried friend ? We have no respect for a man or woman who neglects an aged mother. I...
DEVOTION TO THE SACRED HEART. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
DEVOTION TO THE SACRED HEART. The following promises were made by our Lord to the blessed Margaret Mary, in favor of those who practice devotion to His Sacred Heart: — 1. I will give them the graces necessary for their state. 2. I will give peace in their families. 3. I will comfort them in all their trials and afflictions. 4. I will be their secure refuge in life and death. 5. I will bestow abundant blessings on all their undertakings. 6. Sinner shall find my heart an ocean of mercy. 7. Tepid souls shall become fervent; fervent souls shall advance rapidly towards perfection. 8. I will bless every dwelling in which an image of my Heart shall be exposed and honored. 9. The persons who spread this devotion shall have their names written in My Heart, never to be effaced. Rejoice, all ye devoted friends of Jesus, for having been called to promote the love of His Sacred Heart. Remember the splendid promises made by Him to those who honor It in a special manner. Every good gift springs fr...
WORLDLINESS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
WORLDLINESS. Cardinal Manning, commenting on the text, " Love not the world nor the things which are in the world," says: — "Let no one say that the world here means only the ancient world, idolatrous and corrupt, which has passed away, and exists no longer. The world is man without God, and it will never pass away till the end of all things. The old world worshipped many gods then ; it worships no god now. The god of this world is Satan or itself. " There are three spirits which reign over men : The spirit of God, the spirit of Satan, the spirit of man. " Whosoever are led by the spirit of God are the sons of God." Whosoever are led by the spirit of Satan are the slaves of Satan. Whosoever are led by the spirit of man are the world of these days. " The regenerate who fall away from their baptismal grace, fall again under their own human spirit, and in some measure under the spirit of Satan. Visibly, they are in the kingdom of God; invisibly, they live by the spirit of the world — t...
ENGLISH AND SPANISH COLONISTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
ENGLISH AND SPANISH COLONISTS. While the Catholic Columbus was discovering America, another illustrious Catholic, the Portuguese Vasco dc Gama, doubled, for the first time, the Cape of Good Hope, in 1497 ; and another Portuguese, Pedro Alvares Cabral, discovered Brazil, and made a voyage to the East Indies. Nor were the vast territories, thus thrown open to Europeans left unimproved by religious culture. Wherever the Spaniards and Portuguese penetrated, there also the Catholic religion was established. The missionary accompanied the conqueror, softening the horrors of war and planting the cross of Christ by the side of the banner of the earthly monarch. A holy zeal for the salvation of souls thus stimulated, accompanied and crowned every noble enterprise of discovery and conquest. It had ever been so in Catholic times. Religious zeal had ever culminated over every merely earthly motive or consideration. Thus when the three great Venetian travellers and navigators, — Nicholas, Maffeo...
ON THE PRESENCE OF GOD. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
ON THE PRESENCE OF GOD. " Walk before Me and be thou perfect." — Gen. xvii. i. These are the words of God to faithful Abraham. Whoever walks in Thy presence, O Lord r is in the path to perfection. We never depart from this holy way, but we lose sight of Thee, and cease to behold Thee in everything. Alas! where shall we go when we no longer see Thee, — Thee Who art our light, and the only goal to which our steps should tend ? To have our eyes fixed on Thee in every step we take, is our only security that we shall never go astray. Faith, beaming with light amidst the darkness that surrounds us, I behold Thee with Thy look of holy love and trust, leading man to perfection. O God, I will fix my eyes on Thee ; I will behold Thee in every thing that is around me. The order of Thy Providence shall arrest my attention. My heart shall still see Thee in the midst of the busy cares of life, in all its duty, all its concerns ; for they shall be fulfilled in obedience to Thy will, " I will lift ...
HAVERHILL, MASS. INDIANS AT HAVERHILL. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
HAVERHILL, MASS. INDIANS AT HAVERHILL. [Concluded.] It was April before they were able, on a bright moonlight night, to put their plan into execution. Isaac was naturally leader by his greater age, intelligence, and enterprise. Taking a supply of moose meat, bread, and their master's fire-works, they started in a southerly direction — running through the night, and hiding in a hollow log at dawn. They were pursued by a party of Indians with dogs, and only escaped recapture by the friendly shelter of the log, and by giving all their meat to the dogs, who were too busy eating it to betray their presence to the Indians as they passed by. Resuming their journey at night in a different direction from that taken by their pursuers, the boys pressed on their way as fast their strength would permit. When their bread was gone, they ate roots, buds, berries, with an occasional rich morsel, such as a pigeon or turtle. They did not dare to make a fire for fear the smoke would be seen by the Indi...
NO HEART. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
NO HEART. What a thing it is for a man to have said of him that he has no heart! No heart! Then he is hardly a human being. He is like an oyster, a potato, a stick, a stone ; like a lump of ice, onlyhe is never in the melting mood. Such a man does not love his own race, nor even his best friends. His love for his own immediate family is a sort of selfish feeling of possession. In reality he loves no one but himself, and that isn't love. And a woman without a heart — can there be anything more abhorrent! She seems only like a walking milliner's stand, vitalized wood to hang dresses upon. We have no fancy for human icicles : we like men of heart.
GOOD COUNSEL. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
GOOD COUNSEL. How true it is, as The Practical Mechanic says thousands start well, but never finish one thing at a time. They have a dozen things on hand and no one completed. Time is wasted on unfinished work. Always finish what you begin. One thing finished is worth a hundred half done. The completion of an undertaking yields more pleasure and profit than dozens of plans. The man who is always planning or scheming is rarely, if ever, successful. He often furnishes ideas for others, who go persistently to work and finish what his ideas suggested. "That was my idea —my plan," we frequently hear some one say, but the man who carried it out was the one who benefited himself and others. Do not begin what you cannot finish. What you undertake to do, do, and reap the reward of your own ideas and skill. This is good advice both in and out of the shop.
PRIZE ESSAYS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 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 : — 1. John Gilmary Shea's History of the Catholic Church in the United States. 2. I.ingard'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. Father Magennis, of Jamaica Plain, and Father 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 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 sele...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
Keep constant watch over your tongue, and when you are with others speak of important things alone, and that only when you are asked. Cardinal Manning, alone, has built, in less than forty years, 1,200 churches, founded 40 monasteries, 322 convents, 9 seminaries for priests, 10 colleges, 2000 parochial schools, 300 commercial unions, and 10 institutions of charity. Let us stand at our post, and do our duty like good soldiers, under the eye of our true and sovereign Chief, and when death comes it will find us ready ; its summons will be to us an awakening from sleep, the vanishing of a dream, the dawn of the real day, and of the life which is the beginning of bliss.— Mgr. Darboy. It should be pointed out with continual earnestness, says Ruskin, that the essence of lying is in deception, not in words. A lie may be told by silence, by equivocation, by the accent on a syllable, by a glance of the eye attaching a peculiar significance to a sentence : so that no form of blinded conscience...